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  • Evidently, reason is not outraged by an admission of the reality of these facts, although the situations are strained to the utmost limits of possibility; but that does not surprise us, for the writer is the American magician-poet, Edgar Poe. But from this moment onwards we shall see that no semblance of reality exists in the succession of incidents.
  • Well, if you mean from this spot, answered the Trader, somewhat surprised as well as amused at the eagerness of the question, "I start at once. Indeed, I would not have landed here had I not seen your party. You appear to be anxious. Why do you ask?"
  • The smoke rose up bravely from the burning mass; but after all, the result was not what had been desired. It rolled up through the opening above, and gathered in blue masses in the room where Clive and David were imprisoned. They felt the effects of the pungent vapors very quickly, more especially in their eyes, which stung, and smarted and emitted torrents of tears. Their only refuge from this new evil was to thrust their heads as far out of the windows as was possible; and this they did by sitting on the window ledge, clinging to the wall, and projecting their bodies far forward outside of the house. For a time they were sustained by the hope that their enemy below was feeling it worse than they were, and that he would soon relax his vigilant watch and fly. But alas! that enemy showed no signs of flight, and it soon became evident to them and to those outside, that all the smoke went to the upper room, to oppress the prisoners, and but little spread through the lower room; so little, indeed, that the wild boar did not feel any inconvenience in particular.
  • At a short distance from the Bormida flows a stream called the Fontanone, which passes through a deep ravine forming a semicircle round the village of Marengo, and protecting it. General Victor had already divined the advantages to be derived from this natural intrenchment, and be used it to rally the divisions of Gardannes and Chamberlhac.
  • Leaving his horse, the spy climbed the wooded hill, at the top of which he paused just under the oak in which Hugo and Humphrey were concealed. The horses whinnied no more, though he waited a few moments hoping to hear them. "I will on," he cried impatiently. "'Twas from this direction the answer came." And away he hurried on foot, for he imagined that those he sought were hidden near at hand, and waiting for the night to come ere they resumed their journey. He knew that he alone could not capture them, but if he could get on their trail and dog them unseen till he could get help he would be sure of them.
  • If I could use coils of that long grass I saw growing in the marsh beside the rice, he thought, "I could make twice the progress." He gathered an armful, twisted it into cables about an inch thick and wove it into his frame of upright rods instead of the horizontal layer of willow canes. This answered his purpose just as well and rendered the making of large baskets the work of a few hours. He found, however, that the willow rods or osiers were not pliant enough to work well in fastening his coils of grass cables together. He tried several things and at last succeeded best when he used the long thread-like fibre of the century-like plant. He had, however, to make a stout framework of rods. He would first coil his grass rope into this frame and then sew it together with twine or thread made from this fibre.
  • A Gnat came and said to a Lion, "I do not in the least fear you, nor are you stronger than I am. For in what does your strength consist? You can scratch with your claws and bite with your teeth an a woman in her quarrels. I repeat that I am altogether more powerful than you; and if you doubt it, let us fight and see who will conquer." The Gnat, having sounded his horn, fastened himself upon the Lion and stung him on the nostrils and the parts of the face devoid of hair. While trying to crush him, the Lion tore himself with his claws, until he punished himself severely. The Gnat thus prevailed over the Lion, and, buzzing about in a song of triumph, flew away. But shortly afterwards he became entangled in the meshes of a cobweb and was eaten by a spider. He greatly lamented his fate, saying, "Woe is me! that I, who can wage war successfully with the hugest beasts, should perish myself from this spider, the most inconsiderable of insects!"
  • His eyes appraised me, and then darted sideways to my family. But in a flash, they were back to me. He seemed to be more interested in me than my family. Was it possible he could tell I was different? His eyes looked downwards to my heart, and a look of bewilderment crossed his features. I knew he could not hear my heartbeat from this distance, but perhaps he was seeing the blood being pumped around my body. He obviously didnt know about hybrids. It was always a shock for immortals to meet me for the first time.
  • He pulled himself away from this mental state by degrees. "No, Im not going to drop into nut-land. Im going to walk away from this passion for now. Im going to interact with people again. I dont know how to talk to them, but Ill try." The feelings subsided and he returned to his senses.
