The Blacksmith open torrent 150

Published on January 10, 2020, 3:50 pm — Documentary

The Blacksmith










1560s, one who shoes horses, from Middle French ferrier "blacksmith, from Latin ferrarius "blacksmith, noun use of adjective meaning "of iron, from ferrum "iron" in Medieval Latin, also "horseshoe. see ferro. An earlier form of it in English was ferrer, ferrour "ironsmith" late 12c. as a surname) from Old French ferreor, from Medieval Latin ferrator "blacksmith... The blacksmith shop macon ga. "pointed cant hook, a lumbering hook, 1878, said to be named for a John Peavey, blacksmith in Bolivar, N.Y., who supposedly invented it c. 1872. Other sources ascribe it to a Joseph Peavey of Stillwater, Maine, and give a date of 1858.

Blacksmith (n... The blacksmith gunsmoke. The Blacksmith. Smith (n...


The blacksmith group. The blacksmith steakhouse bar & lounge. Old English smið "blacksmith, armorer, one who works in metal" jewelers as well as blacksmiths) more broadly, handicraftsman, practitioner of skilled manual arts" also including carpenters) from Proto-Germanic *smithaz "skilled worker" source also of Old Saxon smith, Old Norse smiðr, Danish smed, Old Frisian smith, Old High German smid, German Schmied, Gothic -smiþa, in aiza-smiþa "coppersmith. from PIE root *smi- to cut, work with a sharp instrument" source also of Greek smile "knife, chisel. Attested as a surname at least since c.975. The blacksmith poem. Peavey (n... Farrier (n... Late 15c. (mid-13c. as a surname. smith who works in iron, from black + smith (n. Listed in royal ordinance (along with bladesmiths, spurriers, and goldbeaters) blacksmiths worked in heated, heavy metals as opposed to those who beat gold, tin, or pewter (the material of a whitesmith.

The blacksmith bend oregon.


Mortgage (n... The blacksmith shop. The blacksmith berlin md menu. Late 14c., morgage, a conveyance of property on condition as security for a loan or agreement, from Old French morgage (13c. mort gaige, literally "dead pledge" replaced in modern French by hypothèque) from mort "dead" see mortal (adj. gage "pledge" see wage (n. So called because the deal dies either when the debt is paid or when payment fails. Old French mort is from Vulgar Latin *mortus "dead, from Latin mortuus, past participle of mori "to die" from PIE root *mer- to rub away, harm, also "to die" and forming words referring to death and to beings subject to death. The -t- was restored in Modern English based on Latin. And it seemeth, that the cause why it is called mortgage is, for that it is doubtful whether the feoffor will pay at the day limited such sum or not: and if he doth not pay, then the land which is put in pledge upon condition for the payment of the money, is taken from him for ever, and so dead to him upon condition, c. And if he doth pay the money, then the pledge is dead as to the tenant, c. [Coke upon Littleton, 1664.

The blacksmith cafe. The blacksmith blues.