In view of the fossil evidence these beds have been referred to the middle or orcadian division of this formation.
Bland, bland, n. an orcadian name for butter-milk and water.
He waited only to finish the last notes of the wild orcadian chant, and opened the door.
Curiously enough, the weather forecast given in the orcadian immediately below read: "Showers or drizzling rain; local mist."
The orcadian Islands formed, indeed, a Norwegian kingdom, which was not entirely at an end till the thirteenth century.
When Cleveland awoke, the grey dawn was already mingling with the twilight of an orcadian night.
But we had neither time nor skill to decipher what noble orcadian lay beneath.
His reputation as a poet was extended by the publication, in 1832, of a second volume, under the title of "orcadian Sketches."
So they talked, until the frugal orcadian supper of oatmeal and milk, and bread and cheese, appeared.
And indeed, for a man who has been much tumbled round orcadian skerries, what scene could be more agreeable to witness?