The whole Temple of Abury may be considered as a picture, and it really is so.
Dr. Abury's practised eye had also detected the rising symptoms.
Stukeley (Abury, p. 45) records the finding of a flat gold ring in a barrow at Yatesbury.
Dr. Abury gave her a little wine in a teaspoon, and she drank it quietly.
As this is contrary to the mode adopted in works of defence, it is thought to prove the religious character of Abury.
But we are off our own track now and must return to Avebury, or Abury as the natives have it.
To us, the stones of Abury are part of the poetry of savage life, and of more interest than all the plaster toys of these days.
All night Arthur watched still by the bedside where they put her a little later, and Dr. Abury and a nurse watched with him.
There is an inconsistency in the account of Abury in No. 341, perhaps overlooked by yourself.
Some writers indeed regard the temples at Abury and Stonehenge as belonging to this class.