I'm afraid," she said, "the song is as dangerous as the hill
might have been the bottom of the sea, once, and been lifted up, with its oyster-beds, by an earthquake--but, then, how about the crockery?
But the man of science had ransacked every hill
along the Saco, and knew nothing of these prodigious piles of wealth.
And here, in the quiet old-fashioned country village, under the shadow of the everlasting hills
, Tom Brown was reared, and never left it till he went first to school, when nearly eight years of age, for in those days change of air twice a year was not thought absolutely necessary for the health of all her Majesty's lieges.
Then the sun came out, and drew forth the good incense of the deodars and the rhododendrons, and that far-off, clean smell which the Hill
people call "the smell of the snows.
M'Kenzie ascended to the summit of the nearest hill
, from whence, aided by the purity and transparency of the evening atmosphere, they commanded a vast prospect on all sides.
They had seen sacrilege unspeakable, and it behoved them to get away before the Gods and devils of the hills
She wondered now at the strange freak of fate that had permitted her to come down this far into the valley by night unharmed, but even more she wondered how she was to return to the hills
The Lion became quite angry at the laughter caused by the Scarecrow's mishap, and giving a loud roar that echoed like thunder, he dashed up the hill
[taking up her daughter's cue] But why?
SO that at the bottom of the hill
when they came to the stile, there was nothing left to carry except Lucie's one little bundle.
I do not know what they knew of the things happening beyond the hill
, nor do I know if the silent houses I passed on my way were sleeping securely, or deserted and empty, or harassed and watching against the terror of the night.
He walked up hill
in the mire by the side of the mail, as the rest of the passengers did; not because they had the least relish for walking exercise, under the circumstances, but because the hill
, and the harness, and the mud, and the mail, were all so heavy, that the horses had three times already come to a stop, besides once drawing the coach across the road, with the mutinous intent of taking it back to Blackheath.
He walked back till he got nearly to the top of the hill
again, and seated himself on a loose stone, against the low wall, to watch till he should see the little black figure leaving the hamlet and winding up the hill
He climbed to the top of a hill
and lay down in the grass, and as he thought under the shadow of a big tree.