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Lowlands dans une phrase (en anglais)

1. There is no hope for the lowlands.
2. The north is dominated by the vast lowlands of the Danube.
3. Before long they were out in the rambling lowlands approaching.
4. Having finally, laboriously, gained the highest ground that overlooked the lowlands, Moshe.
5. The Hebrews flee in great haste across the lowlands toward the hills where the Lord Aten.
6. Throughout the afternoon the large path snaked through the hills on the western scarp of the lowlands.
7. The Hebrews flee in great haste across the lowlands toward the hills where the Lord Aten rises!.

8. Coming out of a fold in the hills, a small black indistinct line meandered in the direction of the lowlands.
9. He ran down again to the solemn Lowlands, commanded the table to fill with steaming dishes! Nothing happened.
10. The morning bus got them through the lowlands and, by noon, back again in the mountains to the city of Cobán.
11. From the Lyonesse to the Lowlands, from the Lowlands on to the Germanies; through the Germanies and into Spain.
12. Mam said he was buried by a winter avalanche the season before she went down to the lowlands to meet my father.
13. When I reached the lowlands by the eastern desert, I saw what the witnesses had reported, Myserrah continued.
14. The oldest working Post Office in the world is located in the village of Sanquer, located in the Scottish Lowlands.
15. Why do you think the 1st world war was mostly fought in the lowlands of Holland? Because it was the lowest, flattest land.
16. In a small town set upon the flat plains of England’s far flung eastern lowlands there once lived a very pleasant young man.
17. He had already ordered the assembled groups of hundreds to move toward the lowlands, after having assigned Benjamin to lead the way.
18. The town of Monaki stood high on a mountain plateau commanding a fantastic view of the lowlands and army camped several hundred yards below.
19. Food was brought up from the lowlands around the caer for our supper, for the great Dumnonian chieftains lavished us with their hospitality.
20. Tyr was built on the banks of the Mirken River, which allowed it an easy trading route to the Kirn and the Himmittes in the northern lowlands.
21. This is going to be a lo-ng trip, I told myself as I steered the car away from the lowlands of Montreal, heading north into the Laurentians.
22. Round Island is one of the last strongholds of a palm savanna habitat that was once also present in the lowlands of northern and western Mauritius.
23. Match the dilapidation and the dirt, the narrow quarters and the large family, and you have the cabin home in the Georgia swamps and the lowlands of Louisiana.
24. Muller has discovered several European species; other species, not introduced by man, occur on the lowlands; and a long list can be given, as I am informed by Dr.
25. Having finally, laboriously, gained the highest ground that overlooked the lowlands, Moshe reined in for a view of the Egyptian catastrophe and their narrow escape.
26. Slowly but surely, moonlight revealed that which lay below the upper part of the ridge that bounded the western edge of the lowlands, much of which still lay unseen below.
27. As she headed north-northwest on I-40 West through the virtually flat lowlands of pine stands and crop farms of eastern North Carolina, her mind drifted like a texting motorist.
28. The inhabitants of these hot lowlands would at the same time have migrated to the tropical and subtropical regions of the south, for the southern hemisphere was at this period warmer.
29. Moshe’s horse slowed perceptibly as it strained up the incline that would take them out of the lowlands as the troops ahead of him clawed their way up a still steeper slope of the hill.
30. On the southern edge of this plateau, overlooking the Karedarzin lowlands and the river itself, far in the distance, there is a series of lofty cliffs stretching irregularly for hundreds of miles.
31. As the early morning sun continued its rise into the heavens, the sightings became even less distinct, an effect of the sun-heated sand of the lowlands as they reflected back a portion of what they were receiving.
32. In the regular course of events the southern hemisphere would in its turn be subjected to a severe Glacial period, with the northern hemisphere rendered warmer; and then the southern temperate forms would invade the equatorial lowlands.
33. For Alpine species, excepting in as far as the same species have become widely spread during the Glacial epoch, are related to those of the surrounding lowlands; thus we have in South America, Alpine humming-birds, Alpine rodents, Alpine plants, etc.
34. To the east the ridge had also fallen away, though less rapidly, to a lower level over which could be seen the now-familiar expanse of rushing water in the distance, twinkling in the last sun of the day, still filling all that could be seen of the lowlands.
35. The various beings thus left stranded may be compared with savage races of man, driven up and surviving in the mountain fastnesses of almost every land, which serves as a record, full of interest to us, of the former inhabitants of the surrounding lowlands.
36. The heretics had occupied much of the low ground earlier, but only a handful of infantry remained to picket the hilltops now that they were isolated by the water, and it was difficult to pick out the line of the submerged canal where it crossed the lowlands.
37. Or, again, the wolves inhabiting a mountainous district, and those frequenting the lowlands, would naturally be forced to hunt different prey; and from the continued preservation of the individuals best fitted for the two sites, two varieties might slowly be formed.
38. As the cold became more and more intense, we know that Arctic forms invaded the temperate regions; and from the facts just given, there can hardly be a doubt that some of the more vigorous, dominant and widest-spreading temperate forms invaded the equatorial lowlands.
39. As the tide leaves its drift in horizontal lines, rising higher on the shores where the tide rises highest, so have the living waters left their living drift on our mountain summits, in a line gently rising from the Arctic lowlands to a great latitude under the equator.
