On and on she went, over hill and valley, broad rivers and rustling woods, till the warm
sunlight passed away, the winds grew cold, and the air thick with falling snow.
Wait,' said he, 'I will warm
you a little,' and went to the fire and warmed
his hand and laid it on the dead man's face, but he remained cold.
Let us warm
ourselves,' replied Nikita, who was stiff with cold and anxious to warm
his frozen limbs.
He told Kama as much, but on the third day the temperature began to rise, and they knew snow was not far off; for on the Yukon it must get warm
in order to snow.
He, in turn, realized what she had done, and in the consequent warm
surge of gratefulness that overwhelmed him forgot his loose-worded tongue.
Her gauzy flowing robes might not be very warm
, yet the weather wasn't at all chilly, but rather mild and balmy, like a spring day.
She had done her best to keep warm
, had skated till she was tired and hot, then stood watching others till she was chilled; tried to get up a glow again by trotting up and down the road, but failed to do so, and finally cuddled disconsolately under a pine-tree to wait and watch.
But the warm
fall weather passed, and on bitter nights of frost or damp nights of drizzle, the street corner was not a comfortable meeting-place.
These views, grounded as they are on the perfectly well-ascertained occurrence of a former Glacial period, seem to me to explain in so satisfactory a manner the present distribution of the Alpine and Arctic productions of Europe and America, that when in other regions we find the same species on distant mountain-summits, we may almost conclude without other evidence, that a colder climate permitted their former migration across the low intervening tracts, since become too warm
for their existence.
But as the last two days had been very warm
, like an Indian summer, the ice was not now transparent, showing the dark green color of the water, and the bottom, but opaque and whitish or gray, and though twice as thick was hardly stronger than before, for the air bubbles had greatly expanded under this heat and run together, and lost their regularity; they were no longer one directly over another, but often like silvery coins poured from a bag, one overlapping another, or in thin flakes, as if occupying slight cleavages.
As the old man trembled with cold, and the little child slept a moment, the mother went and poured some ale into a pot and set it on the stove, that it might be warm
for him; the old man sat and rocked the cradle, and the mother sat down on a chair close by him, and looked at her little sick child that drew its breath so deep, and raised its little hand.
I am happy to see the marvels the warm
sun hatcheth: tigers and palms and rattle-snakes.