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and copper:

GEWGAW... (zegaf, Saxon.) A showy sons, David, Benedict, and Rhandolph, all of trife; a toy; a bauble (illilot).

them painters. Gé'wG Aw. a. Splendidly irifling; showy GHISOLFI (Giovanni), a painter, born at without value (Law).

Milan in 1623, and died in 1683. He excelled GEZULA, a province of Morocco, which in painting perspective views and sea ports, and is very productive, and contains mines of iron his works are still held in high repute.

GHOST, an apparition, or spirit of a person G GAMMUT, in music, the first G below deceased. The ancients supposed every man to the bass-cliff note.

be possessed of three different ghosts, which GHA'STFUL. a. (gast arid fulle, Saxon.) after the dissolution of the human body were Dreary; dismal; melancholy (Spenser). differently disposed of. These three ghosts are

GHA'STLINESS. s. (from ghustly.) Hor- distinguished by the names of Manes, Spiritus, ror of countenance; resemblance of a ghost; Umbra. The manes, they fancied, went duen paleness.

into the infernal regions; the spiritus ascended GHA'STLY. a. (zást, or ghost, and like.) to the skies; and the umira hovered about the 1. Like a ghost; having horror in the counte. tomb, as being unwilling to quit its old conmance; pale; dismal (Knulles). 2. Horrible; nections. Thus Dido (Virg. xn. iv. 384.) shocking; dreadful (Milton).

threatens Æncas afier death that she will haunt GHA'STNESS. s. (froin gasz, Sason.) hjin with her umbra, whilst her manes rejoice Ghastliness; horrour of look : not used (Shaks in his torments below. This idea of a three. speare).

fuld soul is very clearly expressed in these lines, GHERKIN. s. (from gurcke, German, a which have been attributed to Ovid. cucumber.) A small pickled cucumber. Bis duo sunt noinini: Alanes, Caro, Spiritus, GHENT, the capital of Austrian Flanders,

Umbra : with a strong castle and a bishop's see. It

Quatuor ista loci bis duo suscipiunt. contains 70,000 inhabitants; but it is not po

Terra tegit Carnem, lumulụm circumrolat pulous in proportion to its extent, which is so

Uinira, great, that Charles V. said to the French king,

Orcus habet Manes, Spirilus astra petit. Francis I. “ I have a giove (the French name for Ghent is Gand, a glove) in which I can put The most striking outlines of the popular your whole city of Paris.” Here is still shown superstitions respecting ghosts among us are the house in which that cmperor was born. humorously collected by captain Grose in his There are several silk and woollen manufac- Provincial Glossary; to which we refer. With tures here, which are in a flourishing condi- respect to the possibility or probability of ghosts tion, and they have a great trade in corn. The being permitted to appear, we are aware that city is cut by several canals, which divide it much has been said, both for and against, by into 26 isles, and over the canals are 300 bridges. persons of considerable abilities, who do not The cathedral is a noble ancient structure, de- seem to be under the dominion of either supers dicated to St. Buvon. Beside this, there are stition or prejudice: but as the question is as only six parochial churches. The Benedictine yet undecided, we shall not fill op our columns abbey of St. Peter is a magnificent edifice. Lat, with any arguments relating to it. 31.3 N, Lon. 3. 49 E.

Guost (To give up the), To die; to To GUESS. v. n. To conjecture ; to guess, yield op the spirit into the hands of God

GHILAN, a province of Persia, lying on (Shakspeare). the S.W. sidle of the Caspian sea. It is sup

To Ghost. v, nr. (from the noun.) To yield posed to be the Hyrçinią of the ancients. It'is up the ghost; to dic: not in use (Sidncy). very agreeably situated, having the sea on one To GHOST. v.a. To haunt with apparitious side, and high mountains on the other; and of departed men: obsolete (Shakspeare). there is no entering it but through narrow GHOʻSTLINESS. s. (from ghostly.) Spiripus-es, which may be casily defended. This is tual tendency; quality of having reference one of the most fruitful provinces in Persia. chiclly to the soul. Resht is the capital.

