About this time Jurgis and Ona also began a bank
Immediately the head of the hunter rose up from the pond, getting higher and higher each moment, till at length he stepped on to the bank
and fell on his wife's neck.
At a sign from the Captain we regained the bank
, and, following the road already traversed, came in about half an hour to the anchor which held the canoe of the Nautilus to the earth.
Then they saw from the other bank
the executioner raise both his arms slowly; a moonbeam fell upon the blade of the large sword.
They had scarcely arrived, when the Blackfeet warriors made their appearance on the opposite bank
, displaying two American flags in token of amity.
Then he went in chase of the Paeonians, who were flying along the bank
of the river in panic when they saw their leader slain by the hands of the son of Peleus.
As it was known that one of them could not swim, it was hoped that the banks
of the Quicourt River would bring them to a halt.
The "We're Here", under jib and riding-sail, gave her no more room than was absolutely necessary, - Disko did not wish to spend a week hunting for his cable, - but scuttled up into the wind as the Carrie passed within easy hail, a silent and angry boat, at the mercy of a raking broadside of Bank
The other bank
of the stream was open ground -- a gentle slope topped with a stockade of vertical tree trunks, loopholed for rifles, with a single embrasure through which protruded the muzzle of a brass cannon commanding the bridge.
It will take you some twelve or fifteen minutes to drive to your bank
in a growler, so if you are here with one at a quarter to ten to-morrow morning, that will exactly meet the case.
Paris remained for many centuries in its island state, with two bridges, one on the north, the other on the south; and two bridge heads, which were at the same time its gates and its fortresses,--the Grand-Châtelet on the right bank
, the Petit-Châtelet on the left.
The sound came from over behind the bank
, that here was steep and high, dropping from the edge of the road a half a score of feet to the sedgy verge of the river.
Early in the morning of the twelfth of June he came out of his tent, which was pitched that day on the steep left bank
of the Niemen, and looked through a spyglass at the streams of his troops pouring out of the Vilkavisski forest and flowing over the three bridges thrown across the river.
When they woke next morning they had gone a considerable way up the river; on the right was a high yellow bank
of sand tufted with trees, on the left a swamp quivering with long reeds and tall bamboos on the top of which, swaying slightly, perched vivid green and yellow birds.
The man was standing on the river bank
and he called to them: