Above the staggering girl, her thighs caressed By the dark webs, her nape caught in his bill, He holds her helpless breast upon his breast. How can those terrified vague fing ers push The feathered glory from her loosening thighs?
Mooring watercraft Merwede-Canal, UtrechtNetherlands features bollards made from cannons In the maritime contexts in which the term originates, a bollard is either a wooden or iron post found as a deck-fitting on a ship or boat, and used to secure ropes for towing, mooring and other purposes; or its counterpart on land, a short wooden, iron or stone post on a quayside to which craft can be moored.
The Sailor's Word-Book of defines a bollard in a more specific context as "a thick piece of wood on the head of a whale-boat, round which the harpooner gives the line a turn, in order to veer it steadily, and check the animal's velocity".
Single bollards sometimes include a cross rod to allow the mooring lines to be bent into a figure eight. Small mushroom-bollards are found on lock approaches for advancing boats waiting for lock access.
A conventional measure of the pulling or towing power of a watercraft is known as bollard pulland is defined as the force exerted by a vessel under full power on a shore-mounted bollard through a tow-line.
A street bollard in City of London colours According to Trafficcalming. Israel's Transportation Research Institute found that putting bollards at highway exits to control traffic also reduced accidents. Bollards may also be used to enclose car-free zones. Bollards and other street furniture are used to control overspill parking onto sidewalks and verges.
Also referred to as "delineators", the bases are usually made from recycled rubber, and can be easily glued to the road surface to resist movement following minor impacts from passing traffic.
The term "T-top bollards" refers to the T-bar moulded into the top for tying tape. Bollards are regarded as an economical and safe delineation system for motorways and busy arterial roads; and, in conjunction with plastic tape, for pedestrian control.
Traffic bollards used in the US are very similar to devices found throughout the UK, with the following exceptions: In addition, the traffic bollard also has a yellow diamond below the "Keep Right" symbol instead of a yellow shield. Unlike many existing traffic bollards found in the UK, most new modern traffic bollards installed along roadways today are made of materials that make them completely collapsible.
When struck by a vehicle at low or high speed, the traffic bollard shell reverts to its original position with minimal to no damage to the unit. Therefore, if a vehicle strikes the traffic bollard, the units below the surface are not damaged.
Internally illuminated traffic bollards direct vehicles to the appropriate side of an island in the United Kingdom. They are primarily used at roundabout intersections within the splitter islands a raised or painted area on the approach of a roundabout used to separate entering from exiting traffic, deflect and slow entering traffic, and provide a stopping place for pedestrians crossing the road in two stages  and at the ends of pedestrian refuge islands, typically located at mid-block pedestrian crosswalks.
Illuminated bollards are also used in Hong Konga former British colony. Illuminated bollards are also used to supplement street signs and street lighting to provide a visual cue to approaching drivers that an obstacle exists ahead during hours of darkness and during periods of low visibility: Reflective bollards may also be used; they need no power or maintenance, and can be built to recover to their normal position after being struck.
A bell bollard is a style of bollard designed to deflect vehicle tires. The wheel mounts the lower part of the bollard and is deflected by its increasing slope. Such bollards are effective against heavy goods vehicles that may damage or destroy conventional bollards or other types of street furniture.
Removable bollards[ edit ] Bollards may be hinged at ground level, allowing them to be folded flat to permit vehicles to drive over them.
In such cases they are generally fitted with padlocks at the base, to prevent being lowered without proper authorization. Rising bollards can be retracted into the roadway to allow traffic to pass, or deployed to stop it.
Removable bollards may be fitted into a permanent metal ground socketfrom which they can be removed entirely to allow traffic to pass. A polypropylene ground socket is also available that protects the paving and foundations from damage when the bollard is struck.
This design uses a self-locking taper to enable bollards to be easily removed and relocated. Retractable or "rising" bollards can be lowered entirely below the road surface generally using an electric or hydraulic mechanism to enable traffic to pass, or raised to block traffic.
Rising bollards are used to secure sensitive areas from attack, or to enforce traffic rules that are time related, or to restrict access to particular classes of traffic.A bollard is a sturdy, short, vertical post.
The term originally referred to a post on a ship or quay used principally for mooring boats, but is now used, primarily in British English, to refer to posts installed to control road traffic and posts designed to prevent ram raiding and car ramming attacks.
Ability is skill or talent. You might have the ability to blow bubbles, or sing in a falsetto, or dance the waltz.
|W.B Yeats for OCR AS English Literature||TO THE READER I trust that, in these little books of mine, I have observed such self-control, that whoever forms a fair judgment from his own' mind can make no complaint of them, since they indulge their sportive fancies without violating the respect due even to persons of the humblest station; a respect which was so far disregarded by the authors of antiquity, that they made free use, not only of real, but of great names. For me; let fame be held in less estimation, and let such talent be the last thing commended in me.|
|ABOUT THE MAGAZINE||No Restrictions This is an interactive story containing 90 chapters. Each chapter tells part of the story and usually ends with multiple choices.|
Or, just maybe, you have the ability to do all three things at once. Impressive! Nov 12, · My Interpretation of Yeats’s “Leda and the Swan” Yeats’s poem, “Leda and the Swan,” begins in a very dramatic way with the reader being thrown directly into the action.
The poem begins with the words, “A sudden blow (1).”. N Grant St Little Rock, AR [email protected] Â© Tipton Hurst. Ilona is a nine-year-old girl who lives in the wilderness with her mother and father. Food is running low, and when a mysterious fox starts killing their livestock, she has no choice but to track down the strange creature in order to ensure the survival of her family.
About “A Lesson in Prosody -- Yeats's "Leda and the Swan"” An exercise in prosody that explains meter, syntax, and word choice in great detail and what effect these things have on the poem.