Literature online : W

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  • The for use of a yellow colour-  Henry Wade, Rod-Fishing in clear waters by Fly, Minnow, and Worm, Londres, Bell & Daldy, 1860, p. 104-105.
  • Avec un art admirable- Charles Athanase Walckenaer, Faune parisienne, insectes. Ou Histoire abrégée des insectes des environs de Paris, classés d’après le systême de Fabricius ; précédée d’un discours sur les insectes en général, pour servir d’introduction à l’étude de l’entomologie, Paris, Dentu, 1802, tome I, p. xlvj-xlvij et tome II, p. 12.
  • Through the seasons-  Gilbert Waldbauer, Insects through the seasons, Harvard University Press, 1998, p. 241.
  • A walk around the pond-  Gilbert WaldbauerA Walk around the Pond, Cambridge, Harvard University Press, 2006, p.196-197.
  • They fix to rocks-  Charles Edward Walker, Old Flies in New Dresses : how to dress dry flies with the wings in the natural position and some new wet flies, Londres, Lawrence & Bullen, 1898, p. 45.
  • The harmony of universe is poetry-  Robert Sparks Walker, « Nature the originator » The Homiletic Review, New York, Funk and Wagnalls Company, 1922.
  • Under certain circumstances-  D. Wallace, B. Wallace & G. N. Philipson, A Key to the Case-Bearing Caddis Larvae of Britain and Ireland, Cumbria, Frehswater Biological Association, 1990, p.5
  • -L’homme est incapable de la fabriquer-  Isaak Walton, Le parfait pêcheur à la ligne ou le divertissement du contemplatif, traduction de  Charles Chassé, Paris Club des libraires de France, (1653), 1964.
  • The compass of a two-pence  Isaak Walton & Charles Cotton, The complete Angler of the contemplative man’s recreation: being a discourse on rivers, fish-onds, fish and fishing, Londres, George Bell, (1653), 1900.
  • -They are triangular or square-  Henry Baldwin Ward & George Chandler Whipple, Fresh-water Biology, New York, John Wiley & Sons, 1918, p. 900-901.
  • -In a remarkably short time-  John J. Ward, Minute Marvels of Nature, Being some Revelation of the Microscope, Londres, Isbiter & Company, 1903, p. 222-228.
  • -Sur la coque d’un bateau-  Mrs Ward, « A windfall for the microscope », Londres, The Intellectual Observer, vol. V, traduction de J. Demarcq, 1864, p. 12.
  • Our psychological individual-  James Ward, Psychological Principles, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1918.
  • To eat him- Anna B. Warner, Cross Corners, Boston, De Wolfe & Fiske, 1887, p.350.
  • Another curiosity-  Anna B. Warner, « Our Latest Educational Appliance », Good Housekeeping, Massassuchets,  The Pelps Publishing Co. Springfield, vol. 34, n°3, 1902, p. 205.
  • -Coat of mail-  William Henry Warner, « Defensive Resource of British Insects », Londres, Hardwicke’s Science-Gossip, 1871, p. 251.
  • -Intrus-  Carleton Wolsey WashburneThe World’s Good Education for World-Mindedness, New York, J. Day, 1954, p. 107.
  • -Une accumulation graduelle-  B. Waterkeyn, « Principes de Saint Augustin sur la philosophie de la nature», Revue Catholique, Liège, tome deuxième, 1844-45, p. 3.
  • -Easily within range-  E.L. Grant Watson, What to look for in summer, Ill. C. F. Tunnicliffe, Loughborough, Will & Hepworth, 1960, p.12.
  • -Making a tube of spun silk-  Charles A. N. WautonTroutfisher’s Entomology, An Elementary Treatise on Natural Flies, Londres, The Fishing Gazette, 1930, p. 20.
  • A rural poem-  C. WaythTrout Fishing : or The River Darent , A rural Poem, Londres, Simpkin Marshall & Co., 1845, p. 62-63.
  • -Funerals-  Mary Gladys Meredith Webb, Collected Works,  Armour wherein he trusted, Cape, 1929, p. 136.
  • Revêtue de sa parure-  Mary Gladys Meredith Webb, Le poids des ombres, traduit de l’anglais par Odette Micheli, Paris, Nouvelles Editions latines, 1932, p. 279-280
  • -The Heritage of the Dress-  Wilfred Mark WebbThe Heritage of Dress : Being notes on the history and evolution of clothes . Londres, E. Grant Richards, 1907, p. 291.
  • A surprising variety-  Paul S. Weich, « The insect Life of Pond and Stream » The Nature-Study Review, Chicago, School of Education University of Chicago, 1912, p. 194.