  • Hughs men halted just inside the gate but he himself continued forward until he was directly before her and waited a brief moment while a groom ran up to hold his horse and then he dismountedalmost carefully, she thought. She discovered why in the next moment, when he bent low over her hand and gave her his usual, respectful greeting. She was shocked to see his hair was now mostly grey. He straightened up and smiled at her and she was further shocked at the sight of him. He was much thinner than she remembered and his face was wan. The blue eyes which had been his most striking feature were duller and less piercing. She had once considered him attractive but now he merely looked old. It occurred to her as she welcomed him to Rhuddlan that some terrible illness might have befallen him during the winter and she laughed inwardly at the apprehensions of Lord Williams men. What could they possibly have to fear from this less than imposing figure?
  • We see from this that the inference engine is the interpreter for a very high-level language.
  • No, was the reply. "It has always been my opinion that the boys left the mine because they feared arrest for some boyish offense committed in some other part of the country, and that they are now far away from this place."
  • Mind, I'm not saying there is anything buried there, said the Colonel hastily. "I only said it was remotely possible. The Indians have been gone from this region for so long that it is not safe to speculate upon anything they might have left. I only know that from time to time things have been found accidentally."
  • Ryson lacked the strength of the dwarf and could not break the stone as Tun had accomplished. More disturbing, however, was the lack of the flame from this magical sword. Ryson expected the blade to light with the same fire which destroyed the spider-crab. It did not. Each time it struck the sentinel, it impacted with no more power than an ordinary blade.
  • Another most beautiful island, 800 m. long and 80 m. wide--Pedro de Toledo Island--was passed. It had a channel 10 m. wide in a north-westerly direction, another, which we followed, 50 m. broad, north-east. On emerging from this channel at the end of the island we were in a basin 140 m. in diameter. Some 3 kils. farther, another great basin was crossed--very shallow, only 2 ft. deep--with a gravel bottom. The current was swift. Then, 2 kils. beyond, yet another basin, 100 metres wide, 1½ ft. deep, with strong eddies, was crossed. The river, which had so far kept more or less in a northerly direction, at that point actually swung round in two consecutive angles from 350 north to due south, in which direction it flowed for 1,000 m. An immaculately white beach was on the right of us, on which we duly stranded. It was quite enough for Alcides to see an obstacle of any kind in the river for him to send the canoe right over it. I seized that opportunity to land and commence a most interesting collection of the innumerable minute sand plants which were to be found on those beaches.
  • Of the five who set out to do right, three were somewhere in the Forgotten Forest. It got its name one hundred and twenty five years ago when a group of girls from this very school ventured into the edges of the forest and were never seen again. The girls found themselves lost and swept in by the forest's beauty. Truly it was breathtaking and overcoming to them. After their disappearance, the safer parts of the forest were searched, but not one sign was ever found.
  • To Baree it was a different matter. He went down almost like a stone. A mighty roaring filled his ears; it was dark, suffocating, terrible. In the swift current he was twisted over and over. For a distance of twenty feet he was under water. Then he rose to the surface and desperately began using his legs. It was of little use. He had only time to blink once or twice and catch a lungful of air when he shot into a current that was running like a millrace between the butts of two fallen trees, and for another twenty feet the sharpest eyes could not have seen hair or hide of him. He came up again at the edge of a shallow riffle over which the water ran like the rapids at Niagara in miniature, and for fifty or sixty yards he was flung along like a hairy ball. from this he was hurled into a deep, cold pool. And then--half dead--he found himself crawling out on a gravelly bar.
  • "Dr. Shaa said he would handle things," Leen stated, which of course was not quite what he had said but which would hopefully close out this argument. "Can we get on with this?" It would be nice to realize more from this session than the already-clear fact that Max certainly did get around.
  • By James, though, won't Gedge be mad over this! Gedge will think I spotted the game you were playing for him, and murdered you out of hand. Well, that's all right, and it won't hurt you, matey. I want Gedge to understand I'm a man that's got to be dealt straight with. I want Mr. Blessed Gedge to understand that I'm not the kind of lamb to make into a catspaw by any manner of means. I bet he does tumble to that, too. But I bet also that he sacks me from this berth before I've got the coals over into the lighters at Port Sai'd. By James, yes, Gedge is a man that sticks to his plans, and as he can't lose the Sultan of Labuan with me as her skipper, he'll jerk another old man into the chart-house on the end of a wire, who'll do the job more to his satisfaction.
