Hebrides

Hebrides, or Western Islands, a general name for the islands on the west coast of Scotland (save the islands of the Firth of Clyde), about 500 in number, of which 100 are inhabited; they belong to the counties of Ross, Inverness, and Argyll, and are divided by the Little Minch and the Minch into the Outer Hebrides, of which the chief are Lewis, Harris, North and South Uist, Benbecula, &c.; and the Inner Hebrides, including Skye, Rum, Mull, Iona, Staffa, &c.; they have wild and rocky coasts, but are picturesque and verdurous, and are much frequented by tourists; the climate is mild and moist; cattle and sheep rearing and fishing are the chief industries.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Hebrews, Epistle to the * Hebron
Heaven
Heave-Offering
Hebbel, Friedrich
Hebe
Heber, Reginald
Hébert, Jacques René
Hebrew
Hebrew Poetry
Hebrew Prophecy
Hebrews, Epistle to the
Hebrides
Hebron
Hecatæus of Miletus
Hecate
Hecker, Friedrich Karl Franz
Hecker, Justus Friedrich Karl
Heckmondwike
Hecla
Hectic Fever
Hector
Hecuba

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Aidan
Anderson, James [1739–1788]
Boswell, James
Campbell, John [No. 3]
Hooke, Nathaniel
Johnson, Samuel [1709–1737]
Lightfoot, Jofln
Macpherson, James
Malone, Edmond
Pennant, Thomas