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Okunuşu: / wɛst / Okunuş kuralları
Dil: İngilizce
Hecelenişi: west
Türü: isim, sıfat, zarf


i. batı, garp;

s. batıdaki, batı;
batıya doğru olan;
batıdan gelen (rüzgâr);

z. batıya doğru.

west için örnek cümleler:

(Üzerinde olduğunuz kelimenin anlamını görmek için 'CTRL' tuşuna basınız veya kelimeye tıklayınız.!)
  • I was so taken by Nina and her book that I gave everything of myself to her after that night. Within a month, we were living together at her apartment on the west Side and I had endured many battles with my company to publish her book.
  • If the wind had altered its direction to guide them north or south or even west Jai and Ceder might never have noticed, for the scenery in every direction was the same endless backdrop of azure curtains. Lulled by the heat of the sun, they found refuge in the bottom of the boat with their heads tucked in the shade under the middle bench. Astray lay curled in the prow with Why sitting atop his head, reclined against one of the cubs ears as though the butterfly was lounging in a favorite reading chair.
  • Properties: 2 freehold messuages in west wickham; property in parish of st mary, croydon.
  • That was a fine day for cloud effects, especially along the horizon, where they displayed horizontal lines, while they had great ball-like tops. Higher up, to the north-west, was feathery mist turning the sky to a delicate pale blue. A heavy, immense stratum of cloud in four perfectly parallel terraces extended on the arc from west to north.
  • Then we must take that as our working hypothesis. Young west took the papers. Now this could only be done by having a false key--
  • Lyon ( 25 ) got recs off to a good start against the bowling of former west indies test fast bowler reon king.
  • My private light show was slowly curtailed by the hills rearing up before me and a slant of blackness creeping in slowly like a stage curtain from the west.
  • I told madame that I thought I knew, now, who the gentlemen were. I climbed the west staircase with determination and knocked on the door of the first room that had a light. A voice from within, vaguely familiar, bade me enter, I did so immediately and closed the door.
  • Hope had almost died in the boys' hearts at the scene they had witnessed by means of powers that seemed incredible to them, but which several well known travelers have told us are not uncommon among certain natives of west Africa. But old Sikaso was destined to raise their hopes.
  • After a time he looked to the west and saw that the moon had disappeared. Eastward the sky had gone from black to purple. A pleasant sea breeze caressed his face. Looking south out to sea, he watched a line of bobbing yellow lights, fishing boats, move slowly past a second rock that rose thirty feet out in the water.
  • Six girls placed bets with Belemeriath on his feats of speed as they intermittently talked of fashion, hair and other girl things. Carameth, not well versed on those subjects, joined Finnegaff and the others and informed them of happenings abroad, and discussed the state of affairs of Elfwood. Cinndar returned later than expected. He touched down in the pit he called his home several hundred yards to the west of the guest homes. He soon joined them, walking in great, graceful strides to where they congregated.
  • West wall: inside the west door is an inner paneled porch with a castellated parapet.
  • What is clearly missing from the rn inventory is a radar directed automatic cannon of the type commonly fitted to west european warships.
  • Tuesday, 20th. A fresh breeze of Wind and hazey. Variation 13 degrees 44 minutes East. Observed Latitude exceeds that given by the Log 11 miles. Wind north; course South west 1/4 South; distance 160 miles; latitude 36 degrees 2 minutes South, longitude 47 degrees 14 minutes West.
  • The right bank, which had been high, was now reduced to only 4 ft. above the water; whereas the left bank rose to a height of 46 ft. A rivulet 3 m. wide coming from the west had cut its way through the latter bank.
  • The examined teeth were 218 permanent premolars from archeological sites in the south - west of poland.
  • Omari had no idea where Little Tokyo was, and she knew that she had to keep her eye on Francesca, or she would be lost and possibly sick flying above the wild streets of Los Angeles. She had never been to Little Tokyo, and it hadnt been part of the streets shed examined on their way up to west Hollywood. Her focus had been entirely on trying to make it to WeHo as quickly as possibly, and she had ignored any map areas that were not relevant to the trek at hand. She regretted that she hadnt used to the time to study L.A. geography more thoroughly, because she was having increasing trouble keeping Francesca in sight.
