Exemples de phrases

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Cockle dans une phrase (en anglais)

1. Cockle: A weed similar to wheat.
2. My cockle hat and staff and hismy sandal shoon.
3. This food is grass and other vegetable matter in summer, and the cockle bur, and the balls of button-wood, or, as by a perversion of language, it is called in this country sycamore.
4. By his cockle hat and staff,.

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

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

1. The smile warmed the cockles of my heart, and all my other cockles as well.
2. Molly gave me a look that warmed me to the cockles of my whatever cockles are attached to.
3. She laughed, Actually, they put cockles inside a basket, which is a snails preferred meal.
4. When snails try to get the cockles the cockles stick out their long tongues and trap the snails.
5. They passed a fishmonger's, where clusters of crawling crabs and lobsters, inert cockles and shellfish, were placed in the front window on display.
6. I've tried the mussels and the clams, the oysters and the whelks, cockles and scallops; seven different kinds of crabs and all the lobster family.
7. Here the flavor combination is further developed with rabbit,* and complemented with raw cockles instead of crayfish and a mussel juice instead of onion bouillon.
8. At Haddington road corner two sanded women halted themselves, an umbrella and a bag in which eleven cockles rolled to view with wonder the lord mayor and lady mayoress without his golden chain.
9. Poor father! With all his faults she loved him still when he sang Tell me, Mary, how to woo thee or My love and cottage near Rochelle and they had stewed cockles and lettuce with Lazenby's salad dressing for supper and when he sang The moon hath raised with Mr Dignam that died suddenly and was buried, God have mercy on him, from a stroke.
10. Among these exhibits I'll mention, just for the record: an elegant royal hammer shell from the Indian Ocean, whose evenly spaced white spots stood out sharply against a base of red and brown; an imperial spiny oyster, brightly colored, bristling with thorns, a specimen rare to European museums, whose value I estimated at ₣20,000; a common hammer shell from the seas near Queensland, very hard to come by; exotic cockles from Senegal, fragile white bivalve shells that a single breath could pop like a soap bubble; several varieties of watering–pot shell from Java, a sort of limestone tube fringed with leafy folds and much fought over by collectors; a whole series of top–shell snails—greenish yellow ones fished up from American seas, others colored reddish brown that patronize the waters off Queensland, the former coming from the Gulf of Mexico and notable for their overlapping shells, the latter some sun–carrier shells found in the southernmost seas, finally and rarest of all, the magnificent spurred–star shell from New Zealand; then some wonderful peppery–furrow shells; several valuable species of cythera clams and venus clams; the trellis wentletrap snail from Tranquebar on India's eastern shore; a marbled turban snail gleaming with mother–of–pearl; green.

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