GHO'STLY. Q. (from ghost.). 1. Spiritual ; GHINIA, in botany, a genus of the class relating to the soul; not carnal; noi secular diandria, order monogynia. Calyx with five (Hooker). 2. Having a character from religion; awn-like teeth; corol ringent, the border five- spiritual (Shakspeare). cleti; nu: Heshy, four-ceiled; seeds solitary. GIAGH, in chronology, a cicle of 12 years, Two species; vatives of Guiana and the West in use among the Turks and Cathayans. Each Indies, with axillary racemes and blue flowers; year of the giagh bears the name of some ani. annual plants.

mal; the first triat of a mouse; the second thaç GHIRLANDAIO (Domenico), a Floren- of a bullock, &c. fiuc painter, was born in 1449. He was intend- GIALALINA. s. (Ital.) Earth of a bright ed by his friends for a goldsmith; but having gold colour (IVoodward). a strong passion for painting, he cultivated that GIAMBEUX. $. jambes, French.) Leresa wit with such success, that he acquired reputa- pr armour for legs; greaves (Spenser). lion in his time. llis manner was however GIANT, a person of extraordinary bulk and gothic and dry, and he deserves most to be cele- stature. The romances of all ages have furo Crated for having Michael Angelo for his dis- nished us with so many extravagant accounts riplc. ile dierl at the age of 15, leasing iluvee of giants of incredible bulk and strength, thing the existence of such people is now generally height and size, and of proportionable strength: disbelieved. It is commonly thought, that thic each of them had a hundred eyes, and serpents stature of a man has been the same in all ages; instead of legs. These rebels were vanquished and some have even pretended to demonstrate by Jupiter, and cast into Tarlurus. ihe impossibility of the existence of giants GIANTS BONES, a name too hastily given mathematically. Of these Mr. M.Laurin has by the vulgar to certain bones and parts of been the most explicit, yet his arguments are skeletons, of an enormous size, found in Eng. by no means conclusive. In the scriptures we land and other places. Of all the numbers of are told of giants, who were produced from the these, which have been publicly shewn about marriages of the sons of God with the daughters as wonders in nattire, not one but has proved, of men. This passage indeed has been differ; on examination, a bone of an elephant, or else ently interpreted, so as to render it doubtful of a whale; the first, however, is usually the whether the word translated giants does there case, as the bones of elephants are much inore imply any extraordinary statute. In other parts frequently found buried in the earth than those of scripture, however, giants with their dimen- of the whale. We had not long ago the foresions are nientioned in a manner that we can- fin of a whale, not fossile, but recent, taken not possibly doubt; as in the case of Og king clean from the skin, and shewn about Londoit of Bisan, and Goliath.

for the hand of a giant. M. Le Cat, in a Memoir read before the GIANTS CAUSEWAY, a name giren by the Academy of Sciences at Rouen, zives succinct common people of the county of Antrim in acounts of giants that are said to have existed Ireland to a vast quantity of that kind of black in different ages; and of these the heighis are marble, called basaltes, which stands in between the limits of eight feet and 30 in columns, and is natural to that marble, and lieight.

runs out a great way into the sea. With regard to the credibility of all or any of The ignorance of the vulgat as to the nature M. Le Cai's accounts, it is difficult to deter- of this stone has occasioned i his great pile of it mine any thing. If, in any castle of Bohemia, to be supposed artificial, and the work of giants, the bones of a man's ley 26 feet in length are once inhabitants there. But the truth is, that preserved, we have indeed a decisive proof of the basaltes, in whatever part of the world it is the existence of a giant, in comparison of whom found, is always naturally of this figure. Whomost others would be but pigmies. Nor indeed ever considers this amazing series of columns could these bones be supposed to belong to an in Ireland, will be soon convinced no human elephant; for an elephant itself would be but hands could have formed them, and will find a dwarf in comparison of such an enormous an accuracy in their figures, greater than could monster. But if these bones were really kept have been expected from ihe most curious in any part of Bohemia, it seems strange that hand. The length of the several columns, and they have not been frequently visited, and par- their joints so regularly placed in series, and ticular descriptions of them given by the learn the niceness of their articulations, by wliich no ed who have travelled into that country. It is space or vacuity is left between, are wonderful. certain, however, that there have been nations The single columns, of which this mass of of men considerably exceeding the cominon piles consists, are sometimes octangular, somestature.

