Cowherd

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An annual herb, the seeds of which contain saponins; it is analgesic, astringent, expectorant, laxative, and a secretagogue. It has been used for abscesses, chronic cough, headaches, menstrual disorders, paraesthesias, poor lactation in nursing mothers, and strokes
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in order for this to work and not amount to an 'anything goes' relativism, these contexts must be seen as falling into a hierarchy, so that each is seen as an improvement on its predecessor" (The Cowherds 178-179).
WE ARE the cowherds and none of our bovine assets, however stalwart, should be sacred.
Police believe Mr Price walked through the common after leaving The Cowherds pub at 8.
With cowherds of leather, tons of weight-saving carbon fiber and a truckload of brushed aluminum, the S8's interior is the perfect understatement of flawless opulence.
What's more, 68 percent of those respondents said Angus was the dominant genetic influence in their cowherds.
His production company Ardent had been filming at Southampton General Hospital when the city's Cowherds Pub was recommended for lunch.
After several moments of tension, the animal was lured away by stick-wielding cowherds.
Hill folds are covered with pines and pastures with cowherds grazing their wards on either side of the Croce Domini pass at 1875 m altitude.
Chapter 63 therefore opens with a short conversation between Krsna and the elder cowherds of Vraja, who praise Krsna for saving their community from Indra's torrents and who thus recognize his divinity (63.
Susila, 52, said Indian farmers and cowherds celebrate Mattu Ponggal to thank the cattle for ploughing their land and blessing them with milk.
About 50 years ago, it was possible to cajole the local cowherds here, for a few bidis and one or two rupees, into parting with the terracottas which they used to find in the cultivated fields.
In addition, cowherds are still relatively small in many parts of the country, leading to extensive co-mingling before cattle go through a sale barn or into a feed yard.