  • "Tommy, you ain't a 'bonny sailor boy' any more. Why don't you sail your own ship? Haven't you got a bank in the west Indies? Why don't you liquidate on Clyde? Why don't you quit your foolishness?" and when Stevey Todd and I got back to San Francisco, I left Shan Brothers and the Good Sister for good, and we came east by railroad to New Orleans.
  • Coach Melnick was up all night trying to construct a letter to send to Pete. Now that he had met the west Valley star it was time to move away from form letters. He kept it simple but decided that he would use the same approach as his college coach: Keep it light, use overnight delivery and never miss an opportunity to make someone smile.
  • Monday, 6th. A moderate breeze of Wind with some flying showers of hail and rain; close upon a Wind all this day. Wind South west by west to west by North; course North 1/4 East; distance 86 miles; latitude 55 degrees 20 minutes South, longitude 82 degrees 23 minutes West.
  • Deforestation is affecting Africa at twice the world rate, according to the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP). According to the University of Pennsylvania African Studies Center, 31% of Africa's pasture lands and 19% of its forests and woodlands are classified as degraded, and Africa is losing over four million hectares of forest every year, which is twice the average deforestation rate compared to the rest of the world. Some sources claim that deforestation has already destroyed roughly 90% of the original, virgin forests in west Africa. Since the arrival of humans 2000 years ago, Madagascar has lost more than 90% of its original forest. About 65% of Africa's agricultural land suffers from soil degradation.
  • Helsmdale, wearing their white uniforms with royal blue lettering, defended the East basket, while west Valley, adorned in their familiar navy blue jerseys with gold and white lettering, would be playing defense on the west hoop. The head referee, Cosmo Bartlett, tossed the ball up between Pete and Melvin Charles and the championship game was underway. Both Lou Berman and Barry Melnick smiled at the sight of Pete digging his left elbow into Melvin's rib cage, thus slowing his flight toward the ball. Pete deflected the ball toward Tom Sullivan, knowing Tom would not be denied. The sight of Sullivan with the ball came as a shock to the Helmsdale players and delighted the huge Rocket contingent.
  • Presently the vessel veered toward the west and then swung gracefully to the south. In another instant I was carried beyond the crest of the Golden Cliffs, out over the Valley Dor, where, six thousand feet below me, the Lost Sea of Korus lay shimmering in the moonlight.
  • Jewish congregations had 108,280 (3.2%) members in 2000; The Jewish population is concentrated in the towns near Long Island Sound between Greenwich and New Haven, in Greater New Haven and in Greater Hartford, especially the suburb of west Hartford. According to the Association of Religion Data Archives, the largest Christian denominations, by number of adherents, in 2000 were: the Catholic Church, with 1,372,562; the United Church of Christ, with 124,770; and the Episcopal Church, with 73,550.
  • Jai and Ceder clung to their bench. The pink boat skirted up and down the crests of the waves, a leaf on the wind. The torrents of water spilling off the top of the island-that-could-not-be-an-island diminished, revealing aspects of its surface to the light. Jai and Ceder, west of the island and directly under the sun, were granted an unobstructed view of the towering behemoth.
  • There happened to be a young Scotchman at the hotel where I had put up. He was, like myself, a stranger in Saint Louis; and being from the `old country,' we soon became acquainted, and, very naturally under the circumstances, shared each other's confidence. I told him of my blunders in Virginia and Cairo, and I believe that he really felt sympathy for me. In return, he detailed to me part of his past history, and also his plans for the future. He had been for several years employed in a copper mine, away near the centre of the Great American Desert, in the mountains called Los Mimbres, that lie west of the Del Norte river."
