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So tired of fire so tired of smoke lyrics

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Heart of Darkness, Book I - Masterworks of Brit Lit

... , beads, and I don't know what else, burst into a blaze so suddenly that you would have thought the earth had opened to let an avenging fire consume all that trash. I was smoking my pipe quietly by my dismantled steamer, and saw ...

Nostromo (Chap. 3.10) - Joseph Conrad

... off to her course. Behind her, the fleet of transports, scattered haphazard over a mile or so in the offing, like the finish of an ocean race, pressed on, all black and smoking on the western sky. "Mi General," Nostromo's voice ...

Chapter 15: Self Help in Hard Times - Howard Zinn

... . The sheriff called upon Cichon to submit peacefully. When he refused to do so, the sheriff ordered deputies to lay down a barrage of machine-gun and rifle fire . . . Cichon is now in jail in Elkhorn, and his wife and two ...

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Twice Told Tales (Peter Goldthwaite's Treasure) - Nathaniel Hawthorne

... surrender the house to his creditors. So here he dwelt with bad luck till good should come. Here, then, in his kitchen?the only room where a spark of fire took off the chill of a November evening?poor Peter Goldthwaite had ...

Homer (Nagy trans.)'s “Scroll 23” - Lydia Langerwerf

... horses; but even so Menelaos came in as close behind him as the wheel is to the horse that draws both the chariot and its master. [520] The end hairs of a horse?s tail touch the tire of the wheel, and ...

Chapter 16: Out - Malcolm X

... according to his plan. He evaded Liston's powerful punches. The third round automatically began the tiring of the aging Liston, who was overconfidently trained to go only two rounds. Then, desperate, Liston ...

Nostromo (Chap. 2.7) - Joseph Conrad

... any other man ready and fit for such business I will stand back. I am not exactly tired of my life, though I am so poor that I can carry all I have with myself on my horse's back." "You gamble too ...

On the Future of our Educational Institutions (Chap. 1) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... companion in a feeble voice: "What shall we do? These young men will be the death of me with their firing."?"You should know," said the younger man, turning to us, "that your noisy pastimes amount, ...

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Cape Code: Chapter 10 (Provincetown) - Henry David Thoreau

... at each step, which it would take a stranger a long time to learn. The tires of the stage-wheels were about five inches wide; and the wagon-tires generally on the Cape are an inch or two wider, as the sand ...

United States v. Causby - The Supreme Court of the United States

... ' sleep, frightened them, and made them nervous. The noise and light also frightened respondents' chickens so much that many of them flew against buildings and were killed. The Court's opinion seems to indicate that the ...

The Diamond as Big as the Ritz - F. Scott Fitzgerald

... stage designer on his part wanted to make the whole valley a series of tricks and sensational effects--a state of things that the Washingtons would soon have grown tired of. And as for the architect and the landscape gardener, they thought ...

The Condition of the Working-Class in England (Chap. 9) - Friedrich Engels

... calamities, and these come directly from the selfishness of the bourgeoisie. The hydrocarbon gas which develops so freely in these mines, forms, when combined with atmospheric air, an explosive which takes fire upon coming into contact with a flame, and kills ...

A Fresh Light (Chap. 4) - Marcel Proust

... was a question not of other people but of themselves. They had never tired of mocking at such ?grand marriages? founded upon some secret shame. And indeed the Cambremer family, so ancient in its lineage and so modest in its pretensions ...

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Names of People (Chapter 1) - Marcel Proust

... the rest gave a collective sigh and went their several ways, the footman slipping downstairs to smoke a cigarette outside the door, Françoise, after a string of reflexions on ourselves, such as: ?They?ve got the jumps to-day, surely,? going up ...

Chapter 1 : Nightmare (Traduction) - Malcolm X

... night in 1929, my earliest vivid memory. I remember being suddenly snatched awake into a frightening confusion of pistol shots and shouting and smoke and flames. My father had shouted and shot at the two white men who had ...

RBMA Paris Lecture - Kindness

... that guy that sabotages their career, but does it for everyone else. I'm just tired of it, I'm really tired. I'm tired that talented artists of color, talented artists of non-heterosexual identity are having such a hard time just breaking through a glass ceiling ...

Absalom, Absalom! (Chapter VI) - William Faulkner

... to fend and shield both in themselves and in their progeny the brittle bones and tired flesh of an old man against the day when the Creditor would run him to earth for ...

Malcolm X's “Chapter 1: Nightmare” - Cathysinoz

... night in 1929, my earliest vivid memory. I remember being suddenly snatched awake into a frightening confusion of pistol shots and shouting and smoke and flames. My father had shouted and shot at the two white men who had ...

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Chapter 13: Minister Malcolm X - Malcolm X

... the so-called Christian white man's crime. . . . "Not even in the Bible is there such a crime! God in His wrath struck down with fire the perpetrators of lesser crimes! One hundred million of us black people! Your grandparents! Mine! Murdered ...

