Marija would about as soon have expected to see the sun shut down--the huge establishment had been to her a thing akin to the planets and the seasons
Legree, like many other planters, had but one form of ambition,--to have in the heaviest crop of the season
,--and he had several bets on this very present season
pending in the next town.
Then there was a season
of waiting anxiety that weighed upon Huck's spirits like a mountain.
Preparation for her first season
helped her to forget her misadventure.
And so today we pledge an end to the era of deadlock and drift, and a new season
of American renewal has begun.
Tis thus, O boy, that Autumn comes, the cold Pitiless autumn of the wrack and mist, Autumn, the season
of the cloudless sky, Autumn, of biting blasts, the time of blight And desolation; following the chill Stir of disaster, with a shout it leaps Upon us.
were always during the working season
members of an artel.
There is a proper season
for making attacks with fire, and special days for starting a conflagration.
Beside the regular operations of these formidable rivals, there have been from time to time desultory enterprises, or rather experiments, of minor associations, or of adventurous individuals beside roving bands of independent trappers, who either hunt for themselves, or engage for a single season
, in the service of one or other of the main companies.
Therefore I have read with profound regret, in that article upon the yachting season
of a certain year, that the seamanship on board racing yachts is not now what it used to be only a few, very few, years ago.
Several weeks were consumed in this cheerless manner, during which the inhabitants of the country gradually changed their pursuits from the social and bustling movements of the time of snow to the laborious and domestic engagements of the coming season
, The village was no longer thronged with visitors; the trade that had enlivened the shops for several months, began to disappear; the highways lost their shining coats of beaten snow in impassable sloughs, and were deserted by the gay and noisy travellers who, in sleighs, had, during the winter, glided along their windings; and, in short, everything seemed indicative of a mighty change, not only in the earth, but in those who derived their sources of comfort and happiness from its bosom.
The apprehensions of hostility from the natives had subsided; indeed, as the season
advanced, the Indians for the most part had disappeared from the neighborhood, and abandoned the sea-coast, so that, for want of their aid, the colonists had at times suffered considerably for want of provisions.