A Journey Through Spain in the Years 1786 and 1787;: With Particular Attention to the Agriculture, Manufactures, Commerce, Population, Taxes, and Revenue of that Country; and Remarks in Passing Through a Part of France, Volumen3
C. Dilly, 1791 - 356 páginas
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admired Alicant altar appears arrived attention beautiful becauſe Beſide called church collected conſiderable conſidered contains continue convents corn court covered crops cultivated diſtance ditto eight entered equal families feet fifteen fifty firſt five former four give Granada half hills honour houſes hundred inhabitants labour land laſt leagues leave look manufactures morning moſt mountains muſt natural nearly never night nine notice obſerved ounces paſſed perſon plain poor pounds preſent produce proportion protection province purpoſe quantity quartos reals receive remarkable returned rich rock round royal ſame ſea ſee ſeven ſhall ſhillings ſhould ſome Spain ſtrong ſubject ſuch themſelves theſe thing thirty thoſe thouſand tion took traveller trees twelve twenty uſe Valencia valley village vines viſit whilſt whole wine
Página 208 - A fire devoureth before them; and behind them a flame burneth: the land is as the garden of Eden before them, and behind them a desolate wilderness; yea, and nothing shall escape them.
Página 209 - The earth shall quake before them; the heavens shall tremble: the sun and the moon shall be dark, and the stars shall withdraw their shining: and the Lord shall utter his voice before his army: for his camp is very great: for he is strong that executeth his word: for the day of the Lord is great and very terrible; and who can abide it?
Página 29 - Malaga, fourteen thoufand vine-prerTes, chiefly employed in making the rich wines, which, if white, from the nature of the country, is called mountain ; if red, from the colour, vino tinto, known to us by the name of tent.
Página 62 - It is adorned with a colonnade of 140 marble pillars. The royal bed-chamber has two alcoves adorned with columns, and a fountain between them in the middle of the room; adjoining are two hot baths. The great hall is about 40 feet square, and 60 in height, with eight windows and two doors, all in deep recesses. Between this and the oblong court is a gallery of 96 feet by 16.
Página 215 - St. Anthony the abbot secures his votaries from fire, and St. Anthony of Padua delivers them from water; St. Barbara is the refuge of the timid in times of thunder and of war; St.
Página 62 - The idea of the ceiling is evidently taken from stalactites or drop stones found in the roofs of natural caverns. The ornaments of the friezes are Arabesque, and perfectly accord with the Arabic inscriptions, which are here suited to the purpose for which each apartment was designed.
Página 209 - They shall run like mighty men, they shall climb the wall like men of war ; and they shall march every one on his ways, and they shall not break their ranks. Neither shall one thrust another, they shall walk every one in his path; and when they fall upon the sword, they shall not be wounded.
Página 264 - ... forth with plumage, and having found her mate, .begins to lay her eggs. At the end of fix .days from this period of exiftence, having anfwered the end of their creation, they both lie down and die.
Página 203 - ... enlarges, larges, till in the third ftage it occupies the whole fpace, when the tincturing juice difappears, and only eggs are to be feen, to the number of fifteen, hundred or two thoufand. It is clear to me that the grana derives no kind of nourifhment from the plant on which it is...