All The King's Men- Chapter 1 - Robert Penn Warren

... the slab, and the heat dazzles up from the white slab so that only the black line is clear, coming at you with the whine of the tires, and if you don't quit staring at that line and don't take ...

Representative Men: Seven Lectures (Chap. 5) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... audience will bear hearing some part of every week; the Death of Julius Caesar, and other stories out of Plutarch, which they never tire of; a shelf full of English history, from the chronicles of Brut and Arthur, down to the ...

Nostromo (Chap. 2.8) - Joseph Conrad

... town along the deserted back lanes. He wandered in the darkness near the railway, so maddened by apprehension that he dared not even approach the fires of the pickets of Italian workmen guarding the line. He had a vague idea evidently ...

Victory (Chap. 3.4) - Joseph Conrad

... her head in both her hands. "Are you tired of sitting here?" Heyst asked. An almost imperceptible negative movement of the head was all the answer she made. "Why are you looking so serious?" he pursued, and immediately thought that ...

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Christmas-Eve - Robert Browning

... house in the gravel-pits perhaps, Where the road stops short with its safeguard border Of lamps, as tired of such disorder;? But the most turned in yet more abruptly From a certain squalid knot ...

Light in August (Chapter 20) - William Faulkner

... become not defeated and not discouraged, but wiser. As though it had seen in the smoke of cannon as in a vision that the layingon of hands meant literally that. As if he came suddenly to believe that Christ had meant ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 1 (Chap. 4.3) - Richard F. Burton

... the infamous Region "Al-Ahkláf" ("Unexplored Syria"). [FN#282] Hence the Arab. saying "The bark of a dog and not the gleam of a fire;" the tired traveller knows from the former that the camp is near, whereas the latter shows from ...

Kate Chopin's “The Awakening: Chapters 20-24” - Ms. Nauss

... most part dingy, but as they were nearly always open it did not make so much difference. They often admitted into the room a good deal of smoke and soot; but at the same time all the light and air that ...

Virgil's “The Aeneid (book 5)” - Lydia Langerwerf

... wont to enter contests, binding his arms with the tough hide. Amazed were the hearts of all, so vast were the seven huge oxhides, all stiff with insewn lead and iron. Above all ...

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Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 10) - Thomas Hardy

... , and saw the red coal of a cigar: Alec d'Urberville was standing there alone. He beckoned to her, and she reluctantly retreated towards him. "Well, my Beauty, what are you doing here?" She was so tired after her long day and ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 1.3) - Thomas Hardy

... be told on a clock-face when the figures themselves are invisible, so did the men recognize the locality of each fire by its angle and direction, though nothing of the scenery could be viewed. The first tall flame from Rainbarrow ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 1.8) - Thomas Hardy

... light. Why did Miss Vye want a bonfire so bad that she should give you sixpence to keep it up?" "I don't know. I was tired, but she made me bide and keep up the fire just the same, while she kept going ...

Thoughts out of Season, Part II (Chap. 2.4) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... man?;?pure and wonderfully patient, on his intellectual side full of a devouring fire, and far removed from the cold and contemptuous ?neutrality? of the so-called scientific man; so high above any warped and morose outlook on life as to ...

Animal Farm: Chapter 8 - George Orwell

... flat on their bellies and hid their faces. When they got up again, a huge cloud of black smoke was hanging where the windmill had been. Slowly the breeze drifted it away. The windmill ...

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The Great Gatsby (Chapter VII) - F. Scott Fitzgerald

... , do you hear?? he cried. ?She only married you because I was poor and she was tired of waiting for me. It was a terrible mistake, but in her heart she never loved any ...

The Great Gatsby (Chapter VII - zapFV) - F. Scott Fitzgerald

... , do you hear?? he cried. ?She only married you because I was poor and she was tired of waiting for me. It was a terrible mistake, but in her heart she never loved any ...

Society and Solitude (Chap. 2) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... -sawyers, until one day he bethought him to put his saw-mill on the edge of a waterfall ; and the river never tires of turning his wheel ; the river is good-natured, and never hints an objection. We had ...

Heart of Darkness (Section I) - Joseph Conrad

... , beads, and I don't know what else, burst into a blaze so suddenly that you would have thought the earth had opened to let an avenging fire consume all that trash. I was smoking my pipe quietly by my dismantled steamer, and saw ...

The Innocents Abroad (Chap. 55) - Mark Twain

... disposition to lie on the cool divans in the hotel and smoke and talk about pleasant experiences of a month or so gone by?for even thus early do episodes of travel which were sometimes annoying, sometimes exasperating and full as ...

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F. Scott Fitzgerald's “The Great Gatsby (Chapter VII)” - Sarah Redmond

... , do you hear?? he cried. ?She only married you because I was poor and she was tired of waiting for me. It was a terrible mistake, but in her heart she never loved any ...

Book of the Stranger - Game of Thrones

... they are, it belongs to our family. We have to fight for it. JON SNOW: I?m tired of fighting. JON SNOW stands and turns to face SANSA. JON SNOW: It?s all I?ve done ...

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