Exemples de phrases

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Bushel dans une phrase (en anglais)

  1. Don’t put your candle under a bushel.
  2. She headed straight for a bushel of pods.
  3. Have them cut the price a nickel a bushel.
  4. One bushel of the clay dirt yields from 3 to 5lbs.
  5. For the first time, the boys could see a bushel cat.
  6. Each bushel contains approximately 60 pounds of wheat.
  7. When chestnuts were ripe I laid up half a bushel for winter.
  8. I hefted the book, it weighed as much as a half bushel of corn.
  9. It is to be observed, that the bushel of foreign salt weighs 48lbs.
  10. George had once been the proud owner of a head-top bushel of flame red.
  11. A bushel of dark curls bounced on her back as she scurried through the garden.
  12. He saw a lady who had certainly kept her light under a white starched bushel.
  13. She bustled about, spreading knife, string, salt and clean cloths onto a bushel.
  14. Others have suggested that if every bushel of wheat, rice, soybeans, and corn in the U.
  15. Jai missed his sword as he dodged the second beam, stumbling into a bushel full of apples.
  16. Chloe stated, Of course none of this would be necessary if we weren't such bushel bubbies.
  17. Tenpence was then reckoned what is called the moderate and reasonable price of a bushel of wheat.
  18. A barrel of herrings is supposed to require about one bushel and one-fourth of a bushel foreign salt.
  19. He laid his chest and head onto her neck, took a bushel of her mane into his mouth and bit on it hard.
  20. The last crop is short, and injured in harvesting; wheat is fourteen shillings the bushel, and rising.
  21. An instant later the wooden bushel exploded in a fiery conflagration of bone shards, splinters, and black seeds.
  22. The whole weight of a crop of wheat calculated at 30 bushels to the acre, and at 60 pounds to the bushel, gives 1800.
  23. It is in England taxed at three shillings and fourpence a bushel; about three times the original price of the commodity.
  24. Neither do they light a lamp and place it under a bushel but on the lamp-stand and it gives light to all who are in the house.
  25. Neither do men light a candle and put it under a bushel, but on a candlestick; and it gives light to all who are in the house.
  26. Still rolling in his blood, at last he partially disclosed a strangely discoloured bunch or protuberance, the size of a bushel, low down on the flank.
  27. It was the old Scotch duty upon a bushel of salt, the quantity which, at a low estimation, had been supposed necessary for curing a barrel of herrings.
  28. I am told flour is from thirty to fifty dollars a barrel in the West Indies; I am also told that wheat is fourteen shillings sterling a bushel in England.
  29. Knowing that you are the one who is artistic enough to make this cake, and the praise you will receive from others, will give you a bushel of satisfaction.
  30. During these ten years, the quantity of all sorts of grain exported, it appears from the custom-house books, amounted to no less than 8,029,156 quarters, one bushel.
  31. In the guild hall were kept the measures that standardized the weight of a woolsack, the width of a bolt of cloth, and the volume of a bushel for all Kingsbridge trade.
  32. On my objecting to this retreat, he took us into another room with a dinner-table for thirty, and in the grate a scorched leaf of a copy-book under a bushel of coal-dust.
  33. If his notions of hidden treasure had been analyzed, they would have been found to consist of a handful of real dimes and a bushel of vague, splendid, ungraspable dollars.
  34. But fourteen-pence was in those times the price of a bushel and near two pecks of wheat; which in the present times, at three and sixpence the bushel, would cost five shillings and threepence.
  35. Two shillings, therefore, was the price of two bushels and near two pecks of wheat, which in the present times, at three shillings and sixpence the bushel, would be worth eight shillings and ninepence.
  36. In the course of the winter I threw out half a bushel of ears of sweet corn, which had not got ripe, on to the snow-crust by my door, and was amused by watching the motions of the various animals which were baited by it.
  37. But at the rate of six shillings and eightpence the quarter, twelve shillings would in those times have purchased fourteen bushels and four-fifths of a bushel of wheat, which, at three and sixpence the bushel, would in the present times cost 51s.
  38. Having accomplished the objects of his visit, Hunter shortly afterwards departed, possibly congratulating himself that he had not been hiding his light under a bushel, but that he had set it upon a candlestick and given light unto all that were within that house.
  39. But from the 5th April 1771 to the 5th April 1782, the quantity of foreign salt imported amounted to 936,974 bushels, at eighty-four pounds the bushel ; the quantity of Scotch salt delivered from the works to the fish-curers, to no more than 168,226, at fifty-six pounds the bushel only.
  40. A tax upon the produce of land, which is levied in money, may be levied, either according to a valuation, which varies with all the variations of the market price ; or according to a fixed valuation, a bushel of wheat, for example, being always valued at one and the same money price, whatever may be the state of the market.
  41. Some have said isn’t that similar to hiding your light under a bushel and the answer is no I’m not hiding my light under a bushel I’m praising the Lord, I’m sharing the word of the Lord and I’m keeping the word of the Lord the only difference between me and those who proclaim that there are soldiers of the Lord is that I need no recognition for what I do.
  42. There, too, I admired, though I did not gather, the cranberries, small waxen gems, pendants of the meadow grass, pearly and red, which the farmer plucks with an ugly rake, leaving the smooth meadow in a snarl, heedlessly measuring them by the bushel and the dollar only, and sells the spoils of the meads to Boston and New York; destined to be jammed, to satisfy the tastes of lovers of Nature there.
  43. I answer, that whatever extension of the foreign market can be occasioned by the bounty must, in every particular year, be altogether at the expense of the home market ; as every bushel of corn, which is exported by means of the bounty, and which would not have been exported without the bounty, would have remained in the home market to increase the consumption, and to lower the price of that commodity.
  44. I have visited the market-places, as your worship advises me, and yesterday I found a stall-keeper selling new hazel nuts and proved her to have mixed a bushel of old empty rotten nuts with a bushel of new; I confiscated the whole for the children of the charity-school, who will know how to distinguish them well enough, and I sentenced her not to come into the market-place for a fortnight; they told me I did bravely.
  45. Who denies it? I will grant to gentlemen all they ask on that point, and add, too, that their corn is actually more valuable per bushel than that of this country; but when their labor and industry is directed to that object, what becomes of their cotton, sugar, and coffee cultivation? What becomes of the immense revenues derived from those sources? Gentlemen must not forget that at least one-third of her revenue accruing from commerce, is derived from the West India trade alone.
  46. It grieved him plaguily, he said, to see the nuptial couch defrauded of its dearest pledges: and to reflect upon so many agreeable females with rich jointures, a prey to the vilest bonzes, who hide their flambeau under a bushel in an uncongenial cloister or lose their womanly bloom in the embraces of some unaccountable muskin when they might multiply the inlets of happiness, sacrificing the inestimable jewel of their sex when a hundred pretty fellows were at hand to caress, this, he assured them, made his heart weep.