  • Turning now to look back the other way, westward, he was surprised to see a second channel, which came almost to the foot of the hill on which he stood, but there ended and did not connect with the first. The entrance to it was concealed, as he now saw, by an island, past which he must have sailed that afternoon. This second or blind channel seemed more familiar to him than the flat and reedy shore at the mouth of the true strait, and he now recognised it as the one to which he had journeyed on foot through the forest. He had not then struck the true strait at all; he had sat down and pondered beside this deceptive inlet thinking that it divided the mainlands. from this discovery he saw how easy it was to be misled in such matters.
  • For reasons that need not be told, most of the captives were excepted from this degradation; the main body of them being carried on through the city to the pleasant suburban village of Tacubaya.
  • Sam cut two forked sticks and drove them in the ground about ten feet from the fallen tree trunk, and about ten feet apart. When driven in they were about five feet high, while the top of the trunk was perhaps eight feet from the ground. Cutting a long, straight pole, Sam laid it in the forks of his two stakes, parallel with the tree trunk. Then taking the canes he laid them from this pole to the top of the tree trunk, for rafters, placing them as close to each other as possible. On top of them he laid the palmete leaves, taking care to lap them over each other like shingles. When the roof was well covered with them, he made the boys bring some armfuls of the long gray moss which abounds in southern forests, and lay it on top of the roof, to hold the palmete leaves in place, and to prevent them from blowing away. For sides to the house bushes answered very well, and in less than an hour after the company halted, they were safely housed in a shed open only on the side toward the fire, and the ground within was rapidly drying, while supper was in course of preparation.
  • "Argh!" he yelled, writhing in Calistas violently tightened embrace, trying vigorously to liberate himself from this oh-so embarrassing spectacle. "Calista! I cant breathe! Dont hug me!"
  • Lief offered the only possible alternative for the moment. "Why don't we try getting him out of here? Perhaps, if we take him from this miserable cell, it might revive him to some degree."
  • "What?" Captain Ames was as tired and sweated as any of the men, for he had thrown himself into the work with them. He looked round as Rothman explained the problemsthe bareness of the clifftop, the way it sloped from this point, and so forth.
  • So I say, from this coigne of vantage, looking westward over the broad green level toward the thin smoke that rose from Chapelizod chimneys, lying so snugly in the lap of the hollow by the river, the famous Fifteen Acres, where so many heroes have measured swords, and so many bullies have bit the dust, was distinctly displayed in the near foreground. You all know the artillery butt. Well, that was the centre of a circular enclosure containing just fifteen acres, with broad entrances eastward and westward.
  • Information coming from this project suggests ways in which biological energy transduction systems might have evolved in primitive life.
  • "No!" he yells, startling them. He rushes over to them, violently knocking the fruit they have gathered to the ground. "It figures women would pick from this tree."
  • We travelled on all day, till, leaving the hilly country and crossing several streams, we saw the wide prairie stretching out before us, beyond some thick clumps of trees. Towards one of these clumps the Indians advanced, when I heard the neigh of a horse. In a few minutes we saw a couple of Indians, who had charge of several steeds tethered among the trees. A few words were exchanged between my captors and them, after which they immediately set to work to build a lean-to and light a fire. from this I knew that they were going to pass the night in the wood. Again the hope rose in my breast that I might have a chance of escaping, but I tried to put on as unconcerned an air as possible.
  • He wanted to run, to leap away from this folly. What had he been thinking? He knew what he had been thinking. He had hoped forgiveness would be easily bought, with a smile and kind word, as if such petty change could erase a world of misdeed. He regarded Kershid who watched him with an equanimous hatred.
  • 'Indeed we are,’ Eikinskialdi replied sadly. 'But you see the position we are in. The swart-elves threaten us with extinction. They mean to kill us all, or force us from this world. We are desperate. I do not like to use such underhand methods, but the Princesscoming hither was a great stroke of fortune.’
  • Gracious Lord! listen to the prayers of your subjects, said the castellan of Sandomir. "If you do not wish to return to the emperor's territory, let us go at least from this place and turn toward the Hungarian boundary, or let us go back through this pass, so that our return be not intercepted. There we will wait. In case of an attack by the enemy, escape on horses will remain to us; but at least let them not enclose us as in a trap."
  • I shall leave everything in your hands, and from this day forward you must cease to be a boy, and act as a calm and thoughtful man. I make you my steward and representative, Scarlett. Do your best, and by your quiet, consistent conduct, make yourself obeyed. You understand?
