"Hullo though," says East, pulling up, and taking another look at Tom; "this'll never do.
There's nothing for candour like a lower-school boy, and East was a genuine specimen--frank, hearty, and good-natured, well- satisfied with himself and his position, and choke-full of life and spirits, and all the Rugby prejudices and traditions which he had been able to get together in the long course of one half- year during which he had been at the School-house.
They had not gone far before the Crow trace which they were following changed its direction, and bore to the north of east
. They had already begun to feel themselves on dangerous ground in keeping along it, as they might be descried by some scouts and spies of that race of Ishmaelites, whose predatory life required them to be constantly on the alert.
In the polity of winds, as amongst the tribes of the earth, the real struggle lies between East
What could the little woman possibly mean by calling her a sorceress, and saying she had killed the Wicked Witch of the East
? Dorothy was an innocent, harmless little girl, who had been carried by a cyclone many miles from home; and she had never killed anything in all her life.
And so at last they came to Dusar, where Astok hid his prisoner in a secret room high in the east
tower of his own palace.
As they turn their backs to the north, the east
is on their left, and the west to their right.
Alexander I was as necessary for the movement of the peoples from east
to west and for the refixing of national frontiers as Kutuzov had been for the salvation and glory of Russia.
We had not sailed above three days, when a great storm arising, we were driven five days to the north-north-east, and then to the east
: after which we had fair weather, but still with a pretty strong gale from the west.
These descendants of the sect of Zoroaster--the most thrifty, civilised, intelligent, and austere of the East
Indians, among whom are counted the richest native merchants of Bombay--were celebrating a sort of religious carnival, with processions and shows, in the midst of which Indian dancing-girls, clothed in rose-coloured gauze, looped up with gold and silver, danced airily, but with perfect modesty, to the sound of viols and the clanging of tambourines.
But to do so was to discover a whole new world of architectural beauty, of exquisite ascendant lines, and long after the central congestion had been relieved by tunnels under the sea, four colossal bridges over the east
river, and a dozen mono-rail cables east
and west, the upward growth went on.
Reflecting on the matter, and without looking right or left, the Councillor went through East
Street and across the Habro-Platz.