The stillness consequent on the cessation of the rumbling and and labouring of the coach
, added to the stillness of the night, made it very quiet indeed.
The muleteers, who had no idea of a joke and did not understand all this about battles and spoils, seeing that Don Quixote was some distance off talking to the travellers in the coach
, fell upon Sancho, knocked him down, and leaving hardly a hair in his beard, belaboured him with kicks and left him stretched breathless and senseless on the ground; and without any more delay helped the friar to mount, who, trembling, terrified, and pale, as soon as he found himself in the saddle, spurred after his companion, who was standing at a distance looking on, watching the result of the onslaught; then, not caring to wait for the end of the affair just begun, they pursued their journey making more crosses than if they had the devil after them.
exclaimed the young gentleman, laying his hand upon his sword as my uncle entered the coach
Then the break of dawn and the sunrise, where can they be ever seen in perfection but from a coach
Between the manual exertion and the mental anxiety attendant upon this task, he was not a little relieved when the coach
stopped at the Peacock at Islington.
The countrymen, instead of fleeing for their lives, came running at full speed, and laid hold of the topsy-turvy coach
On the contrary, the coach
begins to roll back upon No.
At length when he had understood and looked in the direction the old man indicated, he recognized Natasha, and following his first impulse stepped instantly and rapidly toward the coach
Rather to my surprise, I saw him go to the door of the coach
and speak to one of the inside passengers.
Still, the coincidence of our being together on the coach
, was sufficiently strange to fill me with a dread that some other coincidence might at any moment connect me, in his hearing, with my name.
Part of the next morning was consumed in inquiries at every house in the town from which a coach
started--(all in vain, for you know Hetty did not start from Stonition by coach
, but on foot in the grey morning)--and then in walking out to the first toll-gates on the different lines of road, in the forlorn hope of finding some recollection of her there.
I had, in this closet, a field-bed and a hammock, hung from the ceiling, two chairs and a table, neatly screwed to the floor, to prevent being tossed about by the agitation of the horse or the coach