  • Someone just tried to kill me. Corry had felt no fear while hanging from the balcony, but now he began shaking all over. Someone tried to push me over the edge. Looking down, he saw that, even from this story, the ground was deadly distant. "There, there," an old fauness was guiding him to a bench. "Have a sit, and then go back to your room and lie down. I always said they should put railings on those platforms. A few shelts fall every year."
  • His alleged offspring are everywhere in the country, and most travellers on their return from this region, sound a note of warning: "Look out for every one of the name of Beaulieu. They are a queer lot." And now we had committed ourselves and our fortunes into the hands of Beaulieu's second or twenty-second son--I could not make sure which. He is a typical half-breed, of medium height, thin, swarthy, and very active, although he must be far past 60. Just how far is not known, whether 59 69 or 79, he himself seemed uncertain, but he knows there is a 9 in it. The women of Smith's Landing say 59, the men say 79 or 89.
  • It was only a space of sixty seconds or so when Thad came to a stop. They knew from this that the cabin spoken of must already have been sighted; and this proved to be the case, as was made apparent when they came to examine the territory just ahead.
  • Taking much comfort from this thought, Bert, at a call from his mother, who was already seated, climbed up into the coach, and being allowed the corner next the window, with head thrust forth as far as was safe he awaited eagerly the signal to start.
  • "Come on, I have the card. I just didn't get to the ticket master in time." Caislyn tried to sound convincing to no one. 'Damn, I hope I was right about the building,' she thought to herself since she hadn't seen anyone else trying to get in the building from this point of entry. "Look, I know you're there.  Just show yourself and lets have us a chat about it. What do you say?"
  • Annette, get your heart away from this young man; such love can only bring you ruin. From me you shall hear again, and hear soon. Farewell. As the girl put out her hand, he drew her suddenly into his arms, and before she could cry or struggle, kissed her upon the mouth.
  • Darrin was silent for a few moments. The midshipmen visitors waited patiently, knowing that, from this comrade, they could be sure of a wholly candid reply.
  • The lady sketched the lay of the land for me. The hatch to the lazaret was in the saloon floor, well aft, on the starboard side. Wong was more familiar than any man with the lazaret's interior, and he had decided the deck should be cut through from this room, rather than at any other point. This, said the lady, was because farther aft, on this side of the ship, a strong room occupied the lazaret space (aye, the same strong room which so tickled the fancy of some of my shipmates!). The Chinaman had planned with foresight; he had even disposed stores below to convenience and shield the man who played rescuer. When I dropped through the hole, the lady told me, I would find myself in a narrow alleyway, walled with tiers of beef casks and other stores; if I followed this alleyway I would come to the lazaret hatch, near where Newman was secured.
  • What if we put it into the boat and take it aboard the Fortuna before we meddle with it, suggested Jack. "We can't get anything more out of the pit tonight and I feel like getting away from this place. It seems as if I can feel the ghosts of all the departed Spanish and Indians and others who passed away at this spot during the last seven hundred years. I move we go back."
  • "Aye, springes"—traps—"to catch woodcocks!" The graybeards eyes narrow. "I do know, when the blood burns, how prodigally the soul lends a tongue vows! These blazes, daughtergiving more heat than light, extinct in both even as their promise is a-makingyou must not take for fire! from this time on be somewhat scanter with your maiden presence; set your entreatments at a higher rate"—price—"than a command to parley!
  • As soon as the negro saw him, he began to beckon wildly for him to come on. But there was no need now of keeping quiet and beckoning. The first shout had aroused everybody inside, and the two ladies and Ralph were already in the passage. The captain, however, made them keep back, while he and Maka, on their hands and knees, crawled toward the outer opening. from this point one could see over the plateau, and the uneven ground beyond, down to the beach and the sea; but there was still so little light upon this western slope that at first the captain could not see anything noticeable in the direction in which Maka was pointing. But in a few moments his mariner eyes asserted themselves, and he saw some black spots on the strip of beach, which seemed to move. Then he knew they were moving, and moving toward him--coming up to the cave! They were men!
  • Upon a knoll outside the city--a hillock of sand three or four hundred feet in height--Kathlyn tried the glasses. from this promontory she had a range of something like fifteen to twenty miles. Back and forth her gaze roved and suddenly paused.