  • The farmhouses to the far west were the first to feel the surging power. Strong men and women raced quickly to their animals, to free them from barns which they feared might collapse. Horses and mules kicked at their stalls as farmers fought against time and panic to open each barn door. They loosed their teams to the open fields, knowing there they would be safe. They did not feel as secure about themselves or their homes.
  • There are few countries in the world that have such a glorious history and culture as Iran. However, these days, with its present leadership, Iran is far from the ideal neighbor. Tehran is paranoid and unpredictable; fixated with security -- partially a consequence of its terrible experience with the west in years gone by. Iran's ongoing battle with the west over its nuclear program has increasingly isolated the country, making this paranoia worse. Yet despite the efforts of the international community to exclude Iran, the country remains a significant regional power, not only via its proxies in the Middle East, but by utilizing the remaining windows it has open in its neighborhood to influence the region. The South Caucasus remains a theatre of influence for Iran.
  • Wednesday, 24th. Ditto weather. Found the Variation to be 17 degrees 30 minutes West. Employ'd as yesterday. Wind West, west North West; course North 20 degrees West; distance 78 miles; latitude 25 degrees 6 minutes South, longitude 351 degrees 16 minutes West.
  • Looking north as we left the disturbed region of the Paredo Grande, we came upon a great valley, with a depression in its centre. We were still travelling on volcanic ochre-coloured sand in deep layers, especially as we rose to an altitude of 2,350 ft., overlooking a huge basin. We had then a good general view of the southern aspect of the Paredo Grande. In its side a huge gap with vertical walls--a vent perhaps--could be noticed, reaching as far as the summit of the mountain. It was interesting to note that all the great cracks in the earth's crust found in that region almost invariably had a direction from north to south, so that the ranges which remained bordering them must have split in a lateral movement east and west.
  • There were no waterfowls in the water, and no finches in the bushes. They had evidently all passed. Those in the van of the migratory army were no doubt scattered and thinly distributed, so that he had been meeting the flocks a long while before he suspected it. The nearer he approached their centre the thicker they became, and on getting through that he found a solitude. The weeds were thicker than ever, so that he had constantly to edge away from where he supposed the mainland to lie. But there were no waterfowls and no birds on the islets. Suddenly as he rounded a large island he saw what for the moment he imagined to be a line of white surf, but the next instant he recognised a solid mass, as it were, of swallows and martins flying just over the surface of the water straight towards him. He had no time to notice how far they extended before they had gone by him with a rushing sound. Turning to look back, he saw them continue directly west in the teeth of the wind.
  • When he saw her hesitate in his doorway, he caught his breath. The sun was low in the west and the chiefs house had no windows, only a circle in the high roof over the fire pit, so the faint illumination in the main room beyond his quarters came from the torches around the perimeter of the hearth. Olwen stood framed by the soft yellow light; he couldnt see her face but she looked utterly beautiful. The light glowed around her. She shimmered and sparkled. If she hadnt spoken, he would have stared at her forever.
  • Netanyahu says Israel, as a Jewish state, has a historic claim to land in the west Bank and to all of Jerusalem. Palestinians want East Jerusalem as the capital of a future state. Israel considers all of the holy city as its capital, a claim that is not recognized internationally.
  • By this time the west Point captain was beginning to wonder what ailed his men. The cadet players themselves were worried. If the Navy could play like this through the game, it looked as though Annapolis might wipe out, in one grand and big-scored victory, the memory of many past defeats.
  • We had now before us a great expanse of 5,000 m. of straight river to 345 b.m., with two parallel ranges of hills extending from west to east. The second range was the higher of the two--some 600 ft., whereas the first was only 200 ft. high.
  • The main road to the far north west has been much improved over recent decades.
  • We left a full regiment, a large force in those days, to retain possession of the place, and then pushed on in pursuit. The Rebels had disabled the railway, taking off nearly all the rolling stock and destroying a large bridge four miles west of the city. As the point where they had fled lay upon the river, we pursued them by water.
