feet thick

1,284 examples (0.03 sec)
  • The southern and western walls were nine feet high and twenty feet thick.
  • If the ice is six feet, or six hundred feet thick, what then? Cited from Rivers of Ice, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • There were stone houses one hundred feet long, with walls five feet thick. Cited from Mystic Isles of the South Seas, by Fredrick O'Brien
  • It was of earth perhaps five feet high and six feet thick. Cited from New York Times Current History: The European War, Jan 23, 1915 V.1 N.4
  • These walls are usually about three feet thick, and about twelve feet high. Cited from The Prehistoric World, by E. A. Allen
  • The base of the great wall is about five feet thick and is of stone. Cited from Inca Land, by Hiram Bingham
  • The tower is twenty-three feet square with walls four feet thick.
  • It is about five feet square, and the walls are almost a foot thick. Cited from The Rover Boys in Business, by A. Winfield
  • The walls of the room in which I am writing are five feet thick. Cited from The Life of Froude, by Herbert Paul
  • The wall appears to have been six or eight feet thick. Cited from Two Summers in Guyenne, by Edward Harrison Barker
  • They lie a foot thick upon every board, and two feet thick below. Cited from About Orchids, by Frederick Boyle
  • They lie a foot thick upon every board, and two feet thick below. Cited from About Orchids, by Frederick Boyle
  • The foundation was placed three feet into the ground and made two and a half feet thick.
  • In the south of Russia they are said to be six hundred feet thick. Cited from Young Folks' Library, Volume XI (of 20), by Various
  • The ice on the lake was now nearly two feet thick. Cited from Journey to the Polar Sea, 1819-22, Volume 2, by John Franklin
  • He knew the origin of all things, and his eyes could see through walls five feet thick! Cited from Tales of Wonder Every Child Should Know, by Various
  • The main house was forty seven feet by thirty six feet with six feet thick walls.
  • The walls are over seven feet thick, the principal entrance being to the east. Cited from Rambles and Recollections of an Indian Official, by William Sleeman
  • It was built of stone, its walls being three feet thick. Cited from Dulcibel, A Tale of Old Salem, by Henry Peterson
  • It was mostly built in brick with walls up to two feet thick.
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