Curzon says that Solomon cut down a cedar, and buried it on the spot where the pool of Bethesda used to stand A few days before the crucifixion, this cedar floated to the surface of the pool, and was employed as the upright of the Saviour's cross (Monasteries of the Levant ) (See Cross )
any cedar of the genus Cedrus durable aromatic wood of any of numerous cedar trees; especially wood of the red cedar often used for cedar chests any of numerous trees of the family Cupressaceae that resemble cedars
Western Red Cedar is one of the highest quality softwoods available and is selected and imported from Australasia or the USA under license Even when compared to basswoods, cedar is a lightweight and a naturally fragrant timber with a unique pore structure that offers excellent thermal and acoustic properties
The cedar we use will general be rough on one side, and planned on the other For the bird houses, if in the descriptions says the bird house is "rough", then the rough side of the cedar will be on the exterior In some instances, the cedar maybe rough on both sides If the description says the bird house is "finished", then the planned side will be on the exterior For items other then bird houses, the cedar will be planned on both sides and considered finished
A cedar is a large evergreen tree with wide branches and small thin leaves called needles. Cedar is the wood of this tree. The yacht is built of cedar strip planking. Any of four species of tall ornamental and timber evergreen coniferous trees of the genus Cedrus, in the pine family. Three cedars are native to mountainous areas of the Mediterranean region and one to the western Himalayas. These "true" cedars are the Atlas cedar (C. atlantica), the Cyprus cedar (C. brevifolia), the deodar (C. deodara), and the cedar of Lebanon (C. libani). Cedarwood is light, soft, resinous, and durable, even when in contact with soil or moisture. Many other conifers known as cedars resemble true cedars in being evergreen and in having aromatic, often red or red-tinged wood that in many cases is decay-resistant and insect-repellent. The giant arborvitae, incense cedar, and some junipers (red cedar) provide the familiar "cedarwood" of pencils, chests, closet linings, and fence posts. See also white cedar. Cedar Breaks National Monument Cedar Rapids Cedar River white cedar
99% of the time people are referring to Spanish Cedar when they talk about cedar cigar boxes and humidors C'mon, who wants cigars that smell like your old sweater that you stored in a red cedar box?
Preserve, southwestern Utah, U.S. Established as a national monument in 1933, it consists of a vast natural amphitheatre (10 sq mi [26 sq km]) eroded in a limestone escarpment. Iron and manganese oxide impurities in the cliff produce an amazing variety of colours that change constantly
A city of east-central Iowa on the Cedar River west-northwest of Davenport. It is a major commercial, industrial, and transportation center. Population: 108,751. City (pop., 2000: 120,758), eastern Iowa, U.S. Originally called Rapids City, it was settled in the 1830s next to rapids of the Cedar River, a source of waterpower. With the coming of the railroads, it developed as a grain and livestock market. Neighbouring Kingston was annexed in 1870, and Kenwood Park in 1926. Its manufactures include electronic equipment and farm machinery. It was the home of the artist Grant Wood
A river rising in southeast Minnesota and flowing about 531 km (330 mi) southeastward to the Iowa River in southeast Iowa. River, northern central U.S. Flowing from southeastern Minnesota southeasterly across Iowa, it joins the Iowa River about 20 mi (32 km) from the Mississippi River. Over its 329-mi (529-km) course it passes through many cities, including Cedar Rapids. The river is named for the stands of red cedar along its lower course
Name for an invasive plant of the Southwest United States (native to Eurasia) of the genus Tamarisk. Originally imported as an ornamental plant when it escapes into the wild it is considered a weed because it crowds out native plants
tall tree of the Pacific coast of North America having foliage like cypress and cinnamon-red bark any of several attractive trees of southwestern South America and New Zealand and New Caledonia having glossy evergreen leaves and scented wood
Either of two North American evergreen trees (Thuja occidentalis or Chamaecyparis thyoides) having light-colored wood. In the lumber trade, the American arborvitae, some species of false cypress (genus Chamaecyparis) and McNab cypress, incense cedar (Calocedrus decurrens), and California juniper, all in the cypress family. Nonconiferous trees that are called white cedar include the chinaberry (Melia azedarach, mahogany family) and some members of the plant families Bignoniaceae (trumpet creepers), Celastraceae (staff trees), Myristicaceae (nutmegs), Burseraceae, and Dipterocarpaceae. Botanically, white cedar is Chamaecyparis thyoides, a picturesque tree with purple cones, native to North America and East Asia. The wood is used for carpentry, pencils, storage chests, interiors, and fence posts
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