  • He jumped down from the well and quickly made his way to the gate toward the town. At once I saw the man who was lying with his head under the fence draw back out of his hole, take his white horse from the ditch and then run over to untie the other horse and lead them both back to our side, which was away from the city. He left the second horse there and hid himself around the corner of the hushun. The spokesman went out of the gate and, seeing his horse over on the other side of the enclosure, slung his rifle across his back and started for his mount. He had gone about half way when the stranger behind the corner of the fence suddenly galloped out and in a flash literally swung the man clear from the ground up across the pommel of his saddle, where we saw him tie the mouth of the semi-strangled Chinese with a cloth and dash off with him toward the west away from the town.
  • Stark developed a loquacious mood after supper, devoting himself entirely to Necia, in whom he seemed to take great interest. He was an engaging talker, with a peculiar knack of suggestion in story- telling--an unconscious halting and elusiveness that told more than words could express--and, knowing his west so well, he fascinated the girl, who hung upon his tales with flattering eagerness.
  • The electrics illuminated only a narrow path, but the boys and the doctor made fairly good time as they advanced toward the west.
  • Friday, 22nd June, Under the west Low Range. Started at sunrise for the ponds, and at 1.30 arrived; the horses being very much exhausted. I am glad I did not remain another night without water; three of them are completely done up, and it has been with difficulty that we have got them here. Wind south west.
  • In our own caravans, now pressing on for the general movement west of the Missouri, there was material for a hundred canvases like yonder one, and yet more vast. The world of our great western country was then still before us. A stern and warlike people was resolved to hold it and increase it. Of these westbound I now was one. I felt the joy of that thought. I was going West!
  • I did go without them, just once, with only David in his sling, to Cilmeri, a small town just a few miles west of Builth Wells. A farmer had put up a memorial stonereally just a big, jagged piece of graniteto mark the spot where Llywelyn died. Every year on the 11th of December, patriots held a ceremony to mark the day and the spot where he fell. I couldnt bear the thought of that, and was glad that it was March and I was alone with only the flowers people who still thought of him had left. I read the death poems and songs to his memory with which people littered the meadow, and knew that I wouldnt come back.
  • Sainton," he said, "you would now lose the left if the King heard your sentiments. Harry a Spaniard, i' faith! That is rankest heresy nowadays. Yet there is no telling what may befall when we set our course west by south of the Canaries. And now, let me see to your comfort for the night."
  • Not--Peter LaSalle's brother!--Jimmie Dale repeated the words mechanically. And suddenly his brain was whirling. Vaguely, dimly, in little memory snatches, events, not pertinent then, vitally significant now, came crowding upon him. Peter LaSalle had come from somewhere in the west to live in New York; and very shortly afterward had died. The estate had been worth something over eleven millions. And there had been--he leaned quickly, tensely forward over the table, staring at her. "My God!" he whispered hoarsely. "You are not, you cannot be--the--the daughter--Peter LaSalle's daughter, who disappeared strangely!"
  • The position was perilous, though the chances were even still about being taken or riding clear if he went at full gallop; but west did not stir.
  • She reached her darkened house; if Gray was up, she wouldnt see it from the street, their bedroom in the back. She pulled her key from the pocket of the hoodie, then with her other hand she checked her phone. Turning off the music, she noted the time, 5.52, fifty minutes since she had last looked. Day was slipping into the sky, stars disappearing, something Rose loved to observe when she took her eyes from the sidewalk, skimming the horizon finding stars to the east were nearly gone, only a few in the west.
  • He found himself on the northern shore of the island, but before long the shore ran away to the southward again. He ran briskly along the west side until he found a little bay or cove. He determined to enter this, draw up his boat on shore and make his way back home across the island on foot. He was almost exhausted with his great labor and was worn out with anxiety.
  • The moment you touch South African agriculture you reach a real romance. Nowhere, not even in the winning of the American west by the Mormons, do you get a more dramatic spectacle of the triumph of the pioneer over combative conditions. The Mormons made the Utah desert bloom, and the Boers and their British colleagues wrested riches from the bare veldt. The Mormons fought Indians and wrestled with drought, while the Dutch in Africa and their English comrades battled with Kaffirs, Hottentots and Zulus and endured a no less grilling exposure to sun.
