Usage examples for transplantation

  1. Racial peculiarities are known to survive the actual transplantation to new lands; see in especial the Irish of America; as the Roman poet has it, 'Those who cross the sea may change their sky, but not their mind. – My Life as an Author by Martin Farquhar Tupper
  2. He secretly instructed his commissioners, therefore, and repeatedly urged it upon them, to do their best to procure the renunciation, on the part of the republic, of the Indian trade, and to contrive the transplantation into France of the mighty trading companies, so successfully established in Holland and Zeeland. – Project Gutenberg History of The Netherlands, 1555-1623, Complete by John Lothrop Motley
  3. But, young lady, I came here not to deliver a lecture on the transplantation of bones, but to ask you to do something for me. – Blue Robin, the Girl Pioneer by Rena I. Halsey
  4. The Pilgrim fathers regarded their transplantation to the New World as an exile, and nothing is more touching in their written records than the repeated expressions of love and longing toward the old home which they had left, and even toward that Church of England from which they had sorrowfully separated themselves. – Brief History of English and American Literature by Henry A. Beers
  5. The transplantation of oysters to artificial ponds has long been common, and it appears to have recently succeeded well on a large scale in the open sea on the French coast. – The Earth as Modified by Human Action by George P. Marsh
  6. This was why, in the control room of the asteroid, he had shown relief when the Hawk told him what bodies were to be used for the transplantation! – The Passing of Ku Sui by Anthony Gilmore
  7. This transplantation had hardly been accomplished when the Spanish government took a step which revolutionised the administration of the southern half of the continent during the remainder of colonial times, and determined the future boundaries of the nations of South America. – The South American Republics Part I of II by Thomas C. Dawson
  8. But why the transplantation at all, even if the man is mad? – The Mind Master by Arthur J. Burks
  9. He had brought out with him, at Sir Joseph Banks' suggestion, a supply of growing vegetables for transplantation and of seeds for sowing at appropriate seasons. – The Life of Captain Matthew Flinders by Ernest Scott
  10. The best results are obtained by the transplantation of muscles, the trapezius being detached from the clavicle and stitched to the surface of the deltoid, and the upper arm fixed in the position of horizontal abduction with the arm rotated laterally and supinated. – Manual of Surgery Volume Second: Extremities--Head--Neck. Sixth Edition. by Alexander Miles Alexis Thomson
  11. Their strong love for their Vaterland in spite of their early transplantation is also very agreeable. – Lady-John-Russell by MacCarthy, Desmond
  12. But in a work like the present we can venture on no more than an allusion to the mysteries that involve the question of modes of origin; the geography of animal and vegetable organisms must limit itself to the consideration of germs already developed, of their haabitation and transplantation, either by voluntary or involuntary migrations, their numerical relation, and their distribution over the surface of the earth. – COSMOS: A Sketch of the Physical Description of the Universe, Vol. 1 by Alexander von Humboldt
  13. I must say though, I don't believe that story of brain transplantation. – The Mind Master by Arthur J. Burks
  14. With more perfect classification of family talent the need of scholarships of transplantation would become less, for each of them was the confession of an initial error in placing the child. – The Task of Social Hygiene by Havelock Ellis
  15. Failing success by this method, operation may be had recourse to, and this consists in lengthening of tendons, and tendon transplantation. – Manual of Surgery Volume Second: Extremities--Head--Neck. Sixth Edition. by Alexander Miles Alexis Thomson
  16. In order to gain adequate as well as accurate knowledge on this subject, it is necessary to take a comprehensive view of its progress since its transplantation in America. – The Negro and the elective franchise. A Series Of Papers And A Sermon (The American Negro Academy. Occasional Papers, No. 11.) by Archibald H. Grimké, Charles C. Cook, John Hope, John L. Love, Kelly Miller, and Rev. Frank J. Grimké
  17. Such a phenomenon is a plant without the seed; and, as such, indicates transplantation rather than growth. – The Ethnology of the British Islands by Robert Gordon Latham
  18. Women do the actual transplantation of rice and work as harvesters. – The Tribes and Castes of the Central Provinces of India Volume II by R. V. Russell
  19. The seed is sown in the month of October, transplantation takes place in March, and, all going well, the crop is ready for lifting in June or July. – The Khedive's Country by George Manville Fenn