Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books
" ... probably owing to the richness of the pasturage in Holderness, but generally attributed to the difference of kind between those with black and with red ears, the former of which they studiously endeavour to preserve. "
A General History of Quadrupeds - Page 37
by Ralph Beilby - 1792 - 483 pages
Full view - About this book

The European Magazine, and London Review, Volume 18

1790
...weie all deftroyed by a diftemper a few years lince. They varied (lightly from thole at ChiLingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the fainę colour ; they were alfo much larger, many of them weighing lixty (lone, probably owing to ilic...
Full view - About this book

The Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffussion of Useful ..., Volume 17

1840
...county of York were all destroyed by a distemper a few years since. They varied sliglnly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour: they were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stones ; probably owing to the...
Full view - About this book

Remarks on Forest Scenery and Other Woodland Views

William Gilpin - Forests and forestry - 1834
...Constable, in the county of York, were all destroyed by a distemper. They varied slightly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour : they were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stones ; probably owing to the...
Full view - About this book

Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful ..., Volumes 17-18

Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1840
...county of York *ere all destroyed by a distemper a few years since. They ijried slightly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour : Ihey were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stones: probably owing to the...
Full view - About this book

British Farmer's Magazine, Issue 21

Agriculture - 1852
...Burton Constable, in Yorkshire, were all destroyed by a distemper. "They varied slightly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour. They were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stone, probably owing to the richness...
Full view - About this book

Cassell's popular natural history, Volumes 1-2

Cassell, ltd - 1863
...displiceat raaculU insignis et albo." ly a distemper, some years ago. They varied slightly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour ; they were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stone — probably owing to the...
Full view - About this book

The English Cyclopaedia

Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1866
...were all destroyed by a distemper a few years since. They varied slightly from those at ChilUngham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour : they were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stoucs ; probably owing to the...
Full view - About this book

British Animals Extinct Within Historic Times: With Some Account of British ...

James Edmund Harting - Cattle - 1880 - 258 pages
...Constable," he says, " were all destroyed by a distemper a few years since. They varied slightly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour. They were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stone, probably owing to the richness...
Full view - About this book

Journal of the Royal Agricultural Society of England

Royal Agricultural Society of England - Agriculture - 1883
...county of York, were all destroyed by a distemper a few years since. They varied slightly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour. They were also much larger, many of them weighing 60 stone, probably owing to the richness...
Full view - About this book

The Farmer's Magazine

Rogerson and Tuxford - 1852
...Burton Constable, in Yorkshire, were all destroyed by a distemper. "They varied slightly from those at Chillingham, having black ears and muzzles, and the tips of their tails of the same colour. They were also much larger, many of them weighing sixty stone, probably owing to the richness...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download EPUB
  5. Download PDF