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ficient for its own consumption, exporting the It is twenty miles east of Langres, and has a surplus to Mauritius. The sugar-cane has been population of about 3000. cultivated with some success, and a species of BOURBONNOIS, a province and governfermented liquor extracted from its juice. Horned ment of Old France, bounded on the north by cattle, hogs and goats, are also abundant. The Nivernois and Berry ; on the west by Berry and coasts and rivers are well stocked with fine turtle, part of Marche ; on the south by Auvergne; and ambergris, coral, and very beautiful shells, and on the east by Burgundy and Forez. It is are found on the shores. The only noxious watered by the Loire, the Allier, and the Cher; animals are rats and mice ; and the chief incon- and abounds in corn, fruit, pasture, wood, game, venience, the very violent hurricanes that occur. and wine. It now forms the greater part of the They take place from the middle of December department of the ALLIER, which see. to the beginning of April.

BOURBONTOWN, a post town of Kentucky, The following is a recent account of the total and capital of the county of Bourbon, seated ou produce of the island on an average of several the west side of the river Stony-fork. It is a years :

flourishing town, and has several valuable mills Coffee 73,200 cwt. Value 732,000 piastres.

adjacent to it. It lies twenty miles north-east of Cloves · 180,000 lbs.

Lexington, sixty east of Frankfort, and 754 from 540,000

Philadelphia. Cotton 240,000

60,000

BOURBOURG, a town of France, in the deGrain 185,000

57,000

partment of the North, seated on a canal that Maize 2,500,000

21,000 Peas 200,000

goes to Dunkirk. 4,000

BOURCHIER (John), lord Berners, grandPotatoes 280,000 .

2,800

son and heir of a lord of the same name, was

created a knight of the Bath, at the marriage of 1,416,800 piastres.

e$. the duke of York, second son of Edward IV. The population of Bourbon has been taken so and was first known by quelling an insurrection high as 65,000 ; but Bory St. Vincent, a recent in Cornwall and Devonshire, raised by Michael traveller, assures us he found it to contain only Joseph, a blacksmith, in 1495, which recom400 white inhabitants and 15,000 slaves. The mended him to the favor of Henry VII. He darker and fairer complexions of mankind are was captain of the pioneers at the siege of Thesometimes singularly mixed here. A French rounne, under Henry VIII. by whom he was made writer assures us that he saw in a church one chancellor of the exchequer for life, lieutenant family, consisting of six generations, of all com- of Calais and Marches, appointed to conduct plexions. The eldest was a female, 108 years of the lady Mary, the king's sister, into France, on age, of brown black, like the Indians of Mada- her marriage with Louis XII. and had the exgascar; her daughter a mulatto; ber grand- traordinary good fortune to continue in favor daughter, a mestizo ; her great grand-daughter, with that fickle tyrant for eighteen years. He of a dusky yellow ; her daughter, again, of an died at Calais in 1532, aged sixty-three. He olive color; and the daughter of this last, as fair translated Froissart's Chroniclc, printed in 1513, as any English girl of the same age. It has nine by Richard Pinson, the fifth on the list of English parishes, but not a single good harbour, and along printers. His other works were a whimsical the whole coast sunken rocks abound.

medley of translations, from French, Spanish, BocRBON Lancy, a town of France, in the and Italian novels; viz. the Life of Sir Arthur, department of the Saone and Loire, and late pro- an Armorican Knight; the Famous Exploits of vince of Burgundy. It is remarkable for its Sir Hugh of Bourdeaux ; Marcus Aurelius; and castle and hot mineral waters; and has a large the Castle of Love. He wrote also a book of marble pavement, called the Great Bath, which the duties of the inhabitants of Calais; and a is a work of the Romans. It is thirty-five miles comedy, entitled Ite in Vineam, which is mensouth-east of Autun, and contains 2300 inha- tioned in none of our catalogues of English plays. bitants.

