They could have found a cooler place, but they would not deny themselves such a romantic feature as the roasting camp-fire
On shore, I could see the glow of the great camp-fire burning warmly through the shore-side trees.
By this time the schooner and her little consort were gliding pretty swiftly through the water; indeed, we had already fetched up level with the camp-fire.
The endless ballad had come to an end at last, and the whole diminished company about the camp-fire had broken into the chorus I had heard so often:
There, right behind me, was the glow of the camp-fire.
By the light of the camp-fire
the band exchanged signs and passwords.
When an army feeds its horses with grain and kills its cattle for food, and when the men do not hang their cooking-pots over the camp-fires
, showing that they will not return to their tents, you may know that they are determined to fight to the death.
He was without his rifle, a rare circumstance, for in these wild regions, where one may put up a wild animal, or a wild Indian, at every turn, it is customary never to stir from the camp-fire
Neither spoke till the trail ran up to the ashes of a camp-fire
hidden in a ravine.
Wade, a tall, spare woman, moved about a camp-fire
, preparing supper in a sizzling skillet, huge iron kettle and blackened coffee-pot.
Round the camp-fire
in the market-place gather still more of the Barons' troops, and eat and drink deep, and bellow forth roystering drinking songs, and gamble and quarrel as the evening grows and deepens into night.
They looked more secular and critical as then listened to the ravings of the old black man with a cloth round his loins cursing with vehement gesture by a camp-fire
in the desert.
I shall never forget the expression upon Ajor's face as she saw me strike a match and light the kindling beneath our camp-fire
Above the nocturnal diapason of the teeming jungle sounded a dismal flapping of wings and over head, through the thick night, a shadowy form passed across the diffused light of the flaring camp-fire
We have had great good fortune in France, and it hath led to much bobance and camp-fire
talk, but I have ever noticed that those who know the most have the least to say about it.