About 1,350 results
|Cezanne, Paul We live in the present, we dream of the future and we learn |
eternal truths from the past. - Chiang Kai-Shek, Madame To live is so starling it
leaves little time for anything else. - Dickinson, Emily Present-moment living,
getting in ...
|Dickinson, Emily To live is so starling it leaves little time for anything else. - |
Dickinson, Emily Faith is a fine invention when Gentleman can see -- but
microscopes are prudent in an emergency - Dickinson, Emily His mind of man, a
secret makes ...
|Many species are lowland birds and thus live in the areas most commonly |
occupied by man, which predisposes these birds to live in close proximity to
human habitation. ... of large satellite receivers; nests in such sites were believed
to be so warm that the birds had to devote little time to incubation! ... After leaf-fall,
however, the birds in some towns shift to roosting on buildings or other structures.
|In a little time, however, the characteristical marks appear, and the bird we are |
speaking of differs from the others in the spots upon ... are solitary, and for the
most part live by themselves ; while the Starlings, soon after their young ones are
hatched, ... which makes a very formidable figure in the air, which it agitates so
much, that it often creates a kind of whirl-wind. ... lay their eggs sometimes in
dove- houses ; they build their own nests of dried leaves, herbs, sticks, and moss,
without art, ...
|... of brain and nerve,—these are matters so familiar to all persons who knew |
anything about the life of the great teacher, that ... Having at length laid aside all
public duties, he spent the closing period of his life in careful revision of the text-
books of ... But this leaves the moths at large. ... The Kindergarten the Starling-
point for Every industry, Sci_tiice, and Art. BY MRS. ... process that tries to justify
itself with the belief that there is so much to be learned and so little time in which
to learn it.
|The State needs men who, instead of =eeLtling down to a comfortable life on |
their inherited political estate, are ... perpetual dissatisfaction with national
attainments and so impelsto a larger and truer administration of national affairs.
.... this condition, an evil will be stopped which leaves the young to grow up in
France, at the most critical time of their life, without any respect for religion. ... That
the bill of the starling is capable of destroying the egg he admits, but he ridicules
the idea of its ...
|So the conversation moved to safer and more prosaic news of his Springfest. He |
told of ... It was time I found him an apprenticeship and let him strike out on his
own. For an instant, it was like standing on the lip of an abyss. I must turn Hap
over to a master who could teach him a true trade, and I must set Starling out of
my life, as well. I knew ... A Wit-bond leaves very little room for polite deception. I
|Life History, Ecology, and Behavior in the Suburbs and Countryside Frederick R. |
Gehlbach ... male screech owls reoccupy their permanent nest sites, though they
sometimes roost elsewhere for a few days to a week or so. ... copulation.1 This
pre-laying inactivity differs little from incubation in that the female screech owl
leaves the box for a short time only ... competitors, because it is related to the
number of nest boxes simultaneously used by squirrels or starlings (r = 0.71, P =
|Though allied to crows and starlings, the adult males are not surpassed ... The |
females are, however, sober-coloured birds ; so also are the young males, as it is
only after successive moultings that they acquire that ... The true Birds of
Paradise feed on fruits and insects, and in fact eat anything. Their mode of life is
more or less gregarious ; thev are intensely active, flitting about the whole day
|“Go back to the tree and raise your young, and have as many babies as you can. |
... The starling flew away and heard the silent snap of the arrow as it pierced the
dove's heart and she fell. ... The dove walked along the windowsill for about ten
minutes interacting with the woman who saved his life when he was a squab and
about whom his mother had spoken so fondly. He flew back to the oak tree which
was growing back its leaves, and soon its thrusting limbs would be back bending