Wood says it was usually acted at Calais after BOURBON L'ARCHAMBAUD, a town of France, Vespers. in the department of the Allier, and late province BOURCHIER, BowSCHYRE, or Bowcel of Bourbonnois. It is situated in a valley, near (Thomas), archbishop of Canterbury, in the the river, and is remarkable for its hot baths, successive reigns of Henry VI., Edward IV., and for giving name to the family of the late un- Richard III., and Henry VII., son of William fortunate king of France. It is fourteen miles Bourchier, earl of Eure, in Normandy. He was west of Moulins, and 362 south of Paris. Popu- made chancellor of Oxford in 1433, and at the lation about 2800.

same time promoted to the see of Worcester. BOURBON-VENDEE, a small town of France, In 1443 he was translated to the bishopric or in Lower Poitou, and the department of Vendée, Ely, and in 1434 was elected archbishop of of which it is the capital. It was called Na- terbury. He was the principal promoter of poleon during the reign of Buonaparte. In the introduction of printing to this country. vicinity of this town the royalists experienced a BOURDALOUE(Louis), a celebrated preaches signal defeat, on the 28th of December, 1795. among the Jesuits, and one of the greatest or In 1807 the inhabitants were under 1000 in France has produced, was born at Bourges, number, but have since increased considerably. the 20th of August, 1632. After having prea

BOURBONNE-LES-BAINS, a town of France, at Provence, he, in 1669, went to Paris in the department of the Upper Mane, and late there met with such applause, that the king province of Champagne, famous for its hot baths. solved to hear him; on which he was sent

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court, and frequently preached before Louis XIV. deaux contains upwards of 100,000 inhabitants, He assisted the sick, visited the prisoners and and has a flourishing trade in wine and brandy; hospitals, and was liberal in giving alms. He 100,000 pipes of the former are sometimes exdied at Paris on the 13th of May, 1704. The ported in a year. There are fourteen sugar first edition of his sermons in sixteen volumes is refineries, glass-houses, and manufactures of the best.