times of seven, or fewer sides, but, generally, But whether these accounts are credited or from three to nine sides; and, when examined, not, it is inanifest that the stature of the hus they are found just such as inust necessarily man body is by no means absolutely fixed. be required in the places where they stand ió We are ourselves a kind of giants in compari- fill up between others, so as to leave no vason of the Laplander ; nor are these the most cuiry. Each of these columns is composed of diminative people to be found upon the earth. a great many series of joints, each of which is The abbe La Chappe, in his journey into Si- so well fitted to the place, that the joining apberla in order to observe the last iransit of pears only a crack or crevice in the stone: yet Venus, passed through a village inhabited by these are regularly articulated, there being alpeople called Wotiacks, neither men not wo- ways a ball on one part, and a socket in the men of whom were above four feet high. The other to receive it, so that the joints cannot slip accounts of the Patagonians also, which cannot off from one another. The triangular and be entirely discredited, render it very probable, square columns are fewer in number than the that somewhere in South America there is a others, but they stand principally in the inner race of people very considerably exceeding the part of the large series, and are seldom seen, common size of mankind, and consequently unless searched after by a curious eye. It is that we cannot altogether discredit the relations observable that every single pillar retains the of giants handed down to us by ancient authors; same thickness, and angles, arid sides, from top though what degree of credit we ought to give to bottom. theun is not easy to be determined. See Pa- There are two other smaller and imperfect TAGONIA.

causeways to the left hand of the great one, Giants (Rebel), in ancient mythology, and farther in the sca, a great nuinber of rocks were the sons of Terra, or the Earth, who shew, themselves at low water, which appear made war against Jupiter and the celestial plainly all to consist of the same sort of deities, to avenge the defeat of the Titans. columns. In going up the hill from the causeThese giants are represented as of an evormous way there are found, in different places, a rust

of the capes

huiñiber of the same colunins; but these do oct For his account of it, with a plate, we refer to stand erect, but are laid slanting opwards in Nicholson's Journal, vol. v. p. 521; and for different angles and directions. Beyond this more on the subject of the Giant's Causeway, hill, eastward, also, at several distances, there to Phil. Trans. abr. vol. ii. p. 511, &c. See stand a great number of the same pillars, placed also Phil. Trans. for 1808, or Retrospect of straighi and creci, and in clusters or different Discoveries, No. 19, tor Dr. Richardson's Resizes. These are seen scattered, as it were, over marks on the basaltic surface of the counties tlic several parts of the hills.

of Derby and Antrim. An accurate account of the Giant's Causeway, GI'ANTESS. s. (from giant.) A she-giant; and neighbouring columus of a similar nature, a woman of unnatural buik (Flowel). is given in Lerers concerning the Norui Coast GI'ANTLIKE. Gr'ANTLY. a. (from giant of the County of Antrim, from which the fol- and like.) Gigantic; vast (South). lowing particulars are taken:

GI'AKISHIP. s. (from giant.) Quality or “1. The pillars of the causeway are small, character of a giant (Milton). not very much exceeding one foot in breadth GIB, in mechanics. See CRANE. • and thirty in length; sharply defined, neat in Gl’BBE. s. Any old worn-out animal their articulation, with concave or convex ter- (Shakspeare). minations to each point. In many

To GIBBER. v. n. (from jabler.) To speak and hills they are of a larger size; more imper. inarticulately (Shakspeare). fectand irregularin their figureand articulation, GIBBERISH, s. Cant; the private lanhaving often fat terminations to their joints. guage of rogies and gipsies; words without

A Fairhcad they are of a gigantic magnitude, ineaning (Swift), sometimes exceeding five feet in breadth and GIBBET. s. (gibet, French.) 1. A gallows; one hundred in length; oftcntimes apparently the post on which malefactors are hanged, or destitute of joints altogether. Through many on which their carcases are exposed (Cleaveparts of the country, this species of stone is en- land). 2. Any traverse bearns. tirely rude and uformed, separating in loose Gi'bbet. v. n. (from the noun.) 1. To blocks; in which state it resembles the stone hang or expose on a gibbet. (Oldham). 2. To known in Sweden by the name of trappe. han, on any thing going traverse (Shakspeare). “ 2. The pillars of the Giant's Causeway

GI’BSTER. s. (French.) Game; wild fowl stand on the level of the beach; from whence (Addison). they may be traced through all degrees of eleva- GIBBON (Edward), an elegant English tion to the summit of the highest grounds in writer, was born at Puiney in 1737. He was the ucighbourhood.

sent, when very young, to the grammar-school 3. At the causeway, and in most otlier at Kingston, from which he was removed, first places, they stand perperidicular to the horizon. to Westminster school, and afterwards to MagIn some of the capes, and particularly ncar dalen college, Oxford. While at the univerUshet harbour, in 'the Isle of Baghery, they sity he contracted the principles of popery, lie in an oblique position. At Doon point in which greatly alarmed his father, who, to rethe same island, and along the Balintoy shore, cover him, sent bim to a protestant minister at they form variety of regular curves.