40. Hence, when the warmth had fully returned, the same species, which had lately lived together on the European and North American lowlands, would again be found in the arctic regions of the Old and New Worlds, and on many isolated mountain-summits far distant from each other.
41. On the Himalaya, and on the isolated mountain ranges of the peninsula of India, on the heights of Ceylon, and on the volcanic cones of Java, many plants occur either identically the same or representing each other, and at the same time representing plants of Europe not found in the intervening hot lowlands.
42. On the decline of the Glacial period, as both hemispheres gradually recovered their former temperature, the northern temperate forms living on the lowlands under the equator, would have been driven to their former homes or have been destroyed, being replaced by the equatorial forms returning from the south.
43. The giant form of bamboo—which can be over 30m (100ft) high and 30cm (1ft) in diameter—is an Asian plant, found in damp places from India through to China both in the lowlands and on mountain slopes, but there are types native to Africa and Australia and two which are found in the southern United States.
44. The identity of many plants and animals, on mountain-summits, separated from each other by hundreds of miles of lowlands, where Alpine species could not possibly exist, is one of the most striking cases known of the same species living at distant points, without the apparent possibility of their having migrated from one point to the other.
45. During this, the coldest period, the lowlands under the equator must have been clothed with a mingled tropical and temperate vegetation, like that described by Hooker as growing luxuriantly at the height of from four to five thousand feet on the lower slopes of the Himalaya, but with perhaps a still greater preponderance of temperate forms.
46. Despite anticipating that the sound of the water flowing past my head as I sleep in the cabin bed allotted to me would awaken memories that would prevent me sleeping, I do manage to drop off and woke to find myself in a different world; the flat lowlands have been replaced by rolling hills which, even though the plants and animals show the ubiquitous signs of malaise I have seen elsewhere, is lovely to behold.
47. They are not in the Arrivals Hall because the wind raged, forcing tumultuous seas through barren lowlands to mercilessly drown the gasping unprepared; the anguished turmoil of racing rivers did not obliterate intruding infrastructure; land long poisoned and saturated from decades of denuding did not lasciviously swallow enslaved creatures, nor did it cruelly crush the explosively emboldened who had mined its underpinnings for glitter.
48. These views, grounded as they are on the perfectly well-ascertained occurrence of a former Glacial period, seem to me to explain in so satisfactory a manner the present distribution of the Alpine and Arctic productions of Europe and America, that when in other regions we find the same species on distant mountain-summits, we may almost conclude, without other evidence, that a colder climate formerly permitted their migration across the intervening lowlands, now become too warm for their existence.
49. From the foregoing facts, namely, the presence of temperate forms on the highlands across the whole of equatorial Africa, and along the Peninsula of India, to Ceylon and the Malay Archipelago, and in a less well-marked manner across the wide expanse of tropical South America, it appears almost certain that at some former period, no doubt during the most severe part of a Glacial period, the lowlands of these great continents were everywhere tenanted under the equator by a considerable number of temperate forms.
50. From time to time traders from the coastal lowlands would arrive with such exotic goods as cotton, coffee beans, rubber for the balls used in the hoop game, cacao, vanilla, slateback mirrors and feathers of every colour imaginable, pottery with strange colourful designs delicately worked by some foreign tradesman, small intricately worked statues of the whole pantheon of the gods, and sometimes traders from the far mountains to the south would arrive with long necked animals laden with unattainable treasures, all of these wonders were laid out on matting and the whole square was taken up by these vendors, it was a splendid and exciting sight for a youngster to listen to the haggling over every conceivable commodity, the noise mixed with the varicoloured goods and clothing, the exotic accents of people from a dozen different tribes had a young boy’s mind in a permanent spin.
51. How I have longed for it! Just to feel it once again, the nice, big, wholesome homeliness of it all! To jump, just to jump from the crest of an Atlantic wave, laughing in the trade wind's spindrift, down into the blue-green swirling trough! To chase the shrimps on a summer evening, when the sky is red and the light's all pink within the foam! To lie on the top, in the doldrums' noonday calm, and warm your tummy in the tropic sun! To wander hand in hand once more through the giant seaweed forests of the Indian Ocean, seeking the delicious eggs of the pop-pop! To play hide-and-seek among the castles of the coral towns with their pearl and jasper windows spangling the floor of the Spanish Main! To picnic in the anemone-meadows, dim blue and lilac-gray, that lie in the lowlands beyond the South Sea Garden! To throw somersaults on the springy sponge-beds of the Mexican Gulf! To poke about among the dead ships and see what wonders and adventures lie inside!—And then, on winter nights when the Northeaster whips the water into froth, to swoop down and down to get away from the cold, down to where the water's warm and dark, down and still down, till we spy the twinkle of the fire-eels far below where our friends and cousins sit chatting round the Council Grotto—chatting, Brother, over the news and gossip of THE SEA!.
52. Over hills, across lowlands, and in the skirts of woods,.

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Synonymes pour lowlands