CLIMB


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Related to CLIMB: CIMB
AcronymDefinition
CLIMBChildren Living with Inherited Metabolic Diseases (UK)
CLIMBCenter for Loss in Multiple Birth, Inc.
CLIMBCity Life Is Moving Bodies (New York, NY)
CLIMBConcerned Long Island Mountain Bikers (Long Island, NY)
CLIMBCivilian Leader Improvement Battery
CLIMBCredentials for Leadership in Management and Business
References in classic literature ?
Then the line was let down again for Zeb to climb up by.
As the lion climbed slowly toward him, Tarzan sought higher branches; but to his chagrin, he discovered that it was with the utmost difficulty that he could climb at all.
For a long time he sat watching for Numa to climb into the tree after him, and listening for the sound of the great wings from above, for to Tarzan of the Apes his dream was a reality.
That a stomach, disordered by decayed elephant flesh, a lion roaring in the jungle, a picture-book, and sleep could have so truly portrayed all the clear-cut details of what he had seemingly experienced was quite beyond his knowledge; yet he knew that Numa could not climb a tree, he knew that there existed in the jungle no such bird as he had seen, and he knew, too, that he could not have fallen a tiny fraction of the distance he had hurtled downward, and lived.
It was all very strange, yet he knew that he never had seen Numa climb a tree, or Histah with the head and belly of an old black man whom Tarzan already had slain.
Good luck to every sergeant, then, that lets us pick our road; Bad luck to all the driver-men that cannot pack a load: For we can wriggle and climb, my lads, and turn up everywhere, Oh, it's our delight on a mountain height, with a leg or two to spare!
That's going to be a ter'ble hard climb, Scarecrow.
So they began the climb and found it indeed difficult, for a way.
Then the people ran as only Hill folk can run, for they knew that in a landslip you must climb for the highest ground across the valley.
Purun Bhagat dropped fainting by his side, for the chill of the rain and that fierce climb were killing him; but first he called to the scattered torches ahead, "Stay and count your numbers"; then, whispering to the deer as he saw the lights gather in a cluster: "Stay with me, Brother.
He followed the Himalaya-Thibet road, the little ten-foot track that is blasted out of solid rock, or strutted out on timbers over gulfs a thousand feet deep; that dips into warm, wet, shut-in valleys, and climbs out across bare, grassy hill-shoulders where the sun strikes like a burning-glass; or turns through dripping, dark forests where the tree-ferns dress the trunks from head to heel, and the pheasant calls to his mate.
When he ran out of grease, he went to the ground level to refill his bucket and started to climb back to his position.