Lausanne, in Switzerland, where he did in* 4. The stone is black, close, and uniform ; deed renounce his new creed, but at the sante the varieties of colour are blue, reddish, and time he abandoned christianity altogether. His grey; and of all kinds of grain, from extreme first literary performance was an Essay on thie fineness to the coarse granulated appearance of Study of Literature, written in French, and a sione which resembles imperfect gravite, afterwards translated into English by himself, abounding in crystals of schoerl chiefly black, and dedicated to his father in 1765. In 1744 though sometimes of various colours.

he was chosen, under the auspicies of lord 5. Though the stone of the Giant's Cause- North, member of parliament for Liskeard in way be in general compact and homogeneous; Cornwall. He was also appointed a lord of yet it is remarkable, ihat the upper joint of trade; and it need hardly be mentioned, that each pillar, where it can be ascertained with during the time of his being a senator, he was any certainty, is always rudely formed and cel- a constant supporter of administration. When lular. The gross pillars also in the capes and that parliament expired he lost his seat and his mountains freqenily abound in these air-holes place, ard then retired 10 Lausanne, for which through all their parts, which sometimes con- country he had a particular affection. It was rain tinc clay, and other apparently foreign there ibat he wrote the principal part of his bodies; and the irregular basaltes beginning History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman where the pillars cease, or lying over them, iš Empire, a work which will cause his nanie in general extremely honey.combed; contain- long to be remembered. Mr. Gibbon died in ing in its cells crystals of zeolite, little morsels 1701, and since his death his posthumous works of sine brown clar, sometimes very pure stea- have been published in 2 vols. 4to. by his friend tile, and in a few instances bits of a gate."

lord Shefjell. With respect to the promontory of Fair- Few writers were possessed of such popular liend, above mentioned, it has not heen much talents as our historian. The acuteness of his noticed till or late years: bit Dr. Richardson penetration and the fertility of his genius have is of opinion that it is by far the most superb been seldom equalled, and scarcely ever sure cilou ade of basaltic pillars yet discovered. passed. He seizes, with singular felicity, on

all the most interesting facts and situations, and And pities Genius, when his wild career thiese he embellishes with the utmost luxuria Gires Faith a wound, or Innocence a tear. ance oi fancy and elegance of style. Bis Humility herself divinely mild, periods are full and harmonious; his langnage Sublime Religion's week and inodest child, is always well chosen, and is frequently dis- Like the dumb son of Creesus, in the strife, tinguished by a netv and peculiarly tiappy Where force assali'dd his father's sacred life, adaptation. llis epiulets, too, are in general Breaks silence, and with filial dinty warm, beautiful and happy; but he is rather too fond Bids thee revere her parents hallowed form! of inein. The uniform statement of his dictin soinetimes imparts to his narrative a degree The part of the History whicli thus gave of obscurity, unless he descends to the miserable such otience to his own friend, as well as to the expedient of á noie, to explain the minuter cir- friends of the Christian religion in general, cuinstances. Ilis style, on the whole, is much was the account which our biistorian has giveit idio artificial; and ibis gives a degree of inono- of the progress and establishment of Chrisiitony to liis periods, which extends, we had al- anity in the two last chapters of his îrst vomost said, io the curn of his thoughis. lume; in which lie endeavours to prove that

