like an erratic boulder
, a United church, an intersection, a hamlet; a
During the last ice age a large erratic boulder
ended up at Hartburn and was originally used to beat flax.
It locates the key town places and sights linked to Darwin's early life, ranging from birthplace to school to church to The Bellstone, the ancient erratic boulder
that so intrigued the future geologist.
Preserved by the Trustees of Reservations, the rock is an enormous erratic boulder
, a landmark in the forest where in 1672 Mary Rowlandson of Lancaster - captured in an Indian raid during King Philip's War - was ransomed or ``redeemed'' from her captors.
6: 14-7: 1 fits exactly into the sequence of Paul's kerygmatic and pastoral appeal to the still-disobedient Corinthians, and is no 'foreign body' or erratic boulder
or 'kind of meteorite fallen from the Qumran sky' (Benoit) out of place in the flow of 6: 13-7: 2, this piece of writing is to be welcomed and assessed as contributing to at least one enigmatic feature of 2 Corinthians: on what grounds did Paul register his appeal to a disaffected congregation whom he boldly associates with the unbelieving world (Webb's Appendix A) and whom he warns not to persist in compromise with pagans in their temple festivals (Appendix B)?
They found other things of interest to capture at Sibley Farm, including Christmas ferns and a glacial erratic boulder