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Books Books 1 - 9 of 9 on It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing were superior to other persons....
" It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing were superior to other persons on board the ship ; the sound of a distant gun was distinctly heard, or a strange sail readily discernible, by MOYHANGER, when no other man on board could hear or perceive... "
Water and Vegetable Diet in Consumption, Scrofula, Cancer, Asthma, and Other ... - Page 134
by William Lambe - 1850 - 258 pages
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Some Account of New Zealand: Particularly the Bay of Islands, and ...

John Savage - Ethnology - 1807 - 110 pages
...passage to England, and nothing material occurred to excite the attention of Moyhanger : it was however worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing were...gun was distinctly heard, or a strange sail readily discernable by Moyhanger, when no other man on board could hear or perceive them. At length the long...
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Lectures on Physiology, Zoology, and the Natural History of Man: Delivered ...

Sir William Lawrence - Anatomy, Comparative - 1819 - 579 pages
...describing a New Zealander, who accompanied himto England, Mr. SAVAGE says, " It was worthy of remark low much his sight and hearing were superior to other...distinctly heard, or a strange sail readily discernible, by MOYHANCEK, when no other man on board could hear or perceive them J." We learn from Mr. BARROW that...
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Lectures on Physiology, Zoology, and the Natural History of Man: Delivered ...

Sir William Lawrence - Anthropology - 1822 - 500 pages
...can discover it."* In describing a New-Zealander, who accompanied him to England, Mr. SAVAGE says, " It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing...readily discernible, by MOYHANGER, when no other man on board could hear or perceive them." t We learn from Mr. BARROW, that the Hottentots, " by the quickness...
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Essay on Instinct, and Its Physical and Moral Relations

Thomas Hancock - Instinct - 1824 - 551 pages
...European can discover it." Another author says of a New Zealander, who accompanied him to England, "It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing...readily discernible, by Moyhanger, when no other man on board could hear or perceive them." The Hottentots " by the quickness of their eye, will discover...
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Lectures on physiology, zoology, and the natural history of man: delivered ...

Sir William Lawrence - Anthropology - 1828 - 495 pages
...can discover it."* In describing a New-Zealander, who accompanied him to England, Mr. SAVAGE says, " It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing...sail readily discernible, by MOYHANGER, when no other in an on board could hear or perceive them."t We Icarn from Mr. BAuuOW, that the Hottentots, " by the...
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The Lion [ed. by R. Carlile]., Volume 1

...distinguish objects which would totally escape an European." Savage, in speaking of a New Zealander, says, " the sound of a distant gun was distinctly heard, or a strange sail readily discerned by Mohamger, when no other man on board could hear or perceive them/' And Mr. Barrow relates,...
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Essays on Education, Volume 1

Central Society of Education - 1837
...referred to the constant exercise of these organs. In speaking of a New Zealander, Mr. Savage says, " It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing were superior to that of any other persons on board the ship ; the sound of a distant gun was distinctly heard, or a...
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A natural history of quadrupeds, and other mammiferous animals

William Charles L. Martin - Ethnology - 1840 - 496 pages
...reference to a native of New Zealand, named Moybanger, who sailed with him to England, Savage states, " It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing were superior to [those of] other persons on board the ship : the sound of a distant gun was distinctly heard, or a...
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Lectures on Comparative Anatomy, Physiology, Zoology, and the Natural ...

Sir William Lawrence - Anatomy, Comparative - 1848 - 396 pages
...can discover it."f In describing a New Zealander, who accompanied him to England, Mr. SAVAGE says, " It was worthy of remark how much his sight and hearing...readily discernible, by MOYHANGER, when no other man on board could hear or perceive them." J We learn from Mr. BARROW that the Hottentots, " by the quickness...
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