Let us, if so thou wilt, follow this beautiful path
, which, as thou seest, hath a guide-board saying, 'Turn in here all ye who seek the Palace of Political Distinction.'"
When they were outside, Unc simply latched the door and started up the path
. No one would disturb their little house, even if anyone came so far into the thick forest while they were gone.
A new will teach I unto men: to choose that path
which man hath followed blindly, and to approve of it--and no longer to slink aside from it, like the sick and perishing!
A new-comer, a most monstrous animal, was coming down the path
Musing on the strangeness of life, and on the invariable ultimate triumph of the insignificant and small over the important and vast, illustrated in this instance by the easy substitution in the arbour of slugs for grandfathers, I went slowly round the next bend of the path
, and came to the broad walk along the south side of the high wall dividing the flower garden from the kitchen garden, in which sheltered position my father had had his choicest flowers.
"I'm anxious to see what the Rigmaroles are like, and this path
ought to take us there the quickest way."
So Dorothy at once clambered to where Billina sat, and there, sure enough, was a smooth path
cut between the rocks.
He was running back and forth, too, in the path
"Then you must have lost your eyesight afore losing your way, for the road across the portage is cut to a good two rods, and is as grand a path
, I calculate, as any that runs into London, or even before the palace of the king himself."
is as you see, topped with gravel," he said; "the man must have passed along it going to the pavilion, since no traces of his steps have been found on the soft ground.
From the back porch came the sound of feet descending the steps, the bottom step upon which snow had fallen gave a ringing creak and he heard the voice of an old maidservant saying, "Straight, straight, along the path
I frequently had to look up at the opening between the trees above the path
in order to learn my route, and, where there was no cart-path, to feel with my feet the faint track which I had worn, or steer by the known relation of particular trees which I felt with my hands, passing between two pines for instance, not more than eighteen inches apart, in the midst of the woods, invariably, in the darkest night.