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Barrule

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Barrule is a musical group.

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"Barrule" is a musical album of Barrule.

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Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Barrule

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Google previewQuiggin's illustrated guide and visitor's companion through the Isle of Man; with a Directory for Douglas. (The Natural History of the Island, by E. Forbes.) Second edition. Fifth thousand (1858)

by J. QUIGGIN

North Barrule is a rock of clay slate, which is also the prevailing formation in South Barrule, the latter difl'ering chiefly by its being varied on the north side with large masses of granite, containing silvery mica, red and white felspar, and grey quartz. Greeba is of very rugged and precipitous ascent, especially in that part near the road leading from Douglas to Peel. Pen-y-pot, consisting chiefly of clay slate from the base to the summit,. * From the ancient Norse sneer, snow, and faeld, a. hill.

Google previewThe Illustrated Guide ... Through the Isle of Man; to which are Added a Directory for Douglas; and a Mona Souvenir. By a Resident (1836)

by RESIDENT.

North Barrule is a rock of clay slate, which is also the prevailing formation in South Barrule, the latter differing chiefly by its being varied on the north-side with large masses of granite, containing silvery mica, red and white felspar, and grey quartz. Greba is of very rugged and precipitous ascent, especially in that part near the road leading from Douglas to Peel ;—Pen-y-pot, consisting chiefly of clay slate from the base to the summit, is extremely marshy, and in dry weather, and even in ...

Google previewGlover's Illustrated Guide and Visitors' Companion Through the Isle of Man (1873)

To which is Appended Sea and Trout Fishing by Matthew Glover

North Barrule is a rock of clay slate, which is also the prevailing formation in South Barrule ; the latter differing chiefly from its being varied on the north side by large masses of granite, containing silvery mica, red and white felspar and grey quartz. Greeba mountain is, in its ascent, very rugged and precipitous, especially from that side facing the main road to Peel. Peu-y-pot mountain, consisting for the most part of clay slate, is extremely marshy, and its ascent even in summer is tedious ...

Google previewKerruish's New illustrated guide to the Isle of Man; ... first impression of five thousand (1855)

North Barrule is a rock of clay slate, which is also the prevailing formation in South Barrule, the latter differing by its being chiefly varied on the north side with large masses of granite, containing silvery mica, red and white felspar, and grey quartz. Greba is of very rugged and precipitous ascent, especially on its southern side, towards the Douglas and Peel road. Pen-y-Pot, which consists chiefly of clay slate from the base to the summit, is extremely rmmshy; and in dry weather, even in ...

Google previewA Topographical Dictionary of England (1833)

With Historical and Statistical Descriptions by Samuel Lewis

North Barrule is a rock of clay- slate, which is also the prevailing formation in South Barrule, the latter differing chiefly by its being varied, on the north side, with large masses of granite, containing silvery mica, red and white feldspar, and grey quartz. Mount Greeba is of very rugged and precipitous ascent, especially in that part near the road leading from Douglas to Peel : the stratum near the surface is a glossy clay, intersected by many large veins of quartz, alternating in some parts ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia Londinensis; or an universal dictionary of arts, sciences, and literature ... (1812)

by John Wilkes (of Milland House, Sussex.)

The island is divided into two unequal portions by a chain of moderately-high mountains, running from northeast to south-west, broken at one part, between Mount Kreevey and South Barrule. The most considerable summits are Snawfel and North and South Barrule, the two last forming its extremities. The height of Snawfel, as taken by the barometer, is five hundred and eighty yards above the level of the sea; and the two Barrules are inconfiderably lower. The high land between North ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia Londinensis (1812)

by John Wilkes

The island is divided 'into two unequal portions by a chain of moderately-high mountains, running from northeast to south-west, broken at one part, between Mount Kreevrey and South Barrule. The most Considerable summits are Snawfel and North and South Barrule, the two last forming its extremities. The height of Snawfel, as taken by the barorneter, is five hundred and eighty yards above the level of the sea; and the two Barrules are inConsiderably lower. The high land between ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of the World's Coastal Landforms (2010)

by Eric Bird

The island is dominated by strongly folded Upper Cambrian Manx (Barrule) Slates, with a Caledonian (NE–SW) trend, and includes small areas of Carboniferous Limestone in the south, some intrusions of basalt and diorite, and Permian sandstones near Peel. Permian rocks occupy subsided basins in the Irish Sea, the Isle of Man being an uplifted horst within the Irish Sea basin. In the Pleistocene the Isle of Man was at times covered by an ice sheet moving south across the Irish Sea ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia Heraldica Or Complete Dictionary of Heraldry (1828)

by William Berry

a barrule, wavy, or. Whatton, erm. on a fesse gu. three escallops or . Whatton ...

Google previewA Topographical Dictionary of Scotland (1813)

And of the Islands in the British Seas by Nicholas Carlisle

- - BARRULE, NORTH and SOUTH, two lofty Mountains in the Isle of Man. BARRY-HILL, or BARRA-HILL, in the Shire of PERTH; and in the Parish of Meigle. Upon the summit of this hill, are the remains of an extensive British Fort. It is now called, by the tradition of the country, Cumyn's Camp, • from the defeat which The Earl ...

Google previewA new general English dictionary ... Originally begun by the late Reverend Mr. Thomas Dyche ... And now finish'd by William Pardon, Gent. The fourth edition, etc (1744)

by Thomas DYCHE

BARRULE”T (S.) in Heraldry, is the half of the closet, and the quarter of a bar. BA' RRY (S.) is when an escutcheon is divided barways into an even number of partitions. BA'RTER (V.) to exchange or give one thing or commodity for another, either of the same or a different kind. BA'RTON (S.) a large straggling town in Lincolnshire, noted for little but its being a common ferry over the Humber to Hull; its market is weekly on Monday; distant from London 73 computed, and 94 measured ...

Google previewA Topographical Dictionary of Great Britain and Ireland (1833)

Compiled from Local Information, and the Most Recent and Official Authorities by John Gorton

This island is divided into two unequal parts by a chain of mountains, extending from north-east to southwest, the most elevated of which are Snawfel and North and South Barrule. Several small rivers fall from the higher ground, in which, and also in the rivulets running into them, are found abundance of trout. The northern portion of the island consists of sand, resting on clay ; but throughout the greater part the substratum is slate ; and the mountains are principally composed of strata ...

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Photo about Barrule

barrule

Towards North Barrule

View Towards North Barrule from Mooragh Park.

Photo credit: James Qualtrough

View more pictures about South Barrule.

Scrabble value of B3A1R1R1U1L1E1

The value of this 7-letter word is 9 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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