The little schoolhouse with its flagpole on top and its two doors in front, one for boys and the other for girls, stood on the crest of a hill, with rolling fields and meadows on one side, a stretch of pine
woods on the other, and the river glinting and sparkling in the distance.
An almost noise- less and blinding flash of light, and a man fell headlong and lay still; and as the unseen shaft of heat passed over them, pine
trees burst into fire, and every dry furze bush became with one dull thud a mass of flames.
Their feeling of brotherhood, however, was strong enough to induce them to contribute a mutual aid in building a rude hut of branches, and kindling a great fire of shattered pines
, that had drifted down the headlong current of the Amonoosuck, on the lower bank of which they were to pass the night.
No sooner did he set eyes on the stranger, than, leaping on his feet, and seizing his walking stick, he strode a mile or two to meet him; all the while brandishing the sturdy pine
tree, so that it whistled through the air.
He then moved softly along the margin of the road, keeping his eyes steadfastly fixed on the branches of a pine
Looking across the valley, the eye was deceived by the size of things, and could not at first realise that what seemed to be low scrub, on the opposite mountain- flank, was in truth a forest of hundred-foot pines
He could see nothing in front but the twin sombre walls of pine
and the wedge of starlit sky above them.
At the bend of the Danube, vessels, an island, and a castle with a park surrounded by the waters of the confluence of the Enns and the Danube became visible, and the rocky left bank of the Danube covered with pine
forests, with a mystic background of green treetops and bluish gorges.
Jupiter chose the oak, Venus the myrtle, Apollo the laurel, Cybele the pine
, and Hercules the poplar.
And going to a bigger pine
, he rose by his own unaided exertions to the top branch, where he sat, all bedaubed with the pitch which that vegetable exudes.
Until the snow disappeared she went out to the main road by the long Armstrong lane; but when spring came she was wont to take a shorter way, down the pine
hill, across the brook, past Jasper Dale's garden, and out through his lane.
It was a pleasant hillside where I worked, covered with pine
woods, through which I looked out on the pond, and a small open field in the woods where pines
and hickories were springing up.