    Malheureusement, nous avons encore d' exemples de phrases pour ce mot.

    Malheureusement, nous avons encore d' exemples de phrases pour ce mot.

  1. I harvested twelve bushels of beans.
  2. Yes, he sows about fifteen bushels of seed.
  3. Nine bushels and twelve quarts of beans sold.
  4. We sold about eight bushels and sowed a rood.
  5. Two bushels are the supposed average of Scotch salt.
  6. And warn't the cooking good, and just bushels of it too!.
  7. Wheat is measured in bushels, for investment and accounting purposes.
  8. Bounty as before £ 0 14 11¾ But if to this bounty, the duty on two bushels of.
  9. Thirty bushels of wheat are considered a good crop as the product of one acre of land.
  10. As I looked around the room at the tables and bushels and lamps, I felt wrapped in a warm cocoon.
  11. Corn futures contracts are usually measured in bushels (as with the corn contract the CME offers).
  12. Sixteen shillings, therefore, was the price of two quarters and more than three bushels of wheat.
  13. Being sold as a whore for a few bushels of grain was not something she wanted the crew to know about.
  14. Two crops in the year, from thirty to sixty bushels each, are said to be the ordinary produce of an acre.
  15. These cowes contain about two bushels each, and two of them are alternately rising and descending in each shaft.
  16. The whole weight of a crop of wheat calculated at 30 bushels to the acre, and at 60 pounds to the bushel, gives 1800.
  17. We walked through the strawberry fields, where campers were picking bushels of berries while a satyr played a tune on a reed pipe.
  18. At the rate of twenty-eight shillings the quarter, one-and-twenty shillings is in the present times the price of six bushels only.
  19. Corn futures contracts that trade at the Chicago Mercantile Exchange are settled through physical delivery of 5,000 bushels of corn.
  20. At the rate of six shillings and eightpence the quarter, ten shillings was in those ancient times the price of twelve bushels of wheat.
  21. His price is enough charcoal to melt three tons of iron and he calculates that to be 240 bushels, so you and the boys must make a lot more charcoal.
  22. In 1687, the price of the quarter of nine bushels of the best wheat, at Windsor market, was £ 1:5:2, the lowest price at which it had ever been from 1595.
  23. The average price of the quarter of eight bushels of middle wheat comes out, according to this account, to have been, during these ten years, only £ 1:6:8.
  24. Sometimes they find what they want, or, if they don't, they sit and talk a little, make bushels of promises and go away, having got diversion out of it, anyway.
  25. He ditches those which are too moist for grain; he ploughs and fences them, and raises from seventy to one hundred bushels of maize or Indian corn to the acre, without ever hoeing it.
  26. From 1595 to 1620, both inclusive, the average price of the quarter of nine bushels of the best wheat, at Windsor market, appears, from the accounts of Eton college, to have been £ 2:1:6 9/13.
  27. Lands gone out of cultivation, overgrown with weeds, or divided among the peasants, and where millions of bushels were raised you get a hundred thousand; the wealth of the country has decreased.
  28. From 1741 to 1750, the average price of the quarter of nine bushels of the best wheat, at Windsor market, it appears from the accounts of Eton college, was only £ 1:13:9 4/5, which is nearly 6s.
  29. Then why be so stingy? Just you think what land is! Why, one can sow wheat on it in rows! I tell you, you could get eighty bushels of wheat, at a rouble and a half a bushel—that would be 120 roubles.
  30. Two shillings, therefore, was the price of two bushels and near two pecks of wheat, which in the present times, at three shillings and sixpence the bushel, would be worth eight shillings and ninepence.
  31. According to this account, the average price of middle wheat, during these sixty-four first years of the present century, comes out to have been about thirty-two shillings the quarter of eight bushels.
  32. I expect to distribute (only to those who clear at least one acre) 1,000 bushels of potatoes, besides corn, oats, wheat, and vegetable seeds, for many of them have not yet learned to provide beforehand.
