Up to that period, since leaving Yarmouth, binning had lain flat on his back.
Then across the strip of moonlit, to sleep my lone, under the hospitable teak roof-trees of "a binning!"
This fundamental doctrine of the Scotch divines is tersely summed up in binning's Sermons, vol.
George, hearing of this through a common friend, cordially responds, and Richard is invited to spend a few weeks at binning Hall.
The sudden approach and rapid advance of the Spring, says Mr. binning, are very striking.
These marked the first recognition of binning as a way of storing wines in bottles laid on their sides.
"receptacle," Old English binne "basket, manger, crib," probably from Gaulish, from Old Celtic *benna, akin to Welsh benn "a cart," especially one with a woven wicker body. The same Celtic word seems to be preserved in Italian benna "dung cart," French benne "grape-gatherer's creel," Dutch benne "large basket," all from Late Latin benna "cart," Medieval Latin benna "basket." Some linguists think there was a Germanic form parallel to the Celtic one.