He was not the kind of man to be turned from his business by any commotion of the elements; and at the appointed hour his sleigh glided up through the snow
like a stage-apparition behind thickening veils of gauze.
We go down Lake Bennett, snow
, ice, wind like a gale, but woman is very tired and go to sleep.
When the snow
lay deepest no wanderer ventured near my house for a week or fortnight at a time, but there I lived as snug as a meadow mouse, or as cattle and poultry which are said to have survived for a long time buried in drifts, even without food; or like that early settler's family in the town of Sutton, in this State, whose cottage was completely covered by the great snow
of 1717 when he was absent, and an Indian found it only by the hole which the chimney's breath made in the drift, and so relieved the family.
After the long walk in the snow
she was cold, lonely, and tired.
Woodhouse would hardly have ventured had there been much snow
on the ground; but now it is of no consequence.
Suddenly, as the child rolled downward on its mother's knees, all wet with snow
, its eyes were caught by a bright glancing light on the white ground, and, with the ready transition of infancy, it was immediately absorbed in watching the bright living thing running towards it, yet never arriving.
If the snow
goes on I shall lose my oxen," he said to himself; "they can never bear this cold.
Yes, Violet,--yes, my little Peony," said their kind mother, "you may go out and play in the new snow
He crawled back over the huddled dogs, dusted the dry snow
from his furs with the whalebone beater that Amoraq kept by the door, tapped the skin-lined roof of the house to shake off any icicles that might have fallen from the dome of snow
above, and curled up on the bench.
By this time our water was exhausted once more, and we were suffering severely from thirst, nor indeed could we see any chance of relieving it till we reached the snow
line far, far above us.
Dolokhov lowered his head to the snow
, greedily bit at it, again raised his head, adjusted himself, drew in his legs and sat up, seeking a firm center of gravity.
The tracks left by the sledge-runners were immediately covered by snow
and the road was only distinguished by the fact that it was higher than the rest of the ground.
The trees, burdened with the last infinitesimal pennyweight of snow
their branches could hold, stood in absolute petrifaction.
And there, out in the snow
of their back track, was the she-wolf waiting for him.
A light snow
had fallen, obliterating the path, but making the young man's trail conspicuous; each footprint was plainly defined.