After supper, you find your tobacco is damp
, and you cannot smoke.
But beneath the slope, by the cart with the wounded near the panting little nag where Pierre stood, it was damp
, somber, and sad.
he exclaimed, "how damp
and misty that part of the country is, and the soil so bad for the tulips
We found the island damp
, and went back to the bank, and up the stream, and over the bridge, and down the stream again; and then, for the first time, the sweet girl turned appealingly to me, and confessed that she had exhausted her artless knowledge of the locality.
I've done it as well as I can, sir--but the damp
of this place is beginning to tell upon our very ropes.
But the warm fall weather passed, and on bitter nights of frost or damp
nights of drizzle, the street corner was not a comfortable meeting-place.
You can shut me up in a dark, damp
dungeon inhabited by snakes and toads and feed me only on bread and water and I shall not complain.
Hence, whilst the lower parts of the islands are very sterile, the upper parts, at a height of a thousand feet and upwards, possess a damp
climate and a tolerably luxuriant vegetation.
Nobody's spirits can keep up under such conditions; and as I ate the soaked sandwiches, I deplored the headlong courage more with each mouthful that had torn me from a warm, dry home where I was appreciated, and had brought me first to the damp
tree in the damp
field, and when I had finished my lunch and dessert of cold pears, was going to drag me into the midst of a circle of unprepared and astonished cousins.
But he had to press the flare- holder to his breast with one arm, his fingers were damp
and stiff, his hands trembled a little.
I never heard till this minute that Oniton was damp
Indignant becometh the flame when they put their damp
hearts to the fire; the spirit itself bubbleth and smoketh when the rabble approach the fire.
When she returned at three o'clock, her cheeks were a bright, pretty pink, and her hair, blown by the damp
wind, had fluffed into kinks and curls wherever the loosened pins had given leave.
When the horses were swollen out to about twice their natural dimensions (there seems to be an idea here, that this kind of inflation improves their going), we went forward again, through mud and mire, and damp
, and festering heat, and brake and bush, attended always by the music of the frogs and pigs, until nearly noon, when we halted at a place called Belleville.
The sky was dark and gloomy, the air was damp
and raw, the streets were wet and sloppy.