  • Dead organic material-  Walter Housley Wellhouse, How insects Live, An Elementary Entomology, New York, MacMillan, 1926, p. 190.
  • A literary caddis-worm-  H.G. Wells, Certain Personal Matters, The Theory of Quotation, Londres, William Heinemann, 1897, p. 133
  • The Catholic Church-  George Herbert Wells The Fate of man : an unemotional statement of the thing that are happening to him now, and of the immediate possibilities confronting him, New York, Longmans, Green and Co., 1939, p. 119.
  • The human intelligence-  George Herbert WellsThe Outlook for homo sapiens. Secker and Warburg, 1946.
  • Joined them so securely-  R.A. West, «  My Fresh Water Aquarium », New York, The American Agriculturist for the Farm, Garden and Household, vol.20, 1861, p. 151
  • They are funny fellows these cads-  Robert &  A.M. West, « Fresh and Salt-Water aquaria », Report of the Commissioner of Agriculture for the year,Washington, Government Printing Office, 1864, p. 458-459.
  • A covering of tubular form-  Leonard West, The Natural Trout Fly and its Imitation, Liverpool, William Potter, 1921, p. 11.
  • Santa Catarina do Brazil-  David A., West & Alfred Möller , Fritz Müller : a naturalist in Brazil, Blacksburg, (VA)Pocahontas Press, 2003, p. 200-201.
  • -Desterously models-  Percival W. WestellA year with nature, Londres, Henry J. Drane, circa 1900, p. 205.
  • The Boy-Scout-  Percival W. WestellNature stalking for boys. Throught Field-Glass, Stereoscope and Camera, Londres,  J.M. Dent, 1909, p. 56-57 et 257-258.
  • Sometimes-  Percival W. WestellBritish Insects (General), Londres, The Abbey Nature Books, Chapman & Dodd, circa 1925, p. 74.
  • The small babies-  Percival W. Westell & Henry E. TurnerThe Hedge I know, Londres, J.M. Dent & Company, 1910, p. 57-59.
  • A small tube made of dead leaves-  Percival W. WestellPond Life, Book IV, Look and Find Out, Londres, MacMillan & Co., p.106-107, 1944.
  • Festucas agglutinatas- J-.O. Westwood,  An introduction to the Modern Classification of Insects, vol. II, Londres,  Longman, Orme, Brown, Green & Longman, 1840, p. 62-63.
  • -I feel so vulnerable-  Gloria Whelan, The Ambassador’s Wife, Ventura (CA), Vine Books, 1997, p. 134-135.
  • -The worst offenders-  George Chandler Whipple, Gordon Maskew Fair, Melville Conley WhippleThe microscopy of drinking water, New York, John Wiley & Sons, 1927, p. 444.
  • -A satisfactory alternative building material-  Hanry Patrick White, The Continuing conurbation : change and development in Great Manchester, Aldershot, Gower, 1980, p.185.
  • Combination-  Dave WhitlockL.L. Bean Fly Fishing Handbook, Lyons Press, 1984, p. 71-72.
  • 1 Corinthians 3 :12-  Virginia Whitman, Illustrations from Nature, for Preachers Evangelists Speakers Writers, Grand Rapids (MI), Baker Book House, (1965), 1971, p. 94.
  • -Cabins in the pond-  Ruth Cooper Whitney, Six Feet, Saint Louis, Webster Publishing Company, 1939, p. 172-174.
  • With passion-  Karen Wiesner, Leather and Lace/ Flesh and Blood,  Hard Shell Word Factory, 1998, p. 218.
  • -Saul-  Richard Wilbur, The Beautifull Changes and Other Poems, New York, Harcourt, 1947.
  • Like Diogenes-  Magel C. WilderField Zoology, Providence, RI, Roger Williams Naturalist,  Roger Williams Park Museum, 1929, p. 3.
  • Square or triangular in cross-section-  David Williams Williams, Australian freshwater life: the invertabrate of Australian inland waters, Melbourne, MacMillan, 1980.
  • -An examination- Joseph Williams WilliamsLand and fresh-water shells : an introduction to the study of conchology , Londres,  Swan Sonnenschein, 1907, p. 9.
  • -Big appeal to the young imagination-  Alice Marietta Williams, Children’s choices in science books : a study to discover some elements of a book in the field of science that appeal to children, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1939, p.148.
  • Cadews- John Williamson, The British Angler or a pocket-companion for Gentlemen-Fishers, Londres, J. Hodges, 1740.
  • -Decorative results-  Henry WilliamsonNature in Britain, article Pond and Stream Life de E.G. Boulenger,  Londres, Batsford, 1936, p. 125.
