Maule's Lane, or Pyncheon Street
, as it were now more decorous to call it, was thronged, at the appointed hour, as with a congregation on its way to church.
Furthermore, on the left hand as you enter the front door, is a certain room or office, about fifteen feet square, and of a lofty height, with two of its arched windows commanding a view of the aforesaid dilapidated wharf, and the third looking across a narrow lane, and along a portion of Derby Street
A drowsy reposeful quiet reigned in the back streets
which made strolling through them very pleasant, barring the almost unbearable heat of the sun.
He cussed away with all his might, and throwed his hat down in the mud and rode over it, and pretty soon away he went a-raging down the street
again, with his gray hair a- flying.
They were all by that time choking the Hall of Examination where this old man, ugly and wicked, was, and overflowing into the adjacent open space and streets
My precious child," said Silas, smiling, "it isn't a big street
But I thought there was a great deal of disturbance in the streets
At the time there was a strong feeling in the streets
that the authorities were to blame for their incapacity to dispose of the invaders without all this inconvenience.
The roll of the drum at that unquiet crisis seemed to go through the streets
, less as the martial music of the soldiers, than as a muster-call to the inhabitants themselves.
two or three stories,) wide, neat, and free from any quaintness of architectural ornamentation; locust trees bordering the sidewalks (they call them acacias;) a stirring, business-look about the streets
and the stores; fast walkers; a familiar new look about the houses and every thing; yea, and a driving and smothering cloud of dust that was so like a message from our own dear native land that we could hardly refrain from shedding a few grateful tears and execrations in the old time-honored American way.
Moreover, for the purpose of thus following passers-by (and especially female passers-by) in the streets
, which Gringoire was fond of doing, there is no better disposition than ignorance of where one is going to sleep.
He sent his box to Harrington Street
by Carter Patterson and on Monday morning went with Athelny to the shop.
In her streets
one found the extremes of magnificence and misery, of civilisation and disorder.
Many people were hurrying through the streets
and there were many soldiers, but cabs were still driving about, tradesmen stood at their shops, and service was being held in the churches as usual.
They were coming directly toward him and the ape-man saw that should he continue on he would meet them directly at the intersection of the two streets
in the full light of the flare.