  • "It almost doesn't matter. We go much further west and we'll be off the continental shelf and our anchor won't touch bottom."
  • Saturday, June 1st. Fresh Trade, and Cloudy weather. In the A.M. got up Top Gallant Yards. Wind North East; course North 35 degrees West; distance 100 miles; latitude 20 degrees 12 minutes North, longitude 36 degrees 41 minutes West.
  • Francesca snatched up the piece of paper with the address on it. "Thats in west Hollywoodtheres all kinds of craziness there. Its no wonder even someone like Molly wouldnt stand out," she said.
  • The west Valley team had the day off after the East Shores game and a group of the team's players, including Pete, drove a few miles down the road to Pikesville to watch the girls volleyball team take on the Lady Grizzlies. It was Adam's pleading, and the fact that Pete had a lot more free time since Erica cut him loose, that led the guys to the best two-out-of-three match. Adam had grown quite fond of Jenny Dowling, an Irish setter who was about 5'4" and was the drunk skank that went a few rounds with Pete at his brief party appearance. Jen wasn't a real beauty, but she was known to score more off the court than she did between the lines.
  • Yep. That and mines and lumber and shipping. Built one place at San Diego, the old man has; another at Los Angeles; owns half a dozen railroads, half the lumber on the Pacific slope, and lets his wife spend the money, the Philadelphian went on lazily. "The west don't suit her, she says. She just tracks around with the boy and her nerves, trying to find out what'll amuse him, I guess. Florida, Adirondacks, Lakewood, Hot Springs, New York, and round again.
  • Form of health table business insurance medical Virginia west see wwwblackwell-synergycom.
  • A small islet with a picturesque spur of rock on the north side was here seen; then a larger island, 300 m. long--Evelina Island--also on the left side. The river flowed for 3,000 m. in a N.N.W. direction, and at the end of that distance a rectangular island, 200 m. long and 80 m. wide--Eileen Island--embellished it. Like most of the islands in that particular portion of the river it had a beautiful spur of rock on its eastern side, preceded by a little islet also of rock. We passed to the left of this island. It was separated by a channel 80 m. wide from another narrow island, 200 m. to the west of it--Diana Island.
  • But good luck never lasts long. Billy looked west to see one hundred or so fliers coming -- a small cluster of quads and a larger group of two-wanders. But instead of stopping near the corpses, the enemy landed inside the castle and manned the ramparts. After far too long, the quads flew over them and the forest, taking their time, before landing a safe distance from the bodies.
  • The owners of london institution liberty saw a reduced footfall in the west end by a downturn in shopper numbers in the capital.
  • Functionaryn cults lists of cult items and temple functionaries found in phoenician temples as far west as marseilles resemble the lists in the bible.
  • 'Indeed, Miss Marjorie, I never saw tea without scones. That may be the way in foreign parts, but there never wass tea in the west Highlands without scones; and I will be thinking you will have to wait till the girdle comes home again.'
  • The entire drainage is to the west and north-west, in which direction there is a very perceptible inclination. The vegetation of Obbo, and the whole of the west side of the mountain range, is different from that upon the east side; the soil is exceedingly rich, producing an abundance of Guinea grass, with which the plains are covered. This country produces nine varieties of yams, many of which grow wild in the forests. There is one most peculiar species, called by the natives "Collolollo," that I had not met with in other countries. This variety produces several tubers at the root, and also upon the stalk; it does not spread upon the ground, like most of the vines that characterise the yams, but it climbs upon trees or upon any object that may tempt its tendrils. From every bud upon the stalk of this vine springs a bulb, somewhat kidney-shaped; this increases until, when ripe, it attains the average size of a potato.
  • By half past five the sun was lower in the west and shone straight into the cave. Virgil came in and landed on the sandy strip. They all gathered around.