woollen stuffs, earthenware, and lace. The BOURDEAUX, an ancient and large com- rivers Garonne and Dordogne give it access to mercial town of France, in the department of a vast range of country, and the maritime comthe Gironde, and ci-devant province of Guienne. merce of the city is only second to that of It has an university, which was founded in 1441, Marseilles. Its prosperity has great influence and which has a valuable library, and an academy on the whole south-west of France. Raisins, of arts and sciences. Before the revolution it vinegar, plums, chestnuts, walnuts, wood, turwas the capital of the Bordelois, and of the pentine, cork, honey, and hams, are other whole of Guienne. It is built in the form of a objects of exportation. The principal imports bow, of which the Garonne is the string. This are; from England, woollen stufis, tin, lead, river is bordered by a noble quay, and, the water coal, herrings, salted flesh, leather, dye stuffs, rising four yards at full tide, the largest vessels and different kinds of provisions ; from Holland, can come up to it very readily. A castle, called Denmark, and Sweden, staves, deals, timber for the Trumpet, improved by Vauban, was seated ship-building, hemp, pitch, copper and cheese. at the entrance of the quay, and the river went The Bourdeaux merchants take a part in the round its walls, but it has been long destroyed. whale and cod fisheries, through the medium of Most of the great streets lead to the quay. The the ports of Bayonne, St. Jean de Luz, and St. town has twelve gates, opening towards the Malo. The intercourse with the United States riyer; and near another castle are beautiful is greatly on the increase. The course of exwalks. Though considerable in point of size, change comprises London, Antwerp, Amsterdam, it was anciently ill built, badly paved, and Hamburgh and Paris, besides the principal without police. But is said to have entirely trading towns in France. Two yearly markets, changed its appearance within the last forty for the wine trade, a fortnight each, are held in years. The remarkable public edifices are the March and October. Bourdeaux, during the exchange, the palace, founded by Buonaparte in late revolution, having attached itself to the 1810, an old palace of the dukes of Guienne, Girondists, became the open enemy of the conand an elegant theatre. The cathedral and some vention, and received a treatment similar to that other churches are also admired. The streets of Lyons and Marseilles. The most opulent newly built are regular and handsome. The and respectable inhabitants were banished or beauty of the Garonne, and the fertility of the guillotined, and their property confiscated. After adjoining country, were probably the causes the re-establishment of order under Buonaparte, which induced the Romans to lay the foundation the town was beginning to recover froin its of this city. It was called by them Burdigala. sufferings, when the war of 1803 broke out, and The ruins of a large amphitheatre remain, which dissipated for a time its fair prospects of exwas constructed under the emperor Gallienus. tensive trade with England. In 1814 BourDuring the irruptions of the barbarous nations, deaux was the first place which declared for the Bourdeaux was ravaged, burnt, and almost en- Bourbons. tirely destroyed. It only began to recover itself The Bordelois, or district of Bourdeaux, is under our Henry II. who having united it to the twenty-eight miles long and ten broad. The English crown, by his marriage with Eleanor of soil is well cultivated, and produces great quanAquitaine, rebuilt the city, and endeavoured to tities of the wine so well known as the vin de restore it to its ancient lustre. Edward the Bourdeaux, or claret. It now forms the greater Black Prince, received Guienne, Gascony, and part of the arrondissement. Fifty-five miles many inferior provinces, in full sovereignty from south of Saintes, ninety south of La Rochelle, his father, Edward III. In 1356 he brought 280 W. S. W. of Lyons and 325 south-west of his royal captive, John, king of France, to this Paris. city, after the battle of Poictiers; and held bis BOURDELOT (John), a learned French court and residence here during eleven years. critic, who lived at the close of the sixteenth His exalted character, his uninterrupted series of and beginning of the seventeenth centuries. good fortune, his modesty, his affability, and his He distinguished himself by writing notes on munificence, drew strangers to Bourdeaux from Lucian, Petronius, and Heliodorus; by an Unievery part of Europe. His son, Richard II. versal History; Commentaries on Juvenal; a was born in it. In 1453 Charles VII. king of Treatise on the Etymology of French words; and France, re-entered the city, and subjected the some other works never published. whole province of Guienne, which had been BOURDELOT (Peter), sister's son to John, near three centuries under the English govern- changed his name from Michon to oblige his uncle. ment. Conscious of the importance of such a . He had the title of Abbé, and was a celebrated conquest, he ordered the Chateau Trompette to physician at Paris, and gained great reputation be built to defend the passage of the river. In by a Treatise on the l'iper, and other works. 1548 an insurrection arose on account of an op- He died in 1685. pressive salt-tax, and among the excesses com- BOURDIN, a name given by Bellonius to a mitted, was the murder of De Morems, the genus of univalve shell-fish, commonly known governor. For this the town was severely among authors by the name of auris marina. punished by the constable Montmorency. Bour- BOURDON (Sebastian), a famous painter, VOL. IV.

2 F

born at Montpelier in 1619. He studied seven the celebrated preacher Bourdaloue. The nobility, years at Rome, and acquired such reputation, clergy, and students, who reside here, are the that at his return to France he was made rector chief supports of the town, but there are manuof the academy of painting at Paris. He suc- factures of silk, woollen, and cotton stuffs, as ceeded better in landscapes than in history well as of stockings, caps, and other articles of painting. The most esteemed of all his per- clothing. The chief objects of trade are corn, formances is the martyrdom of St. Peter, drawn wine, cattle, wool, hemp, and cloth. for the church of Notre Dame : it is kept as one This city was the Avaricum of the ancients, of the choicest rarities of that cathedral. In so called from the river Avara, now the Yevre. 1652 Bourdon went to Stockholm, where queen Cæsar took it by storm after a protracted siege, Christina appointed him her first painter. After and regarded it as one of the best fortified towns continuing in Sweden some time, he returned to in Gaul. Besides being the capital of the deFrance, and obtained abundant employment. partment of the Cher, Bourges is the headAmong his best performances at this period, were quarters of the commandant of the twenty-second a Dead Christ, and the Woman taken in Adultery. military division, the seat of a royal court for There are also a great number of his etchings, the departments of the Cher, the Indre, and the which are executed in a bold masterly style, and Nievre, and the head of an arrondissement, which are justly held in the highest estimation by the contains ten cantons. Thirty-six miles northgenerality of collectors. He died in 1673, aged west of Nevers, sixty-one south-east of Orleans, sixty-four.

