But probably the idea had never really impressed itself upon her mind that men have shed
the blood of their fellow-creatures.
What tho' the moon - the white moon Shed
all the splendour of her noon, Her smile is chilly - and her beam, In that time of dreariness, will seem(So like you gather in your breath) A portrait taken after death.
He reflected and turned his steps towards the little refreshment shed
that stood near the end of the ruined bridge.
Suddenly, however, he was struck by a voice coming from the shed
, and its tone was so sincere that he could not but listen.
at Hugson's Siding was bare save for an old wooden bench, and did not look very inviting.
Then the eyes roamed about the campong to rest at last upon the slanting roof of the thatched shed
which was its shelter.
Yes, they have a wire from the shed
," she told him.
Now, having heard his master's order to harness, he went as usual cheerfully and willingly to the shed
, stepping briskly and easily on his rather turned-in feet; took down from a nail the heavy tasselled leather bridle, and jingling the rings of the bit went to the closed stable where the horse he was to harness was standing by himself.
A long, low shed
showed ahead, grass-walled and grass-thatched, and it was from here that the noise proceeded.
The last I shall ever shed
," Wardour added, bitterly.
down a kindly ray from above upon my life, and strength of war, that I may be able to drive away bitter cowardice from my head and crush down the deceitful impulses of my soul.
The temporary stable, a wooden shed
, had been put up close to the race course, and there his mare was to have been taken the previous day.
Of course, it was a legal crime, of course, the letter of the law was broken and blood was shed
They cordially hated them; but the impulses of their resentment were neutralized by their dread of the floating batteries, which lay with their fatal tubes ostentatiously pointed, not at fortifications and redoubts, but at a handful of bamboo sheds
, sheltered in a grove of cocoanuts
Fleet Market, at that time, was a long irregular row of wooden sheds
and penthouses, occupying the centre of what is now called Farringdon Street.