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animal answer appeared asked auld beautiful began believe blood brought called carried close Colin coming continued creature cried dark dear dinna discovered door doubt effect eyes face farm father fear followed give glen hand head hear heard heart hill hold hope horse Jock John keep kind knew lady Lady Julia lamb leave length lived looked lost master means morning nature never night obliged once perceived person poor relate remained rest returned round seemed seen sent sheep shepherd short side snow soon speak standing storm supposed sure taken tell thing thought till told took turned voice weel whole wild witch witness woman young
第 163 頁 - Whoso is simple, let him turn in hither!" and as for him that wanteth understanding, she saith to him, "Stolen waters are sweet, and bread eaten in secret is pleasant.
第 224 頁 - She had been taken in travail on those hills ; and how the poor beast had contrived to manage the drove in her state of suffering is beyond human calculation, for her road lay through sheep the whole way. Her master's heart smote him when he saw what she had suffered and effected : but she was nothing daunted ; and having deposited her young one in a place of safety, she again set out full speed to the hills, and brought another and another, till she removed her whole litter one by one ; but the...
第 221 頁 - ... paltry services. If one calls out, for instance, that the cows are in the corn, or the hens in the garden, the house-colley needs no other hint, but runs and turns them out. The Shepherd's Dog knows not what is astir ; and, if he is called out in a hurry for such work, all that he will do is to break to the hill, and rear himself up on end to see if no sheep are running away.
第 208 頁 - He was scarcely then a year old, and knew so little of herding, that he had never turned sheep in his life; but as soon as he discovered that it was his duty to do so, and that it obliged me, I can never forget with what anxiety and eagerness he learned his different evolutions. He would try every way till he found out what I wanted him to do ; and when once I made him understand a direction, he never forgot or mistook it again.
第 142 頁 - Which alone spreadeth out the heavens, and treadeth upon the waves of the sea. Which maketh Arcturus, Orion, and Pleiades, and the chambers of the south.
第 220 頁 - When aught of that nature came to be discussed, Hector's attention and impatience soon became manifest. There was one winter evening, I said to my mother that I was going to Bowerhope for a fortnight, for that I had more conveniency for writing with Alexander Laidlaw, than at home ; and I added, " But I will not take Hector with me, for he is constantly quarrelling with the rest of the dogs, singing music, or breeding some uproar.
第 178 頁 - It is said, that for thirteen days and nights the snowdrift never once abated. The ground was covered with frozen snow, when it commenced, and during all that time the sheep never broke their fast. The cold was intense to a degree never before remembered ; and about the fifth and sixth days of the storm, the young sheep began to fall into a sleepy and torpid state, and all that were so affected in the evening died over night.
第 216 頁 - I knew we had him at the fold, which was within call of the house, I went out and called and whistled on him for a good while, but he did not make his appearance. I was distressed about this ; for, having to take away the lambs next morning, I knew I could not drive them a mile without my dog if it had been to save the whole drove.
第 134 頁 - We had one very hard winter, so that our sheep grew lean in the spring, and the thwarter-ill (a sort of paralytic affection) came among them, and carried off a number. Often have I seen these poor victims, when fallen down to rise no more, even when unable to lift their heads from the ground, holding up the leg to invite the starving lamb to the miserable pittance that the udder still could supply. I had never seen aught more painfully affecting.
第 137 頁 - ... mair than we dare weel name to thee, hae mercy on Rob. Ye ken yoursel he is a wild mischievous callant, and thinks nae mair o' committing sin than a dog does o' licking a dish; but put thy hook in his nose, and thy bridle in his gab, and gar him come back to thee wi' a jerk that he'll no forget the langest day he has to leeve.