  • "I were mad, indeed, to think of it," returned Ellis. "He hath too much power; his men gather to him; those that gave me the slip last night, and by the mass came in so handily for you--those have made him safe. Nay, Dick, to the contrary, thou and I and my brave bowmen, we must all slip from this forest speedily, and leave Sir Daniel free."
  • "Good," said the Rip Torn look-alike approvingly. "Not that getting shot is my cup o' java, but different strokes for different folks, as they say. Go ahead, son, pop him. He's asking for it, you can't miss from this distance. Give him your best shot!"
  • Talk not thus, girl, I said; "thou knowest well that I do not rejoice, being but driven to the act by deep necessity and the pressure of my vows. Can she not, then, be poisoned? Or can no one of the eunuchs be suborned to slay her? My soul turns from this bloody work! Indeed, I marvel, however heavy be her crimes, that thou canst speak so lightly of the death by treachery of one who loves thee!"
  • "Do you expect trouble from this person?" Nellise asked. "I doubt she will simply hand over something quite so valuable simply because we ask her to."
  • Now after finding out all this Brandon had not found out her name. Embarrassments arose sometimes, which she could not help noticing, from this very cause, and yet she said nothing about it. Brandon did not like to ask her abruptly, since he saw that she did not respond to his hints. So he conjectured and wondered. He thought that her name must be of the lordliest kind, and that she for some reason wished to keep it a secret: perhaps she was noble, and did not like to tell that name which had been stained by the occupations of trade. All this Brandon thought.
  • "They could. It's not the strongest spell in the land. They'd be able to cut through it with their short swords, but not while crouching down and hiding from this tower. It will take a little more effort than that."
  • He had no time to defend himself from this new attack. His strength was half gone, and a terrific blow sent him reeling. Blindly he reached out and grappled. Not until his arms met those of his fresh assailant did he realize how much of himself he had expended upon the other. A sickening horror filled his soul as he felt his weakness, and an involuntary moan broke from his lips. Even then he would have cut out his tongue to have silenced that sound, to have kept it from the girl. She was creeping on her hands and knees, but he could not see. Her long hair trailed in the trampled earth, and in the muddied water of the spring, and her hands were groping--groping--until they found what they were seeking.
  • The boy was nowhere in sight at first, then he saw him at a spring which bubbled out of the mountain not far from the corral. It was the water from this spring which brought forth the tender grass upon which the mules were feeding.
  • Wilbur, however, was always a "woods" boy, and even in his early childish days had been possessed with a desire to camp out. He had read every book he could lay hands on that dealt with "the great outdoors," and would ten thousand times over rather have been Daniel Boone than George Washington. Seeing his intense pleasure in that life, his father had always allowed him to go off into the wilds for his holidays, and in consequence he knew many little tricks of woodcraft and how to make himself comfortable when the weather was bad. His father, who was a lawyer, had wanted him to enter that profession, but Wilbur had been so sure of his own mind, and was so persistent that at his request he had been permitted to go to the Colorado Ranger School. from this he had returned even more enthusiastic than before, and Masseth, seeing that by temperament Wilbur was especially fitted for the Forest Service, had urged the boy's father to allow him to enter for it, and did not attempt to conceal his satisfaction with Wilbur's success.
  • It was evident from this that Watusk was pretty well informed of what had happened. "How do you know they have sent for the police?" Ambrose demanded.
  • Guillaume van Kylsom remained at Hougomont, "to guard the chateau," and concealed himself in the cellar. The English discovered him there. They tore him from his hiding-place, and the combatants forced this frightened man to serve them, by administering blows with the flats of their swords. They were thirsty; this Guillaume brought them water. It was from this well that he drew it. Many drank there their last draught. This well where drank so many of the dead was destined to die itself.
  • "My love for herwait onewaitwhat? What do you meanwhite hairandwrinkles?’" Pence slowly lifted the moondaisy petals out of his face. "Are these your lies? Where from this vile chicanery?"
  • "Pardon, Monsieur," he said hastily, "but by accident myself and friends have just learned that there is a scheme afoot to blow up this shelter while you and your brave fellow officers are in conference. Even now a madman lies hidden close by, his finger on a battery, and ready to close the circuit in haste. I am come to give you warning. Please do not exhibit any alarm, but arrange it so that every one may spring away from this place when you give the word!"