A more serious objection is bis attack upon the wonderful triumpli of that religion orer all Christianily; the loose and distespectful man- the established religions of the earth, was not ner in whicli he mentions many points of mo- owing to any miraculous attestations to its rality regarded as iinportant on the principles of truth, but 10 five secondary cances which he natural religion, and the indecent allusions enumerates; and that Christianity, of course, and expressions which too often occur in the could not be of divine origin. Screral answers work. In attack upon Christianity is not appeared on this occasion, written, as we may censurable merely as such; it may proceed from naturally suppose, with different degrees of the purest and most virtuous motives; but, in temiper and ability. His principal opposers that case, the attack will never be carried ou in were Dr. Chelsuin, Dr. Randolph, Dr. Wala an insidious manner, and with improper wea- son (bishop of Llandafi), lord Hailes, Dr. pons; and Christianity iiself, so far from dread. White, Mr. Apthorpe, Mr. Daries, and Mr. inz, will invite every mode of fair and candid Taylor, author of the Letters of Ben Mordecai. discu-sion. Our historian, it rust be confess- Ore of them on!y, Mr. Davies, who had ed, oster makes, when he cannot readily find, undertaken in point out various instances of an opportunity to insult the Cliristian religion. misrepresentation, inaccuracy, and even plaSuch, indeed, is his eagerness in the cause, giarism in his account, did our historian conthat he stoops to the most despicable pun, or to lesccod particularly to answer, and that in a the most awkward perversion of language, for tone of proud contempt and confident superithe pleasure of turning the Scripture into ri- ority. To this Mr. Davies replied; and it is babury, or calling Jesus an impostor.

but justice to observe, that his reply bears evi: Yet of the Christian religion has Mr. Gib; deni marks of learning judginent, and critical bon himself observed, that it contains a pura's acumen, and that lie bias convicted our author benevolent, and universal system of ethics, of sonetimes quoting inaccurately 10 serve it adapted to every duty and every condition of purpose. At his other answerers ált, Gibbon life.” Such an acknowledgment, and from werely glanced, treating Dr. Watson, lowerer, such a writer too, ought to have dne weight with particular respect; but his posihumouis with a certain class of readers, and of authors memoirs shew how much he felt the attacks Jikewise, and lead them seriously to considet, made on him by lord Hailes, Dr. White of how far it is consistent with the character of Oxford, ant! Mr. Taylor. Tó Dr. Priestley, Food citizens, to endeavour, by sly insinuations, who, in his History of the Corruptions of oblique hints, indecent sneet, and profane ridi- Christianity; threw down his gauntlets at once cule, to weaken the intuence of so pure and to Bishop Hurd and the historian of the Robenevolent a system as that of Christianity, ac- man empire, and who presented the latter with knowledged to be admirably calculated for pro- a copy of his book, cleclaring, at the same time, moting the happiness of individuals, and 'the that lie sent it not as a gist but as a challenge, welfare of society:

he virote in such terins as produced a correMr. Hayley, in his poetical Essay on Ilis- spondence, which certainly' added not to the tory, after a splendid panegyric on the arduous honour of the socivian divine. labours of his friend, Jaments the irreligious GIBBOʻSITY. s. (gibbosilt, Fr. from gilio spirit by which lie was aciuzici.

tous.) Convexity; prominence; protuberance

(a). Think not my verse means blindly to en- GHIBOUS. a. (gillus, Latin.) 1. Congage

vex; protuberant; swelling into inequalitics Jo rash desence of thy profaner page! (Bigjiler:). 2. Crook backed (Brown). Though keen her spirit, her aitachment GIGDOUS LEAF, in botany, hunched. Ilava foni,

ing both surfaces convex, by means of a very Base service cannot suit with Friendship's abundant pulp. (See Convex.) This term, bood;

when applied to a perianth, ieaus only swell. Too firm from Duty's sacred path to turri, ing out at bottom. Instances of this we have She breathics an honest sigh of deep concern in the classes diudephia and tetra dynamia.

GIBBOUSNESS. s. (from gi!lous.) Con. It was formerly thought to be impregnatie; vexity; prominence (Bentley).

hut in 1704 it was taken by the confederate GIDCAT. s. An old worn-out cat (Shak- fleet, commanded by sir Georse Rooke; and speare').

has reinained in the hands of the English ever To GIBE. v. n. (galet, old French.) To since. It has been several times attacked by sneer ; to join censuriousness with contempt the Spaniards, who have always been unsuc(Siriji).

cessful: their last effort to recover it was made ToGile.v.a. To reproach by contemptuous Sept. 13, 1782, with floating batterics, in hints; to fout; to scoff; to ridicule; to which were mounted 212 brass cannons and sneer; to taunt (Swif?).

mortars. General Elliot, who was gorernor GIE. 3. (from the verb.) Sncer; hint of of Gibraltar, had prepared a great number of contempt by word or look ; scoff; act or ex- red-hot balls against the attack: and these so pression of scorn; taunt (Spectulur). eflectually destroyed the floating batteries, that

GIBEAJI, a city in the tribe of Benjamin, the Spaniards were greatly annoyed, and relinlying north of Jerusalern about 20 or 30 fur- quished the enterprize. Lat. 36. 6 N. Lon. longs, and built upon a hill, as its name im- 5.17 W. fits.

