bare hills

117 examples (0.02 sec)
  • We followed it for a short distance, and then directed our course over bare hills. Cited from Service in the Hudson's Bay Territory, Vol. 2 (of 2), by John M'lean
  • Till he was out of it, he had not known how hot it had been on the bare hill-side. Cited from The Gentleman, by Alfred Ollivant
  • The single journey over bare hills and wooded roads took almost six hours to complete.
  • To the east which be faced the land was broken with bare hills that fell just short of being mountains. Cited from Cabin Fever, by B. M. Bower
  • Two bare hills were there by the man with hair. Cited from The Harvard Classics, Vol. 49, Epic and Saga, Ed. by Charles W. Eliot
  • My life, he said, is like these bare hills, and the one thing left for me to desire is death. Cited from The Brook Kerith, by George Moore
  • A body of horsemen showed hard and black upon the bare hill. Cited from Sir Nigel, by Arthur Conan Doyle
  • I remembered it before, as being on a bare hill. Cited from Air Service Boys in the Big Battle, by C. Beach
  • He had been afraid of the river and of the bare hills and the Indians. Cited from The Lure of the Dim Trails, by B.M. Bower
  • We encamped near a bare hill beyond which the river was about a mile distant. Cited from Three Expeditions into the Interior of Eastern Australia, by Mitchell
  • He was now upon a level stretch of road, before him, a mile away, a long, bare hill. Cited from The Long Roll, by Mary Johnston
  • A low bare hill appeared immediately on their right, and Harry saw beyond it the tops of trees. Cited from The Shades of the Wilderness, by Joseph A. Altsheler
  • Again he saw those shapes of cloud and wind moving with swift freedom over the long, bare hills. Cited from The Centaur, by Algernon Blackwood
  • A bare hill may be more to me than a garden of Damascus, but I love them both. Cited from What's Mine's Mine V2, by George MacDonald
  • The town's name is derived from an aboriginal word meaning 'bare hill'.
  • In the distance I saw the gently rolling land leap up into bare hills. Cited from American Indian stories, by Zitkala-Sa
  • A council was called, and she was taken to Bare-hill, bound, and left in the sad state already described. Cited from Canadian Crusoes, by Catherine Parr Traill
  • Heavy forests then grew to the southern edge of the Danube where now there are bare hills. Cited from Peter the Hermit, by Daniel A. Goodsell
  • There was nothing but short heather, and bare hill bent, and the white highway. Cited from The Thirty-Nine Steps, by John Buchan
  • The two bare hills which thou sawest by the man with hair, these are his two knees by his head. Cited from The Harvard Classics, Vol. 49, Epic and Saga, Ed. by Charles W. Eliot
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