다른 사람들의 의견 - 서평 쓰기
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Africa American lion amusing animal appearance approach Barbastelle battle of Vittoria Beariz beast beautiful beaver blubber boat body branches burrow cage camel Captain Fitzroy chimpanzee claws cling close colour covered creature deer Diana monkey drink ears elephant escape eyes favourite feeding feet female flesh fond forests frequently fruit giraffe guanaco habits hair hand head herd horse houses hunter inches India Indians inhabitants keeper killed kind Laplander legs length lion living llama menagerie milk monkey mouth natives neck never night noise opossum orang-otan paws peculiar prey quadrupeds Regent's Park rein-deer resemble river round says seemed seen seized ship side singular skin sleep sloth sometimes soon species specimen spermaceti Spitzbergen suck tail teeth thick tiger travelling trees tribe trunk vampire walk whale wild wings winter wool young Zoological
325 페이지 - Wallowing unwieldy, enormous in their gait, Tempest the ocean : there leviathan, Hugest of living creatures, on the deep Stretched like a promontory, sleeps or swims, And seems a moving land ; and at his gills Draws in, and at his trunk spouts out, a sea.
235 페이지 - Their rein-deer form their riches. These, their tents, Their robes, their beds, and all their homely wealth Supply, their wholesome fare, and cheerful cups Obsequious at their call, the docile tribe Yield to the sled their necks, and whirl them swift O'er hill and dale, heap'd into one expanse Of marbled snow, as far as eye can sweep, With a blue crust of ice unbounded glaz'd.
274 페이지 - ... again. What is the cause of this difference in their shyness? Do they mistake a man in the distance for their chief enemy the puma? Or does curiosity overcome their timidity? That they are curious is certain; for if a person lies on the ground, and plays strange antics, such as throwing up his feet in the air, they will almost always approach by degrees to reconnoitre him.
93 페이지 - At one moment, the dogs perceiving his eye thus engaged, had advanced close to his feet, and seemed as if they would actually seize hold of him ; but they paid dearly for their imprudence, for without discomposing the majestic and steady attitude in which he stood fixed, he merely moved his paw, and at the next instant, I beheld two lying dead. In doing this, he made so little exertion, that it was scarcely perceptible by what means they had been killed.
160 페이지 - This pause was sometimes followed by changing the position of the material "judged," and sometimes it was left in its place. After he had piled up his materials in one part of the room (for he generally chose the same place), he proceeded to wall up the space between the feet of a chest of drawers which stood at a little distance from it, high enough on its legs to make the bottom...
215 페이지 - Their huge foot-prints were everywhere visible; and in the swampy spots on the banks of the river it was evident that some of them had been luxuriously enjoying themselves by rolling their unwieldy bulks in the ooze and mud. But it was in the groves and jungles that they had left the most striking proofs of their recent presence and peculiar habits. In many places paths had been trodden through the midst of dense thorny forests, otherwise impenetrable.
69 페이지 - The various terrors of that horrid shore; Those blazing suns that dart a downward ray, And fiercely shed intolerable day; Those matted woods where birds forget to sing. But silent bats in drowsy clusters cling...
115 페이지 - The elephants, however, are often dreadfully torn ; and a large old tiger sometimes clings too fast to be thus dealt with. In this case it often happens that the elephant himself falls, from pain, or from the hope of rolling on his enemy ; and the people on his back are in very considerable danger both from friends and foes, for Mr.
159 페이지 - The long and large materials were always taken first, and two of the longest were generally laid crosswise, with one of the ends of each touching the wall, and the other ends projecting out into the room.
70 페이지 - I went to the river Paumaron with a Scotch gentleman, by name Tarbet. We hung our hammocks in the thatched loft of a planter's house. Next morning I heard this gentleman muttering in his hammock, and now and then letting fall an imprecation or two, just about the time he ought to have been saying his morning prayers. ' What is the matter, Sir,' said I, softly, ' is anything amiss ?'