GIBRALTAR, a town of South America, GIBELINS, or Gibellins, a famous fac- in the country of Terra Firmra, and province of lion in Italy, opposed to another called the Venezuela, situated on the east coast of the Guelphs. Those two factions ravaged and laid lake of Maracaibo. In the environs of which waste Italy for a long series of years ; so that is gathered the best cocoa of the province, and the history of that country, for the space of two an excellent kind of tobacco grows, of higli centuries, is no more than a detail of their esteem in Old Spain. The air is exceedively mutual violences and slaughters. The Gibe- unwholesome in the rainy season, on which lins stood for the emperor against the pope: account the merchants and planters generally Lut concerning their origin and the reason of retire at that time to Maracaibo. It is defendtheir names we have but a very obscure ac- ed by some fortifications, but was taken by the count. The inost probable opinion is that of French and bumed in the year 1079: fifty Maimburg, who says, that the two factions of miles SSE. Maracaibo. Lon. 49. 50 W. Guelplis and Gibelins arose from a quarrel be- Lal. 10.4 No. tween two ancient and illustrious houses on GIBSON (Edmund), bishop of London, the confines of Germany, that of the Henries was born at Knipe, in Westmoreland, in 1669). of Gibeling, and that of the Guelphs of In 1680 he became a servitor at Queen's col. Adorf.

lege, Oxford. In 1691 be published a new GIBEON, a city seated on an eminence edition of William Drummond's Polemo Midabout 40 furlongs from Jerusalem northward, diana, and Janes the V. of Scotland's Cantiand not far from the city of Gibeah. This was lena Rustica; the next year a translation into the capital city of the Gibeonites, who took Latin of the Chronicon Saxonicum, with the the advantage of Joshna's oath, and of that Saxon original, and his own notes. He pubwhich the elders of Israel likewise swore to lished also an edition of Camden's Britannia, them, upon an artificial representation which in English, and the posthumous works of sir they inade of their belonging to a very remote Henry Spelınan, on the laws and antiquities of country, and their desire of making an alliance England. His writings recommended him to with the Ilebrew's. Joshua (ix. 3, 4, & seg). Dr. Tenison, archbishop of Canterbury, who GI’BER. s. (from gibe.) A sneerer; a

made him his domestic chaplain, and greatly scofler; a tanter (Ben Jonson).

patronized him. In 1715, Tenison dying, GUBINGLY. ad. (from gile.) Scornfully; Wake bishop of Lincoln succeeded to the pricontemptously (Shakspeare).

macy, and Gibson was raised to the see of GIBSTAPF. s. 1. A long staf to gage Lincoln. In 1720 he was translated 10 Lon. water, or to shove forth a vessel into the deep. don. He obtained an ample endowment from 2. A weapon used formerly to fight beasts. the crown, for the regular performance of die

GI'BLETS. s. The parts of a goose which tine service in the royal chapel at Whitebatt, are cut off before it is roasted (Dryden). by a succession of clergymien, selected from

GIBRALTAR, a town of Spain, in Anda- both universities, and exerted himself at all Jusia, near a mountain of the same name, for- times with great zeal in behalf of the church merly calied Calpe, which, and Mount Abyla of England and vital christianity; He died in on the opposite shore of Africa, were called ihe 1748, at the age of 79. Besides the above pillars of Hercules. Tarick, a general of the works he published several of his own, chiefly Aloors, built a fortress here, which he called in divinity: His Coles Juris Ecclesiastici Gibel-Tarick, that is to say, Mount Tarick. Angliacani is a work of much labour, and is Since that time a town has been built at the highly celebrated. foot of this rock, which is strongly fortified. GI, or GIDDINES, in veterinary inediI can be approached only by a narrow passage cine, ir perrigo affecting the head in sleep, between the mountain and the sea, across apes, and some othe: animals. Among sheep which the Spaniards have drawn a line, and it commonly proceeds from their being too furtified it, 10 prevent the garrison from richly fed, and consequently it usually yields havirg any communication with the country. to a frce einploymcut of the lancct. ' The

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