eighty-four east by south of Tours, and 155 south BOURG EN BRESSE, a town of France, in of Paris. the department of the Ain, and ci-devant province BOURGET (Dominic John), an ingenious of Bresse. Near this place was the magnificent French antiquary, was born at the village of church and monastery of the late Augustines, Beaumains, near Falaise, in the diocese of Seez, the mausoleum of Margaret of Austria, aunt of in 1724. He was educated at Caen, and pursued Charles V. It was the birth-place of the cele- his studies with great diligence and success till braled astronomer, La Lande." It stands on the 1745, when he became a Benedictine monk of river Reyssouse, and carries on a trade in grain, the abbey of St. Martin de Seez. Some time cattle, and hides; it has likewise manufactures after, he was appointed prior, and went through of coarse stuffs and combs. Twenty miles east several successive promotions till at last he was of Macon, forty-two west of Gex, and 260 south- removed to the abbey of Bec, where he resided east of Paris.

till 1764. He was elected an honorary member BOURGEOIS (Francis), born in London, of of the Society of Antiquaries of London, JaSwiss parents, in 1756. His early destination nuary 10th, 1765; in which year he returned to was the army; but, evincing a taste for painting, the abbey of St. Stephen, at Caen, where he he was placed under Loutherbourg, whose style continued to the time of his death. These he adopted. In 1776 he went to Italy, and on

honorable offices, to which he was promoted on his return exhibited several specimens of his account of his great abilities, enabled him not talent at Somerset-house. In 1791 he was ap- only to pursue his favorite study of the history pointed painter to the king of Poland, who con- and antiquities of some of the principal Beneferred on him the honor of knighthood. Three dictine abbeys in Normandy, but likewise gave years afterwards his late majesty George III. him access to all their charters, deeds, registers, nominated him his landscape painter; and he

scape painter: and he books, &c. These he examined with great care, was admitted a member of the Royal Academy. and left behind him in MS. large and accurate Sometime before his death he became possessed, accounts of the abbeys of St. Peter de Jumieges, by the bequest of Mr. Noel Desenfans, of a St. Stephen, and the Holy Trinity, at Caen, noble collection of pictures, which he left to founded by William the Conqueror, and his Dulwich college, together with £10,000 to keep queen Matilda, and a very particular history of them in preservation: £2000 for the repair of the abbey of Bec. These were all written in the gallery, and £1000 to the master and fellows French. The History of the Royal Abbey of of that foundation Sir Francis died the 8th of Bec, which he presented to Dr. Ducarel in 1764, January, 1811.

is only an abstract of his larger work. This BOURÄGEON. v. & n., of uncertain origin. ancient abbey, which has produced several Fr. bourgeonner, to operate; to shoot into archbishops of Canterbury, and other illustrious branches; to put forth buds.

prelates of this kingdom, is frequently mentioned Long may the dew of heaven distil upon them, to by our old historians. He died 1st of January. make them bourgeon and propagate among themselves. 1776, much regretted.

Howel. BOURGOGNE, or BURGUNDY, a ci-devant O that I had the fruitful heads of Hydra,

province of France, bounded on the east by That one might bourgeon where another fell!

Franche Comté, on the west by Bourbonnois Still would I give thee work.

