Difference between breton and take and cornish
- a Celtic language of Brittany
- a native or inhabitant of Brittany (especially one who speaks the Breton language)
The inn we occupied had one of these porches: Madame Barbot, our landlady, and her maid, were both dressed in Breton costume, with lace-trimmed embroidered caps and aprons of fine muslin, clear-starched and ironed with a perfection which the most accomplished "blanchisseuse du fin" of Paris would find it difficult to surpass.
The dangerous frontier counties, or marches, had special governors- graf, margrave, or markherzog; Roland of Roncesvalles, for example, was governor of the Breton march.
Mr. Fischer depicts Champlain as a wise gleaner of facts who listened to Basque whalers, Breton fishermen, African slaves -- anyone who could impart information.
- make use of or accept for some purpose
- travel or go by means of a certain kind of transportation, or a certain route
- require (time or space)
- to get into a position of having, e.g., safety, comfort
- head into a specified direction
- the income or profit arising from such transactions as the sale of land or other property
- the act of photographing a scene or part of a scene without interruption
Some were members of Turkey's elite military class known as "pashas," a title of respect harking back to Ottoman military commanders Monday for allegedly planning to blow up mosques in order to trigger a military takeover and overthrow the
In this edition, such mistakes are corrected, and the original errata slips are also published.
When the moment finally comes, one look through his cataract lenses is all it takes.
- English breed of compact domestic fowl; raised primarily to crossbreed to produce roasters
- a Celtic language spoken in Cornwall
- of or related to Cornwall or its people or the Cornish language
She won a hamper including organic porridge, Cornish strawberry conserve and Gloucester Old Spot Bacon.
The soft cheese, which is smoked over Cornish fruitwoods, is made at the company's smokehouse by the River Fal.
Through his open window came the faint, distant beating of the sea; a bird flew past him, a white flash of light; some one was singing the refrain of a Cornish "chanty" -- the swing of the tune came up to him from the garden, and some of the words beat like little bells upon his brain, calling up endless memories of his boyhood.