A Journey to the Tea Countries of China: Including Sung-Lo and the Bohea Hills; with a Short Notice of the East India Company's Tea Plantations in the Himalaya Mountains
J. Murray, 1852 - 398 páginas
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already amongst appearance arrived bamboo banks beautiful better boat Bohea brought called Canton carried chair Chap China Chinese collection colour common considerable contains coolies covered cultivation direction distance district Edition engaged England English entered evidently Fcap feet flowers foreigners formed four garden give green ground growing hand hills importance India journey kind land leaves look manner matter means miles months morning mountains named natives nature nearly never night Notes notice object observed pass plantations plants Post present priests produced province quantity rain reached remain returned river road rocks Second Edition seeds seemed seen servants Shanghae side Sing-Hoo situated soil soon species stream taken tea-plants temple Third took town travellers trees valley variety Vols walked whole Woodcnts young
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Página 311 - MORNING HYMN. AWAKE, my soul, and with the sun, Thy daily stage of duty run; Shake off dull sloth, and joyful rise, To pay thy morning sacrifice. Thy precious time...
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Página 276 - For Green Tea. — When the leaves are brought in from the plantations they are spread out thinly on flat bamboo trays, in order to dry off any superfluous moisture. They remain for a very short time exposed in this manner, generally from one to two hours ; this, however, depends much upon the state of the weather. In the mean time the roasting-pans have been heated with a brisk wood-fire.
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Página 95 - Prussian blue of a darker or a paler tint, placed beyond a doubt by a positive demonstration ; for Mr Fortune has forwarded from the north of China, for the Industrial Exhibition, specimens of these materials, which from their appearance, there can be no hesitation in stating are fibrous gypsum (calcined), turmeric root, and Prussian blue ; the latter of a bright pale tint, most likely from admixture with alumina or porcelainclay, which admixture may account for the alumina and silica found as stated...
Página 271 - Tea is of a cooling nature, and, if drunk too freely, will produce exhaustion and lassitude. Country people, before drinking it, add ginger and salt to counteract this cooling property. It is an exceedingly useful plant.
Página 277 - Several men take their stations at the rolling table and divide the leaves amongst them. Each takes as many as he can press with his hands, and makes them up in the form of a ball. This is rolled upon the rattan table, worked and greatly compressed, the object being to get rid of a portion of the sap and moisture, and at the same time to twist the leaves.