Dryden. and Nivernois, on the south by Lyonnois, and BOURGES, an ancient town of France, in' on the north by Champagne. It is fertile in the department of the Cher, and forming the corn, fruits, and excellent wines. It is 119 capital of the province of Berry. It has a uni- miles in length, and seventy-five in breadth ; and versity, founded or restored by Louis XI. who is now formed into the four departments of Cote was born here. Although in extent it is one of d'Or, Saone and Loire, Yonne, and Ain. It is the largest cities in France, the inhabitants hardly watered by the rivers Seine, Ain, Dehune, Breamount to more than 18,000, and their trade is in- bince, Armançon, Ouche, Suzon, Tille, and considerable. Bourges was also the birth place of Saone. Dijon was the capital.

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BOURGOING(Jean François de), a traveller, priests, the chief of whom was entitled sinistrus. was born of a good family, at Nevers, November ile was perpetual, and they paid him great respec.. 20th, 1748. He was brought up in the military BOURIGNON (Antonietta), a famous enthuschool at Paris; and at the age of seventeen siastic preacher, and pretended prophetess, born sent to Strasburg, where he studied the law. at Lisle, in 1616. At her birth she was so deHe received a commission, at the end of three formed, that it was debated some days in the years, in the regiment of Auvergue; and, when family whether it was not proper to stifle her as scarcely twenty, he was appointed secretary of a monster; but her deformity diminished, and legation at the Diet of Ratisbon. In 1777 he she was spared; and afterwards obtained such a went as first secretary to M. de Montmorin, in degree of beauty, that she had her admirers. the embassy in Spain; and eight years afterwards From her childhood to her old age, she had an became charge d'affaires at Madrid. In 1787 extraordinary turn of mind. She set up for a he was sent as minister plenipotentiary to Ham- reformer, and published a great number of burgh; and in 1791 revisited Spain in the same books filled with very singular notions; the capacity. Here he remained until 1793. In principal of which are entitled, The Light of 1801 he was appointed by Buonaparte, then the World; The Testimony of Truth; and, The first consul, on a mission to the court of Denmark, Renovation of the Gospel Spirit. She was an and afterwards to Stockholm. In 1808 he went enemy to reason, which she maintained ought to as minister plenipotentiary to the court of give place to the illumination of divine faith ; Dresden, where he contracted a disorder which and asserted, that whenever any one was born terminated his life at Carlsbad, July 29th, 1811. again by embracing her doctrine, she felt the His works are: 1. Nouveau Voyage en Espagne, pains and throes of a woman in labor. With ou Tableau de l'Etat actuel de cette Monarchie, regard to the jarring doctrines of predestination 3 vols 8vo. 1789, but afterwards republished and free-will, which philosophers, divines, and with the title of Tableau de l'Espagne Moderne. metaphysicians, in all ages, have puzzled them2. Memoires Historiques et Philosophiques, selves in vain to reconcile, she cut the Gordian sur Pie VI. et sur son Pontificat, 2 vols. 8vo. Inot at once; by asserting, that although God 1798. 3. Histoire des Flibustiers, traduite de can foresee every future event, yet his power l'Allemand de M. d'Archenholz, 8vo. 1804. 4. being equal to his wisdom, lie withholds from Histoire de l'Empereur Charlemagne, traduction himself the foreknowledge of the actions of those libre de l'Allemand du Prof. Hegewisch, 8vo. to whom he has given free-will, and thus leaves 1805. 5. Correspondence d'un jeune Militaire, them entirely free to act as they please ; without ou Memoires du Marquis de Lusigny et d'Hor: which, she affirms, he could not be just in putense de St. Just, 2 vols. 12mo. 1778. He was nishing their sins. She dressed like a hermit, also the editor of Voltaire's Correspondence with and travelled to France, Holland, England, and Bernis, and some other books.

