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The Harvest of the Sea; a Contribution to the Natural and Economic History ...
James Glass Bertram
Недоступно для просмотра - 2012
able allowed angler animal annual arrive bait barrels become beds boats breeding British brought called carried caught CHAP coast common considerable considered containing course cure doubt eggs experiments fact feet fish fisheries fishermen formed four France give grilse ground grow growth haddock half hand hatching hundred increase industry interesting island keep kind known land late live lobsters Loch London marked means miles months natural nearly nets never observed obtained once oysters parr particular pearls period persons ponds portion pounds present produce quantity question result river salmon salt Scotland season seen shoals shore smolts spawn stream supply taken thousand trout usually various weeks weight whole young
Стр. 373 - The herring loves the merry moonlight, The mackerel loves the wind, But the oyster loves the dredging sang, For they come of a gentle kind.
Стр. 147 - The bright-ey'd perch with fins of Tyrian dye. The silver eel, in shining volumes roll'd, The yellow carp, in scales bedropp'd with gold, Swift trouts, diversified with crimson stains, And pikes, the tyrants of the wat'ry plains. Now Cancer glows with Phoebus...
Стр. 477 - It has been said that he who makes two blades of grass grow where only one grew before is a benefactor to his species.
Стр. 495 - Sketches of the. Natural History of Ceylon. By Sir J. EMERSON TENNENT, KCS LL.D. With 82 Wood Engravings. Post 8vo.
Стр. 459 - Sae true his heart, sae smooth his speech, His breath like caller air ; His very foot has music in't As he comes up the stair — And will I see his face again ? And will I hear him speak? I'm downright dizzy wi...
Стр. 337 - And with the savoury fish indulge thy taste : The damsel's knife the gaping shell commands, While the salt liquor streams between her hands.
Стр. 375 - ... air, and almost as abundant — are daily offered to the palates of the Manhattanese, and appreciated with all the gratitude which such a bounty of nature ought to inspire.
Стр. 222 - ... ocean. It is divided into distinct columns of five or six miles in length and three or four in breadth...
Стр. 493 - A Review of the Domestic Fisheries of Great Britain and Ireland, by Robert Fraser, Esq.
Стр. 299 - The buoy is kept stationary by a line, called the "pow-end," reaching to the bottom of the water, and having a stone or small anchor fastened to the lower end. To the pow-end is also fastened the fishing-line, which is then " paid " out as fast as the boat sails, which may be from four to five knots an hour. Should the wind be unfavourable for the direction in which the crew wish to set the line, they use the oars. When the line or taes is all out, the end is dropped, and the boat returns to the...