  • Fortunately, not every bit of news that Euclind received was as worrisome as the situation in Anglio. Among other things he received was a report from one of his correspondents who lived far away across the Sea. When the first Zhnian diplomatic ships from the distant west had arrived some years earlier, Euclind had made the long trek to Niazport to meet the new ambassadors. He knew something about the contacts between East and west during bygone times from his study of history, and during his earlier years he had once obtained an extraordinary document written in the Zhnian language. That text still remained in his personal archives, and his years-long effort to decipher it had given him some familiarity with Zhnian, at least in its written form.
  • "There was a great country west of the Mississippi, about which LaSalle knew very little, although when he explored the river he took possession of the land in the name of his king, and he called the country Louisiana.
  • Wednesday, 24th. Fresh Gales and Hazey weather; a.m. hove up the Small Bower Anchor and got Topmasts and Yards. Wind west by South.
  • And he held out his right hand. Hunt stepped back a few paces, shaking his head with the air of a man who did not want so many compliments for a thing so simple, and quietly walked forward to join his shipmates, who were working vigorously under the orders of West.
  • From an observation we took when the weather was favourable, we ascertained that we were three hundred miles to the north, with an unbroken coastline extending before us; so we concluded we had rounded a promontory, and were now upon the west coast of New Holland. This encouraged us in the belief that we were following the right course to the Ruby Mountains, for Marco Polo's parchment informed us that the giants whom he saw were by far the largest men to be seen "in this strait," from which it seemed the intrepid Venetian navigator had sailed through this strait as early as the year 1272, when he made his famous voyage round the world.
  • After four days' paddling down the St. Francis River, the little fleet reached its mouth, where it empties into the Mississippi. They crossed to the west shore of the great river, and encamped upon an eminence there. It was impossible for Father Hennepin to be very accurate in his estimate of distances. He judged that they were then about twenty-four miles above the Falls of St. Anthony.
  • Both lads almost uttered a cry as the bright light bathed them and made it certain that their rivals had discovered their aeroplane; but before they could utter a word the mysterious craft had extinguished the search glare and was off with the rapidity of the wind toward the west.
  • The Victoria, by this time, had risen to the height of one thousand feet, and the black hung to the rope with desperate energy. He had become completely silent, and his eyes were fixed, for his terror was blended with amazement. A light west wind was sweeping the balloon right over the town, and far beyond it.
  • The hill range on which we stood projected well into the centre of the great circular basin. It had on the west side perfectly vertical walls of black igneous rock. Its summit was chiefly formed of ferruginous erupted rock thrown up while in a state of ebullition, which had cooled into a conglomerate of minute globular masses, in shape like the bubbles of boiling water. The great circle around us, as we stood on the outermost point of the projecting spur, was most impressive, with its brilliantly coloured red walls.
  • In this story Charley west and Walter Hazard meet deadly rattlesnakes; have a battle with a wild panther; are attacked by outlaws: their boat is towed by a swordfish; they are shipwrecked by a monster manatee fish, and pass safely through many exciting scenes of danger. This book should be read first.
  • On the 25th of January the ocean was entirely deserted; the Nautilus passed the day on the surface, beating the waves with its powerful screw and making them rebound to a great height. Who under such circumstances would not have taken it for a gigantic cetacean? Three parts of this day I spent on the platform. I watched the sea. Nothing on the horizon, till about four o'clock a steamer running west on our counter. Her masts were visible for an instant, but she could not see the Nautilus, being too low in the water. I fancied this steamboat belonged to the P.O. Company, which runs from Ceylon to Sydney, touching at King George's Point and Melbourne.
  • The moon had swung far down to the west when the outlaws entered Cade's Canyon amid the mountains and finally reached an old hut, where they halted.
  • The one book of this gifted author which is best remembered, and which will be read with pleasure for many years to come, is "Captain Brand," who, as the author states on his title page, was a "pirate of eminence in the west Indies." As a sea story pure and simple, "Captain Brand" has never been excelled, and as a story of piratical life, told without the usual embellishments of blood and thunder, it has no equal.