Scotland. In the last she made a strong party,
BOURGUIGNONS, or BURGUNDIANS, one and some thousand converts, and died at
of the northern nations who over-ran the Roman Franeker, in Friesland, October 30th, 1680.
empire, and settled in Gaul. They were of a Her works have been printed in eighteen vols.
great stature, and very warlike; for which reason 8vo. An Apology for her life and opinions was
the emperor Valentinian the Great engaged them written by professor Garden, of Aberdeen.
in his service against the Germans. They lived BOURIGNONISTS, a name given to the
in tents close to each other, that they might the followers of Antonietta Bourignon, who set up
more readily unite on any unforeseen attack. a kind of quietism, pretending to be guided by
These conjunctions of tents were called burghs; immediate revelation.
and they served them for towns. Sidonius BOURN', Ang.-Sax. byrna, burn; Dutch,
Apollinaris tells us, that they wore long hair, born; Germ. born, brunn ; Swed. brunna, fron.
took great pleasure in singing, and were fond of rinnan, berinnan brinnan, to run.
praise for their vocal talents. He adds, that Diverse bournes sodainly brake out of the hollowe
they ate great quantities; and anoiuted their places of the earth, and overflowed a great part of
hair with butter, deeming that unction very or- Canterbury cittie, the streame whereof run so swift
namental. Their crown was at first elective. and violent, that it bare down buildings and houses,
and the authority of their kings depended on

and drowned manie people.
and dr

Slow. Ann. 1271. their success. They were not only accountable

Ne swelling Neptune, ne loud thundering Jove, for their own misconduct, but likewise for the

Can change my cheer, or make me over mourn : calamities of nature and fortune. They were

My little boat can safely pass this perilous bourn. deposed if they lost a battle ; if they succeeded

Spenser. ill in any enterprise; or if, in short, any great

Bourn, n. s. Fr. borne, a bound; a limit; event had not corresponded with the hopes of

the end or furthest compass of a thing. the people. They were not more favorably

Bourn, bound of land, tiltl., vineyard, none. treated in case of a bad harvest or vintage, or if

Shakspeare.

that undiscovered country, from whose bourn any epidemical distemper ravaged the state. At No traveller returns. first they were governed by many kings, and

False, Hendin was the title of the royal dignity. But in As dice are to be wished by one that fixes later times they were subjected to one sovereign; No bourn 'twixt his and mine. and on the introduction of Christianity, they I know each lane, and every alley green, grew humane and civilised. Before that epoch, And every bosky bourne from side to side. Milton. their religion was much the same with that of BOURN, an ancient market town of Lincolnthe other northern nations. They had many shire, scated on a rivulet. « It was the birth

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place of the great Lord Burleigh and the unfor- Fine hard timber also, including many kinds of tunate Dr. Dodd. King Edmund was crowned beautiful wood for inlaying, is also found, and is in it. It has a good corn market, and three in great request among the Chinese ; besides fairs. It is serenteen miles north of Peter- black and white ebony, teak, &c. Fish is not borough, thirty-five south of Lincoln, and plentiful, but turtle may be obtained, and the ninety-seven north of London.

shores are covered with beautiful shells. Wild BOURNE (Vincent), a modern Latin poet, boars, snakes of all sizes, goats, and deer, inhabit was educated at Westminster school, whence he the woods, among the latter is the babirusa, or removed to Trinity College, Cambridge, and true hog deer. Buffaloes are kept by the Dutch. took the degree of M. A. in 1721. He after- The river Abbo likewise affords shelter to imwards occupied for some years the situation of mense alligators, which are said in some cases to under-master at Westminster, and died in this attack people in boats. Bouro was once subject situation in 1747. His character was respectable, to the king of Ternati; but the Dutch influence but his habits and manners so contrary to those has been long predominant; they principally of common life, as to expose him frequently to the value it as yielding rice and sago for Amboyna, pleasantry of his pupils. His poems, consisting from which it is distant fifty-five miles west. of originals and translations, have been often Their fort stands in long. 12° 4' E., lat. 3° 24' S. printed. - I love the memory of Vinny Bourne, BOURTANG, a town and fortress of Groninsays the amiable Cowper to his friend Unwin. gen, in the Netherlands, surrounded by an exten• I think him a better Latin poet than Tibullus, sive morass of the same name, which extends to Propertius, Ausonius, or any of the writers in Lower Munster. It was taken by the Spaniards his way, except Ovid, and not at all inferior to in 1593; besieged unsuccessfully by the bisbop him. It is not common to meet with an author who of Munster in 1672, and taken by the French in is always entertaining and yet always harmless, 1795. It is twelve miles S. S. W. of Winschoten. and who though always elegant and classical, to BOUSE', , Dutch, buysen. According to a degree not always found in the classics them

