Soon she heard a rushing sound, and a big wave rose suddenly and swept the comb off the bank
, and a minute after the head of her husband rose from the pond and gazed sadly at her.
But at last he managed to stagger out on the bank
and deposit his unwieldy load.
The most formidable foes that they saw, however, were three grizzly bears, quietly promenading along the bank
, who seemed to gaze at them with surprise as they glided by.
Crook-foot," she cried, "my child, be up and doing, for I deem it is with you that Xanthus is fain to fight; help us at once, kindle a fierce fire; I will then bring up the west and the white south wind in a mighty hurricane from the sea, that shall bear the flames against the heads and armour of the Trojans and consume them, while you go along the banks
of Xanthus burning his trees and wrapping him round with fire.
Sometimes, where the river passed between high banks
and bluffs, the roads made by the tramp of buffaloes for many ages along the face of the heights, looked like so many well-travelled highways.
The fish was on the Banks
, an' Counahan was at T-wharf talkin' av his record trip east
The water, touched to gold by the early sun, the brooding mists under the banks
at some distance down the stream, the fort, the soldiers, the piece of drift -- all had distracted him.
Finally, the fourth compartment, which stretched itself out in the agglomeration of the roofs on the right bank
, and which occupied the western angle of the enclosure, and the banks
of the river down stream, was a fresh cluster of palaces and Hôtels pressed close about the base of the Louvre.
The sound came from over behind the bank
, that here was steep and high, dropping from the edge of the road a half a score of feet to the sedgy verge of the river.
Changing only with the change of the sun and the clouds, the waving green mass had stood there for century after century, and the water had run between its banks
ceaselessly, sometimes washing away earth and sometimes the branches of trees, while in other parts of the world one town had risen upon the ruins of another town, and the men in the towns had become more and more articulate and unlike each other.
They could see little of the country through which they were passing, because of the high banks
, and they met with no boats or other craft upon the surface of the river.
By May tenth, the ice of the Stewart, with a great rending and snapping, tore loose from the banks
and rose three feet.