  • During the 1950s and 1960s it enjoyed enormous cachet among visitors from north west england, the borders, wales and ireland.
  • "I know, baby, I know. But I just need to work some things out all on my own. Maybe I will take a quick trip out west and talk things over with him. You could come if you wantthere are some wicked bars in west Hollywood."
  • One major issue is the west Lothian question, in which MPs from Scotland and Wales are able to vote on legislation affecting only England, while English MPs have no equivalent right to legislate on devolved matters. This when placed in the context of England being the only country of the United Kingdom not to have free cancer treatment, prescriptions, residential care for the elderly and free top-up university fees, has led to a steady rise in English nationalism. Some have suggested the creation of a devolved English parliament, while others have proposed simply limiting voting on legislation which only affects England to English MPs.
  • Here is a story that will warm every boy's heart. There is mystery enough to keep any lad's imagination wound up to the highest pitch. The scene of the story lies west of the Mississippi River, in the days when emigrants made their perilous way across the great plains to the land of gold. One of the startling features of the book is the attack upon the wagon train by a large party of Indians. Our hero is a lad of uncommon nerve and pluck, a brave young American in every sense of the word. He enlists and holds the reader's sympathy from the outset. Surrounded by an unknown and constant peril, and assisted by the unswerving fidelity of a stalwart trapper, a real rough diamond, our hero achieves the most happy results. Harry Castlemon has written many entertaining stories for boys, and it would seem almost superfluous to say anything in his praise, for the youth of America regard him as a favorite author.
  • Well, replied Sam, "I'll show you. Just before sunset yesterday I wanted to mark my map, and I sat down right here," pointing to a spot near the first stake, "because it was shady here. The trunk of that big tree threw its shadow here. Now the sun does not set exactly in the west in this latitude, but a little south of west at this time of year. The line of a tree's shadow, therefore, at sunset must be from the tree a trifle north of east.
  • At a cross road he swerved toward the south again. But, although neither lad realized it then, they had penetrated right through the German lines where they had been thinnest and most greatly scattered. They were still north of the Aisne, and the main German line lay between them and the far shore, where the French were massed in strength. They could have turned west again at this point and probably have reached safety by the way they had come; but neither realized his danger, and so the big car sped south directly toward the enemy.
  • Terry west also displays a fine knack for composition, most of the camera shots are quite exquisite.
  • Salters went west for a season with Penn, and left no address behind. He had a dread that these millionary people, with wasteful private cars, might take undue interest in his companion. It was better to visit inland relatives till the coast was clear.
  • On February 2, 1876, the schooner "Pilgrim" was in latitude 43- 57' south, and in longitude 165- 19' west of the meridian of Greenwich.
  • The sun went down redly in the west and tinted twilight crept over the water. In the woods on shore darkness gathered swiftly. They stared away toward those woods, as if watching for the appearance of their missing friend.
  • Cook's longitudes in this voyage are all given as west of Greenwich, not divided into east and west, as is usual at this day. The latter system again has only been adopted universally since his time.
  • But we must do something, or they'll injure the horses! Why! cried west excitedly; "it must be that they've pulled the poor beasts down and are devouring them."
  • The cop didnt bother to reply. He leaned over slowly, spat on the roadway, and went back to his writing. David was looking past him at the traffic going by on the main road and he saw the Mini as it zipped past, heading west towards the city.
  • But regardless of whether it ever happens or not, the old Texas, what has long been portrayed as the "real Texas," the land of either rugged white cowboys, or devoutly Evangelical conservative Christians, is less than a generation from a well-deserved end. The future Texas will be Tejas again. It will be a state of people who act and think more like Californias Bay Area than any overgrown juveniles Wild west fantasy.
  • The Black Mesa Reserve is irregular in outline. The large compact areas at each end are joined by a long, narrow strip, very irregular in outline and less than a township broad at various points. It lies along the southern border of the Great Colorado Plateau, and covers the southern and western borders of the basin of the Little Colorado River. Taken as a whole, this reserve includes some of the wildest and most attractive mountain scenery in the West.