  • But with a movement rapid as thought, Cadoudal seized his hand, and, while Roland struggled vainly to free himself from this grip of iron, he shouted: "Fire!"
  • It was late in the afternoon before, weak and exhausted, she gave up her futile search. That night she slept in a crevice between two broken boulders, and the next morning she set out in search of a cave where she might live out the remainder of her lonely life in what safety and meager comfort a lone girl could wring from this savage world.
  • Down this trail, presently, he observed approaching two mounted men, and between their horses walked a third man, and Don Diego could see that ropes ran from this man's waist to the saddles of the horsemen.
  • Things start to get funny when the crew discovers what they believe to be an error in HAL's diagnosis of a mechanical malfunction. The two men steal away in a pod to privately discuss what to do, and come to the conclusion that if HAL is in fact wrong then he must be disconnected, because we can't have a highly sophisticated supercomputer making one little mistake, now can we? Heavens no, that would far outweigh the countless mistakes of the clumsy humans who continually drip food all over the console. HAL, of course, is smart enough to read their lips during this whole fishbowl conversation. He decides that the only rational thing a computer in his situation can do is to hunt them down, kill them, and then eat them. He sets out to do just that. After killing the first guy, only Dave (the alive one) is left. Dave begins to get suspicious of things after returning from retrieving the body of his dead buddy, and discovering that HAL won't let him back in the ship. Here's a sample bit of dialogue from this confrontational moment:
  • The Captain and Betty had been far enough in the rear to escape this general stampede, but they, too, saw the dark object trying to skirt the newly broken down embankment, and they slid quickly down the wet weedy bank to get away from this ghostlike creature that crept towards them.
  • On March 5, 1867, the Moravian from the Montreal Ocean Co., lying during the night in latitude 27 degrees 30' and longitude 72 degrees 15', ran its starboard quarter afoul of a rock marked on no charts of these waterways. Under the combined efforts of wind and 400horsepower steam, it was traveling at a speed of thirteen knots. Without the high quality of its hull, the Moravian would surely have split open from this collision and gone down together with those 237 passengers it was bringing back from Canada.
  • But how to get rich from this peculiar ability. Even calling it an ability seemed rash at the time but how else to describe it?
  • Tippets must be attached with a loop-to-loop connection otherwise the tippet material may cut the thread of the leaders made from this material.
  • "I certainly hope so.I could use a break from this walking, perhaps we can purchase a few more horses there to help speed up our trip," Range said, rubbing his sore foot. He eyed the pebble that fell from his boot with a stern look.
  • Another good idea, replied the captain. "Hal and I will wait here half an hour after you have gone, and will reach the town from this side at about the time you and Chester arrive."
  • That wasn't very comforting, but I didn't say that I felt it was the very worst thing that could befall me; but, instead, I spoke up: "That will be all right. I shall be glad to get away from this place as soon as possible."
  • But even as they were doing this, the military were consulting various experts on how to handle this guest. The experts asked if the man appeared to be in ill health, if he had any skin conditions, if he acted as though he were in some pain, etc. The answers to all these questions were negative. The experts then said that everyone should maintain great distance from this man. Essentially, the man should be considered quarantined. They said the military should determine as soon as possible where in Japan this man was from, and what his plans in Aizawl were.
  • Jim responded by leaping out of bed, diving over to Mick and cowering behind his bulky, bright red form. from this vantage point, he could get a good look at Nona. He began to whimper as he took in the full horror of what had, so nearly, been his early morning alternative to a bowl of Kelloggs.
  • Both beginners and old hands in the craft who need strength and comfort will benefit from this practical guidebook.
  • It's of no use to try, my lad. It isn't to be done. If we're going to get into Mafeking in a business-like condition we must have food and rest. Come, the horses will not straggle away from this beautiful moist grass, so let's lie down in this shady cave with its soft sandy bottom and sleep hard till sunset. Then we must be up and away again.
  • But she, chin in hand, sat a-gazing upon this prospect as she would never tire. As for me, I began to look around and, the more I looked, the better I liked this place, pleasantly shaded as it was by trees and affording from this eminence a wide view of the sea, the lagoon, and Deliverance Beach below. Moreover, I heard near by the pleasant sound of falling water and, drawn by this, came to a flowery thicket, and forcing my way through, paused suddenly, as well I might, for before me, set in the face of a rock, was a door. All askew it hung and grown over with a riot of weed and vines; and behind the weatherworn timber I saw the gloom of a cavern.