  33. Seven shillings and sixpence are equal to the excise upon ten bushels of malt; a quantity fully equal to what all the different members of any sober family, men, women, and children, are, at an average, likely to consume.
  34. I suspect it was not his area of expertise and that he was just bored or high and thought, Hang on, I wanna try something, because I woke up to a misshapen head cast where giant bushels of hair stuck out in awkward clumps.
  35. Four ounces of silver, Tower weight, therefore, equal to six shillings and eightpence of the money of those times, and to near twenty shillings of that of the present, must have been reckoned a moderate price for the quarter of eight bushels.
  36. But at the rate of six shillings and eightpence the quarter, twelve shillings would in those times have purchased fourteen bushels and four-fifths of a bushel of wheat, which, at three and sixpence the bushel, would in the present times cost 51s.
  37. From 1637 to 1700, both inclusive, being the sixty-four last years of the last century the average price of the quarter of nine bushels of the best wheat, at Windsor market, appears, from the same accounts, to have been £ 2:11:0 1/3, which is only 1s.
  38. Both in the last century and in the present, the day wages of common labour are there said to have been pretty uniformly about the twentieth part of the average price of the septier of wheat ; a measure which contains a little more than four Winchester bushels.
  39. But from the 5th April 1771 to the 5th April 1782, the quantity of foreign salt imported amounted to 936,974 bushels, at eighty-four pounds the bushel ; the quantity of Scotch salt delivered from the works to the fish-curers, to no more than 168,226, at fifty-six pounds the bushel only.
  40. In the sixty-four years of the present century, accordingly, the average price of the quarter of nine bushels of the best wheat, at Windsor market, appears, by the accounts of Eton college, to have been £ 2:0:6 10/32, which is about ten shillings and sixpence, or more than five-and-twenty percent.
  41. For, of late years, the popular ear has been so vexed with speech upon speech, wind upon wind, the public patience has been so exhausted, in hunting up the solitary grain of sense, hidden in the bushels of chaff, that it is ready to submit to any limitation of a privilege, which subjects it to so irksome a labor.
  42. He was satisfied with two arrobas of raisins and two bushels of wheat, and promised to translate them faithfully and with all despatch; but to make the matter easier, and not to let such a precious find out of my hands, I took him to my house, where in little more than a month and a half he translated the whole just as it is set down here.
  43. You say that experience teaches that we must not expect too much of gods; that the possible pangs of posterity often leave them cold; that they are blind to the merits of bushels, and discern neither honor nor profit in the use of those vessels of extinguishment; you fear that they will not change, and you exhort me to see to it that their weakness shall not be an occasion for my stumbling.
  44. Similarly, during two or three hours of drawl, and the winnowing of many bushels of words, Madame Defarge's frequent expressions of impatience were taken up, with marvellous quickness, at a distance: the more readily, because certain men who had by some wonderful exercise of agility climbed up the external architecture to look in from the windows, knew Madame Defarge well, and acted as a telegraph between her and the crowd outside the building.
  45. This will be so, also, in July, when the peasants, not having had their sleep out, will mow the oats at night in order that it may not be lost, and the women will get up before dawn in order to finish their threshing in time; when this old woman, who had been exhausted during the harvest, and the women with child, and the little children will again all overwork themselves, and when there is a great want of hands, horses, carts, in order to house this corn upon which all men feed, of which millions of bushels are necessary in Russia in order that men should not die: during even such a time, the idle lives of ladies and gentlemen will go on.

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Synonymes pour bushel