Once home he said to the genie: "Build me a palace
of the finest marble, set with jasper, agate, and other precious stones.
Let us first of all find out the palace
for certain," replied Don Quixote, "and then I will tell thee, Sancho, what we had best do; but look, Sancho, for either I see badly, or that dark mass that one sees from here should be Dulcinea's palace
To tell you the truth, if we go to yonder palace
, there can be no question that we shall make our appearance at the dinner table; but whether seated as guests, or served up as food, is a point to be seriously considered.
As he was wandering disconsolately about the meadows round the palace
, wondering how he could escape being put to death, a little bee flew past, and settling on his shoulder whispered in his ear,
I see very clearly that we cannot stay shut up in this palace
," said the Scarecrow, with decision.
So that night, when the moon was shining through the palm-trees and all the King's men were asleep, the parrot slipped out through the bars of the prison and flew across to the palace
In the throne room just beyond the palace
the Nome King suddenly looked up and smiled.
It is not possible for you to enter the palace
, for you are barefooted: the guards in silver, and the lackeys in gold, would not allow it; but do not cry, you shall come in still.
He told me that the air patrol had captured him before he reached the high tower of the palace
, so that he had not even seen Sab Than.
Thuvan Dihn," he said slowly, "must have great provocation thus to desecrate the ancient customs which inspire the deportment of a guest within the palace
of his host.
From the Palace
of Peace he hurried directly to the palace
of the Dusarian minister.
To this the Baron replied, "I am the only member of the family living here, and I and the palace
are entirely at your disposal.
The Grand Duke Michael had sent to invite us to his palace
A large hedge of thorns soon grew round the palace
, and every year it became higher and thicker; till at last the old palace
was surrounded and hidden, so that not even the roof or the chimneys could be seen.
But if magnificence and splendor were displayed in any one particular part of this palace
more than another, - if anything could be preferred to the wonderful arrangement of the interior, to the sumptuousness of the gilding, and to the profusion of the paintings and statues, it would be the park and gardens of Vaux.