  • It is only during the rainy season that there is communication by water to Timbuctoo, which lies directly north from this place.
  • As for Ryson, he was simply a blur of motion. The spectacle itself called for attention. No dust kicked up in his wake. Only the blurred outline of his body was visible, and it rushed along the ground as a bird soars across the open sky. As fast as he moved, as far as he traveled, he would remain in her sight for some time. Her eyes were strong, and the delver moved over the flatlands to the north. She commanded a strategic view from this platform and she could see well toward the horizon. The Colad Mountains stood proudly, clear in her sight. They waited like a great barrier, an impenetrable wall. They extended for untold distances. Surely, the cliff behemoths waited there, but how long would it take Ryson to find the one he needed, to find Dzeb?
  • Virginia Prior, one of the top local critics and the art editor for the largest local newspaper, discussed the show and the new additions with Bengal over cocktails. "I think I detect something new, something a little bit different, in some of the new pieces," she said. "Is this a new side of you coming out? Will we see a change in your works from this point on?"
  • "Yer library is in there. Or rather was in there, I should say. Looks like the ceiling came down from above, from that hole we went around. Damn place is coming apart... breaks me heart." Nellise made a strange gesture for Clavis to not mention broken hearts, but Colt didn't seem to notice. Aiden practically ignored them, for his hopes of salvaging something from this cursed city were rapidly diminishing. He strode up to the rock fall, dragging Sayana along with him to provide some light.
  • All would not return from this voyage. A little steamer, the "My Robert," enabled the explorers to ascend the great river by the Rongone. They arrived at Tete, September the 8th; thence reconnoissance of the lower course of the Zambezi and of the Chire, its left branch, in January, 1859; visit to Lake Chirona in April; exploration of the Manganjas' territory; discovery of Lake Nyassa on September 10th; return to the Victoria Falls, August 9th, 1860; arrival of Bishop Mackensie and his missionaries at the mouth of the Zambezi, January 31st, 1861; the exploration of the Rovouma, on the "Pioneer," in March; the return to Lake Nyassa in September, 1861, and residence there till the end of October; January 30th, 1862, arrival of Mrs. Livingstone and a second steamer, the "Lady Nyassa:" such were the events that marked the first years of this new expedition. At this time, Bishop Mackensie and one of his missionaries had already succumbed to the unhealthfulness of the climate, and on the 27th of April, Mrs. Livingstone died in her husband's arms.
  • Macumazahn's wisdom would have been of little use without the courage of Saduko and his rats, commented Umbelazi, and from this moment I saw that the two brothers were taking sides for and against Saduko, as they did upon every other matter, not because they cared for the right of whatever was in question, but because they wished to oppose each other.
  • Why, said Saxe, "I thought this lake was very beautiful; but you seem to be taking all the blue out of it. Ugh! why, it would be like falling into a well and trying to get out. I shall be glad to get away from this place."
  • Dusk bathed the village in a pink orange glow extending dark, sharp toothed shadows from the destroyed buildings. The nineteen forms on the bier waited patiently for Leena to complete the words and ritual that would release them from this world.
  • At a gallop there flashed through Captain Kettle's brain a string of facts. He was offered 10,000 if this man did not reach Liverpool; he himself would be out of employ, and back on the streets again; his wife and children would go hungry. Moreover, he had endured cruel humiliation from this man, and hated him poisonously. Even by letting him passively drown he would procure revenge and future financial easement. But then the memory of that Irish-American at the speaking-tube in the Bowery came back to him, and the thought of obliging a cowardly assassin like that drove all other thoughts from his mind. He thrust Horrocks and the second-mate aside, and dived into the waters after this passenger.
  • "Let it be so," he utters sternly, in fast-rising anger. "Thy truth, then, be thy dower!—for by the sacred radiance of the sun, the mysteries of Hecate and the night!—by all the operations of the orbs from whom we do exist and cease to be, here I disclaim all my paternal care, propinquity and property of blood!" he exclaims, livid. "And hold thee as a stranger to my heart and me, from this forever!" he shouts.
  • It is from this that he develops an almost fatherly bond with krisztina.
