I am giving all these details of a perfectly natural invention, producing, with a few painted branches, the supernatural illusion of an equatorial forest
blazing under the tropical sun, so that no one may doubt the present balance of my brain or feel entitled to say that I am mad or lying or that I take him for a fool.
At Chonchi we struck across the island, following intricate winding paths, sometimes passing through magnificent forests
, and sometimes through pretty cleared spots, abounding with corn and potato crops.
"Then you've as good as given away your forest
for nothing," said Levin gloomily.
The suggestion of mystery and the supernatural which haunts the forest
at all times is intensified by this unearthly glow.
we are going into the forest
to fetch wood.' She gave each a little piece of bread, and said: 'There is something for your dinner, but do not eat it up before then, for you will get nothing else.' Gretel took the bread under her apron, as Hansel had the pebbles in his pocket.
They themselves knew not how old they were, but they could remember very well that there had been many more; that they were of a family from foreign lands, and that for them and theirs the whole forest
The very thought made his mouth water and increased his resentment against this unnatural forest
that harbored no such delicious quarry.
We spent some time around its upper end, where we found food in plenty; and then, one day, in the forest
, we ran foul of the Tree People.
A most sensible grievance of those aggrieved times were the Forest
Probably ten times the age of the birches that formed the forest
, it was ten times as thick and twice as tall as they.
It was upon the verge of the land of the Kaols that I now knew myself to be, but in what direction to search for Dejah Thoris, or how far into the heart of the great forest
I might have to penetrate I had not the faintest idea.
It straggled onward into the mystery of the primeval forest
. This hemmed it in so narrowly, and stood so black and dense on either side, and disclosed such imperfect glimpses of the sky above, that, to Hester's mind, it imaged not amiss the moral wilderness in which she had so long been wandering.