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Books Books 1 - 10 of 43 on I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests ; the late dreadful hurricane having....
" I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests ; the late dreadful hurricane having subverted so many thousands of goodly oaks, prostrating the trees, laying them in ghastly postures, like whole regiments fallen in battle by the sword of the conqueror,... "
The Forests of England and the Management of Them in Bye-gone Times - Page 49
by John Croumbie Brown - 1883 - 263 pages
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Bracebridge Hall, Or, The Humorists, Volume 1

Washington Irving - American fiction - 1822 - 404 pages
...that I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests ; the late dreadful hurricane having subverted so many thousands of goodly oaks, prostrating the trees,...thousand brave oaks in one part only of the forest of Dean blown down." I have paused more than once in the wilderness of America, to contemplate the...
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The author

Washington Irving - American literature - 1835
...that I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests; the late dreadful hurricane having subverted so many thousands of goodly oaks, prostrating the trees,...thousand brave. oaks in one part only of the forest of Dean blown down." I have paused more than once in the wilderness of America, to contemplate the...
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Bracebridge Hall; Or, The Humorists. A Medley, Volume 1

Washington Irving - American literature - 1835
...that I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests ; the late dreadful hurricane having subverted so many thousands of goodly oaks, prostrating the trees,...accounts," he adds, " reckon no less than three thousand bravt oaks in one part only of the forest of Dean blown down." I have paused more than once in the...
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The Magazine of Horticulture, Botany, and All Useful Discoveries ..., Volume 27

Gardening - 1861
...laying them in ghastly postifres, like whole regiments fallen in battle. The public account reckons no less than three thousand brave oaks in one part only of the forest of Dean blown down ; in New Forest in Hampshire about four thousand ; and in about four hundred and...
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A topographical history of Surrey, by E.W. Brayley assisted by J. Britton ...

Edward Wedlake Brayley, John Britton - 1841
...our forests, when that late dreadful Hurricane, happening on the 26th of November, 1703, subverted so many thousands of goodly Oaks, prostrating the trees,...Conqueror, and crushing all that grew beneath them. — Myself had above 2,000 blown down ; several of which, torn up by their fall, raised mounds of earth,...
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Bracebridge Hall: Or, the Humorists

Washington Irving - American fiction - 1845 - 375 pages
...that I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests ; the late dreadful hurricane having subverted so many thousands of goodly oaks, prostrating the trees,...thousand brave oaks in one part only of the forest of Dean blown down." I have paused more than once in the wilderness of America, to contemplate the...
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Works, Volume 6

Washington Irving - 1851
...that I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests ; the late dreadful hurricane having subverted so many thousands of goodly oaks, prostrating the trees,...thousand brave oaks in one part only of the forest of Dean blown down." I have paused more than once in the wilderness of America, to contemplate the...
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The Works of Washington Irving: Bracebridge hall

Washington Irving - American literature - 1851
...that I still feel, the dismal groans of our forests ; the late dreadful hurricane having subverted so many thousands of goodly oaks, prostrating the trees,...conqueror, and crushing all that grew beneath them. The puhlic accounts," he adds, " reckon no less than three thousand brave oaks in one part only of the...
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English Forests and Forest Trees: Historical, Legendary, and Descriptive

F. L. Marny - Forests and forestry - 1853 - 406 pages
...purposely sent from Spain to procure the destruction, either by negotiation or treachery, of the oak growing in it. The same author, in his Sylva, states...eight thousand, and is almost entirely composed of the free miners. They are a fine, athletic, independent race of men, fond of boasting that the produce...
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English Forests and Forest Trees, Historical, Legendary, and Descriptive

England - 1853 - 406 pages
...purposely sent from Spain to procure the destruction, either by negotiation or treachery, of the oak growing in it. The same author, in his Sylva, states...eight thousand, and is almost entirely composed of the free miners. They are a fine, athletic, independent race of men, fond of boasting that the produce...
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