  • We say that Napoleon wished to invade Russia and invaded it. In reality in all Napoleon's activity we never find anything resembling an expression of that wish, but find a series of orders, or expressions of his will, very variously and indefinitely directed. Amid a long series of unexecuted orders of Napoleon's one series, for the campaign of 1812, was carried out--not because those orders differed in any way from the other, unexecuted orders but because they coincided with the course of events that led the French army into Russia; just as in stencil work this or that figure comes out not because the color was laid on from this side or in that way, but because it was laid on from all sides over the figure cut in the stencil.
  • Some of the best charcuterie comes from this area, where wild pigs have gorged themselves on the fallen chestnuts.
  • He came to New York in 1883 and purchased The World from Jay Gould. At that time The World had a circulation of less than twelve thousand copies a day, and was practically bankrupt. from this time forward Mr. Pulitzer concentrated his every faculty on building up The World. He was scoffed at, ridiculed, and abused by the most powerful editors of the old school. They were to learn, not without bitterness and wounds, that opposition was the one fuel of all others which best fed the triple flame of his courage, his tenacity, and his resourcefulness.
  • Grapes from this particular vineyard are not destined for the wine bottle.
  • It was a little out of tune, but the tone was marvelously full and sweet. I threw myself with indescribable delight into the charm of the hour. All the old joy which music once used to bring came back. Imagination, stimulated by the swelling harmonies, transported me far away from this prison-house and its hateful associations to that happier time of youth when not a thought of sorrow came over me. I lost myself therein. Then that passed, that life vanished, and the sea-voyage began. The thoughts of my mind and the emotions of my heart passed down to the quivering chords and trembled into life and sound.
  • We expect more success from this and that many more people will be inquiring about Grenada. banker Robert Frederick told AFP.
  • This day, however, Ronan would have rather been anywhere else. Anywhere else than sitting across from this slack-jawed idiot who probably didn't even clothe himself and whose wit was evidently in reverse proportion to his family's wealth. True, he would earn a lot of money for the job, but it was all he could do to sit there politely. Well, somewhat politely.
  • He gave an order. The Nautilus tacked about and retreated from this furnace it couldn't brave with impunity. A quarter of an hour later, we were breathing fresh air on the surface of the waves.
  • A stone has of course fallen from your heart, cried Zagloba, "for from this it is clear that nothing threatens the lady."
  • "Simply enough," returned the hermit, pointing to a distant projecting cliff or peak. "On yon summit I have fixed four mirrors similar to these. When the sun can no longer be reflected from this pair, the first of the distant mirrors takes it up and shoots a beam of light over here. When the sun passes from that, the second mirror is arranged to catch and transmit it, and so on to the fourth. After that I bid good-bye to the sun, and light my lamp!"
  • As motions must from this time on take the place of speech, Elmer began to make use of a beckoning finger to tell the others what their next move should be. This, of course, was a further advance. They must contrive in some way to push closer to the camp, so that when the crisis came, they would be in a position to thwart any move the man might make looking to carrying Hen off with him.
  • But increasingly he has felt burdened with pressing matters which can no longer be ignored. I must from this enchanting queen break off! Ten thousand harms more than the ills I know of my idleness doth hatch!
  • This aspect, as mentioned above, shows that the Bretton-Woods system came to an end more than four decades ago. As we know, Bretton-Woods ended in 1971 when President Nixon lifted the gold standard for printing money. However, there will be political consequences arising from this situation. The first political consequence: The EU cannot play currency wars with the US. There will either be a new integration determined by the US, or the European Union will fail, which would result in war. The second political consequence: Let us have a look at what the famous world-systems analyst Immanuel Maurice Wallerstein says:
  • He looked around, his small one-bedroom apartment more like a hovel. He could afford a mansion, but this place suited him. The bed was miserable, the view limited. The kitchen was tiny, had ants, but the bathroom was worse. The only positive to emerge from this hole was a manuscript, one hed just finished, was preparing to send to Samuel, The Monkey Retrieval System an anthem to the epidemic but not like The War On Emily Dickinson. The new novel was scathing, Kells indictment on all past and present administrations. Set in the future with an obvious nod to the movie of the moment, 12 Monkeys, hed written it right after turning thirty-eight earlier that year, having already seen the film a dozen times, with a dozen different men.
  • Coming this fall to the Fred Dumper Network, watch young Chris and Max as they fall in love in Hermaphrodite Love! Here are a few screens from this instant classic.
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