I can only hope that for this once he is correct, and that the weather really is doing good to something, because it is doing me a considerable amount of damage.
I don't know how it is, but there always seem to me to be more people, and dogs, and perambulators, and cabs, and carts about in wet weather than at any other time, and they all get in your way more, and everybody is so disagreeable--except myself--and it does make me so wild.
It tried its best, but the instrument was built so that it couldn't prophesy fine weather any harder than it did without breaking itself.
Boots said it was evident that we were going to have a prolonged spell of grand weather SOME TIME, and read out a poem which was printed over the top of the oracle, about
From the 4th to the 6th of December inclusive, the weather
remaining much the same in America, the great European instruments of Herschel, Rosse, and Foucault, were constantly directed toward the moon, for the weather
was then magnificent; but the comparative weakness of their glasses prevented any trustworthy observations being made.
He uttered a low whistle and sauntered away to the window, where he stood for some minutes looking out upon the pleasing prospect of sullen grey clouds, streaming rain, soaking lawn, and dripping leafless trees, and muttering execrations on the weather, and then sat down to breakfast.
Had the weather at all permitted, he would doubtless have ordered his horse and set off to some distant region, no matter where, immediately after breakfast, and not returned till night: had there been a lady anywhere within reach, of any age between fifteen and forty-five, he would have sought revenge and found employment in getting up, or trying to get up, a desperate flirtation with her; but being, to my private satisfaction, entirely cut off from both these sources of diversion, his sufferings were truly deplorable.
It was sultry and oppressive, reminding me of what the old Californians term "earthquake weather
If it were taken seriously, its advocates ought to profess that any one truth is logically inferable from any other, and that, for example, the fact that Caesar conquered Gaul, if adequately considered, would enable us to discover what the weather
will be to-morrow.
I have no doubt they got ashore, in that calm weather
(making all due allowance for fatigue and clumsy rowing), before day-break.
There must be some uncommonly dirty weather knocking about.
Suppose all'ee same fine weather, one piecie coolie-man come topside," he pursued, warming up imaginatively.
It was pretty much the same for the next two days, with a tolerably fair wind and dry weather.
The weather continuing obstinately and almost unprecedentedly bad, we usually straggled into this cabin, more or less faint and miserable, about an hour before noon, and lay down on the sofas to recover; during which interval, the captain would look in to communicate the state of the wind, the moral certainty of its changing to-morrow (the weather is always going to improve to- morrow, at sea), the vessel's rate of sailing, and so forth.
Within, what carpet like its crunching sand, what music merry as its crackling logs, what perfume like its kitchen's dainty breath, what weather
genial as its hearty warmth