Owing to bad weather
we remained two days at our moorings.
They had sails, oars, and a compass; and had as much provision and water as, with sparing it so as to be next door to starving, might support them about twelve days, in which, if they had no bad weather
and no contrary winds, the captain said he hoped he might get to the banks of Newfoundland, and might perhaps take some fish, to sustain them till they might go on shore.
An unguided ramble into its recesses in bad weather
is apt to engender dissatisfaction with its narrow, tortuous, and miry ways.
Because I am to hope for the satisfaction of seeing you at Woodston on Wednesday, which bad weather
, or twenty other causes, may prevent, I must go away directly, two days before I intended it.
The six boats, spreading out fan-wise from the schooner until the first weather boat and the last lee boat were anywhere from ten to twenty miles apart, cruised along a straight course over the sea till nightfall or bad weather
drove them in.
And now the boy had to plant and water the garden, hoe and dig, and bear the wind and bad weather
I received them at the siege of Kars, and I feel them in bad weather
At the end of it is a buoy with a bell, which swings in bad weather
, and sends in a mournful sound on the wind.
It is very bad weather
, monsieur,' said the landlady.
But all this doesn't tell me how you came to hang on to our side ladder," I inquired, in the hardly audible murmurs we used, after he had told me something more of the proceedings on board the Sephora once the bad weather
But it was in the nature of fathers, Fred knew, to bully one about expenses: there was always a little storm over his extravagance if he had to disclose a debt, and Fred disliked bad weather
In the main they were trim, natty boats, made for speed and bad weather
, and we sat down on the stringer-piece of the dock to study them.
We remained there about thirteen days, got some refreshment on shore, and put to sea again, though we met with very bad weather
again, in which the ship sprung her mainmast, as they called it, for I knew not what they meant.
It is bad weather
, gentlemen," said Defarge, shaking his head.
Here Ulysses lay down, and Eumaeus covered him over with a great heavy cloak that he kept for a change in case of extraordinarily bad weather