Bousy', S Kilian, the buyse is a cup with selves, charms more by the simplicity and play- two handles, which, on account of its size, is fulness of his ideas, than by the neatness and taken up aná set down with both

taken up and set down with both hands: hence purity of his verse. Yet such was poor Vinny. to drink lavishly; to tope. Vide Hayley's Life of Cowper.

As he rode, he somewhat still did eat, BOURNONITE, in mineralogy, an ore found And in his hand did bear a bousing can, in Cornwall containing copper, lead, and anti- of which he sipt.

Faerie Queene. mony, mineralised by sulphur, it is named after With a long legend of romantick things, its discoverer the Comte de Bournon.

Which in his cups the bousy poet sings. . Dryden. BOURO, one of the Molucca Islands in the

The guests upon the day appointed came, East Indian ocean, the largest next to Ceram.

Each borasy farmer with his simpering dame. King. It is well cultivated, and subject to the Dutch,

BOUSTROPHEDON, in literature, an anwho have built a fortress in it, near the only

cient method of writing among the Greeks, town of the Island, called Cajeli. It is about

wherein the lines were continued forwards and seventy-five miles in length by forty broad.

backwards, like the furrows in plowing. PauSome of its mountains are exceedingly high, and

sanias mentions several ancient inscriptions the sea on each side is uncommonly deep. Here

written in this manner: the laws of Solon are is also an internal lake, said to increase periodi

said to have been thus written. The second cally; and to have an island in the middle which

line is turned on the contrary side, beginning at appears and disappears at particular seasons.

: the end of the former, thus : The inhabitants consist of two races, besides the Dutch settlers; the aborigines, or Alforese, and,

ΕΚ ΔΙΟΣ ΑΡ. the Moors, or Mahommedans. The former are a

VOZINOX savage pagan tribe, of whom, living in the in

BOUT', n. s. See Bought. Ital. botta, a terior, little is known, they seem to be under

turn; as much of an action as is performed at some imperfect control from their chiefs, and

V one time, without interruption; a single part of are apparently of the same race that formerly one time, w inhabited Amboyna, and Borneo. The Moors

any action carried on by succesive intervals. acknowledge the authority of the Dutch, and

The play began : Pas durst not Cosma chase ;

of But did intend next bout with her to meet. Sindey. have also chiefs who are generally at the seat of

Ladies, that have your feet the Dutch government. They are not a warlike

Unplagued with corns, we'll have a bout. Shakspeare. race, and are in great dread of the Papuas : are When in your motion you are hot, said to be ignorant of the value of money ; and As inake your douts more violent to that end, readily exchange provisions and cayooputi oil, He calls for drink. for red and white China handkerchiefs. Cayeli If he chance to 'scape this dismal bout, Road is on the north-east coast, a spacious secure The former legatees are blotted out. Dryden.

harbour, much frequented by English whalers. A weasel seized a bat; the bat begged for life: . Here is a river called Aer-Bessar, or the Great says the weasel, I give no quarter to birds : says the

Water, by the natives the Dutch fort, and a bat, I am a mouse ; look on my body: so she got off i small garrison. Rice and Sago flour are pro- for that bout.

L'Estrange duced here in large quantities, oranges, lemons, We'll see when 'tis enough citrons, and pepper. The cayooputi tree, or Or if it want the nice concluding bout. King. melaleuca catigolia is very plentiful :, the natives BOUTADE, in music, an irregular flight os obtain much cayooputi oil by distilling the leaves. movenient, without art or study.

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