  • -If observed attentively will all appear to be animated-  Thomas Williamson, The Complete anglers vade-mecum being a pefect code of instruction on the above pleasing science, Londres, p. 56, Thomas Gosden, 1825. 
  • Solid masonry of flinty materials-  H. Williamson, « My Pond and some of its Inhabitants », Alden’s Oxford Monthly Illustrated Journal, octobre 1871, p.154.
  • A fist-class-  Colin WillockThe Angler’s Encyclopaedia, Londres, Odham Press Limited, 1961, p. 38.
  • -No uninteresting study for part of a summer holiday- Andrew Wilson, Leaves from a Naturalist’s Note-Book, Londres, Chatto & Windus, 1882, p.250.
  • -They diffuse a disagreable odour-  T. Wilson, The little book of nature : comprising the elements of geology, mineralogy , Londres, Darton and Clark, 1845, p. 48.
  • -Hollowed-out stems-  Ron Wilson, The Urban Dweller’s Wildlife Companion, Poole Dorset, Blandform Press, 1983, p. 108.
  • -Je suis avec elle le produit naturel de quelque chose qui me domine-  Stanislaw Ignacy Witkiewicz, L’inassouvissement, traduit du polonais par Alain Van Crugten, Lausanne, Classiques Slaves/L’Âge d’Homme, (1930) 1970, p.106.
  • Elongate and cylindrical – Herman Theodore WolfGoldfish breeds and other aquarium fishes, their care and propagation : a guide to freshwater and marine aquaria their fauna flora and management,Philadelphie, Innes & Sons, 1908, p. 263.
  • -An empty cylinder of odds and ends-  Gene Wolfe, The Island of Dr. Death and Other Stories,New York, A Tom Doherty Associates Book, 1997, p. 29.
  • Les bâtisseurs-  Jenny WoodLes bâtisseurs, adaptation française de Lucienne Beauquel, Paris, Gründ, 1992, p. 14-15.
  • -Several varieties- J. G. WoodThe Common Objects of the Country, Londres, George Routeledge, 1858, p. 175.
  • -British Museum-  J. G. WoodHomes without hands, traduit de l’anglais par Jacques Demarcq, Londres, Longmans, Gren and Co., 1865, p. 381-386.
  • Une incorrigible voleuse-J. G. Wood,  Les architectes de la nature,  adaptation française d’ Hippolyte Lucas, Paris, Furne, Jouvet & Cie, 1870.
  • Brilliant substances-  J. G. WoodThe fresh and salt water aquarium, Londres, G. Routledge,  circa 1873, p. 137-138
  • -In perfect security-  J. G. WoodThe Boy’s Own Book of Natural History, Londres, George Routlege & Sons, 1886, p. 358-359.
  • -More or less-  Theodore Wood,  Practical Lesson on Insect Life, Londres, Joseph Hughes, 1882, p. 104-105.
  • Very remarkable objects-  Theodore WoodOur insect allies, Londres, Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge, General Literature Committee, 1884, p. 130-132.
  • It has started its prison –  Helen S. Woodruff, Really Truly Fairy Stories, Ill. Griselda M. McClure, New York, George H. Duran, 1915, p. 75-76.
  • One of cese grottoes is made of twenty-seven specimen of the compact little Planorbis contortus- S. P. Woodward,  « How we began shell-collecting »  Recreative Science : A record and Remembrancer of Intellectual Observation, vol II, Londres, Groombridge and Sons, 1861, p. 36.
  • -An industrial exhibition of insects- Francis C. Woodworth, « An industrial exhibition of insects, »  Woodworth’s American Miscellany of Entertaining Knowledge , Boston, Phillips, Samson & Co., 1853, p. 142.
  • The force of the current-  Roger Woolley, The Fly-Fisher’s Flies, Londres, The Fishing Gazette, 1938. p.28-29.
  • -Mosaic work-  Anthony WoottonIngenious Insects, Londres, J.M. Dent & Sons, 1983, p. 40.
  • -The mystery-  W.G. S., « The beech »,  vol. XXV, n° 1279, The Builder, 10 août 1867, p. 584.
  • Anthony !-  Dolf Wyllarde, The story of Eden,  New York, John Lane Co., 1901, p. 289.
  • Oh, yes. Gosh, what fun !-  Norman Wymer, In nature’s workshop, Londres, Harrap, 1948, p. 69-76.
  • -That depends on the family-  Clotilde von Wyss, Living creatures : Studies of Animals and Plant Life, Londres, A. & C. Black, 1927, p. 59-67.
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