in towns is like a skylark in a counting-house--out of place and in the way.
He sees her rooms, which are the last shown, as being very elegant, and he looks out of the windows from which she looked out, not long ago, upon the weather
that bored her to death.
is a thing that is beyond me altogether.
Karataev, on account of the warm weather
and for convenience at work, was wearing only trousers and a tattered shirt as black as soot.
THE Chief of the Weather
Bureau having predicted a fine day, a Thrifty Person hastened to lay in a large stock of umbrellas, which he exposed for sale on the sidewalk; but the weather
remained clear, and nobody would buy.
, hitherto so fine, suddenly changed; the sky became heavy with clouds.
In fine weather
he generally manages to get through the time pretty well, but on rainy days, of which we have had a good many of late, it is quite painful to witness his ennui.
For when the weather
was fair and we were in the midst of the herd, all hands were away in the boats, and left on board were only he and I, and Thomas Mugridge, who did not count.
A thermometer which went down for warm weather
and up for cold might be just as accurate as the usual kind; and a person who always believes falsely is just as sensitive an instrument as a person who always believes truly.
Only then he suddenly awoke to the fact that he had been wrong about the weather
and the rain was drenching his hay.
What with the heat, and what with the vexation of the weather
, neither officers nor men seemed to be in heart for their duty while the calm lasted.
It was short, and contained the statement: "We had very fine weather
on our passage out.
The vessel being pretty deep in the water, with all her coals on board and so many passengers, and the weather
being calm and quiet, there was but little motion; so that before the dinner was half over, even those passengers who were most distrustful of themselves plucked up amazingly; and those who in the morning had returned to the universal question, 'Are you a good sailor?
It was not a time for those who could by any means get light and warmth, to brave the fury of the weather
More frequently, however, on ascending the steps, you would discern -- in the entry if it were summer time, or in their appropriate rooms if wintry or inclement weathers
row of venerable figures, sitting in old-fashioned chairs, which were tipped on their hind legs back against the wall.