  • Bob went on to explain that his money had given out and that he had to work in order to get together enough to pay his fare out to the west and also to board himself and pay for some new clothes. Betty guessed that he was scrimping closely to save his wages, though she did not then suspect what she afterward learned to be true, that he was trying to live on two meals a day, and those none too bountiful. Bob had a healthy boy's appetite, and it took determination for him to go without the extra meal, but he had the grit to stick it out.
  • The above usage of the 'black Irish' expression is perhaps supported (according to Cassells) because it was also a term given to a former slave who adopted the name of an Irish owner. Whether this was in Ireland, the west Indies, or elsewhere is not clear, and in any event is not likely to have been the main derivation of the expression given other more prevalent factors.
  • Only 2 hours away is the famously picturesque eilean donan castle which is well worth a trip to the west coast.
  • As in a dream she wandered to the East Road, the North Road, and the west Road. At each she used her wand to clear the new snow. The East Road and the west Road showed only normal traffic signs. Whatever had attacked the village had come from the south and departed into the north.
  • But neither Tex nor Timber City could foresee the turbulent chain of events which were to result from his high, if indecorous, resolve, here set down--the wild tale of an untamed West.
  • With the division championship just one win away, the town was counting on their big gun to fire on all cylinders. This was more than just a basketball game. It was an opportunity for a forgotten town to step out of the shadows and bask in some sunshine. Fellingwood's sports teams were always very strong, as they piled up championship after championship on their way to becoming the evil empire. west Valley's teams had always come up one basket, or one goal, or one touchdown short of getting over the hump. Everyone from Principal Berry down to Harry, the school's janitor, was primed for the battle. It just seemed like the town threw away the safety net for one night because an extra-wide bridge had been built in place of the usual dental floss-thin high wire. The only thing people really had to lose was not being there first hand to witness the historical event.
  • "Im ordering these caves burned out and sealed, that no future investigative body be exposed to the perils of mass putrefaction. The search for Vanes remains will be focused on Mamuset, and I will personally campaign for an intensive look into elements of the Eritrean Army, on the premise that said remains may even now be held somewhere obscene." At the west wall they paused. "I want to apologize, Mr. Xhantu, on behalf of my country, for this grave turn in your situation, brought about by one of her citizens who, spiritually at least, had no business meddling in the affairs of ancient, respected cultures." They followed the wall out the archway and into the antechamber. "I hope you will not be left with the impression that all Americans are so self-absorbed."
  • By halftime, Pete had scored 22 points and grabbed 10 rebounds, and west Valley held a commanding 43-25 lead. Jeff Bernstein managed to score six points and grab three rebounds. Lou Berman was standing at his customary spot on the side of the court, as nerves prevented him from sitting with the masses in the stands. During the intermission, Craig Goldblum strolled by to discuss the first half.
  • My Dad, who hated the smell of mussels and mud, once again fell prey to the lure of mining and headed back west to Jeffrey City, Wyoming to search for uranium. His battles with the indigenous peoples who were always at odds with uranium mining got pretty heated but just as he was about to get permission to start mining operations the price of uranium tanked and in 1984 he was forced to abandon the idea and instead bought a winning lottery ticket. Even though I was still a kid at the time I can remember the sound he made upon reading the numbers in the newspaper.
  • It is obvious that irrigation cannot be practiced without water, and that every ditch which takes water from a stream lessens the volume of that stream below where the ditch is taken out. It is conceivable that so many ditches might be taken out of the stream, and so much of the water lost by evaporation and seepage into the soil irrigated, that a stream which, uninterfered with, was bank full and even flowing throughout the summer, might, under such changed condition, become absolutely dry on the lower reaches of its course. And this, in fact, is what has happened with some streams in the West. Where this is the case, the farmers who live on the lower stretches of the stream, being without water to put on their land, can raise no crops. Nothing, therefore, is more important to the agriculturists of the west than to preserve full and as nearly equal as possible at all seasons the water supply in their streams.
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