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able afterwards appeared arms asked bear began believe boat bring brought called canoe captain carried cave comfort coming condition consider corn creature danger Defoe delivered English expect father fire five followed foot Friday frighted gave give gone ground half hands hard head hill hopes immediately island keep killed kind knew labour land least leave less lived look manner master means mind morning nature never night observed occasion once perhaps pieces poor possible powder present Providence rain reason resolved rest rock sail savages saved seems seen ship shore shot side soon stand strong surprised taken tell thankful things thought tide told took tree turned voyage whole wind wood
Página 175 - I came home to my fortification, not feeling, as we say, the ground I went on, but terrified to the last degree, looking behind me at every two or three steps, mistaking every bush and tree, and fancying every stump at a distance to be a man.
Página 4 - ... the best state in the world, the most suited to human happiness, not exposed to the miseries and hardships, the labour and sufferings of the mechanic part of mankind, and not embarrassed with the pride, luxury, ambition, and envy of the upper part of mankind: he told me, I might judge of the happiness of this state by one thing, viz.
Página 146 - I was removed from all the wickedness of the world here. I had neither the lust of the flesh, the lust of the eye, or the pride of life. I had nothing to covet, for I had all that I was now capable of enjoying. I was lord of the whole manor ; or, if I pleased, I might call myself king or emperor over the whole country which I had possession of.
Página 1 - The story is told witli modesty, with seriousness, and with a religious application of events to the uses to which wise men always apply them, viz., to the instruction of others by this example, and to justify and honour the wisdom of Providence in all the variety of our circumstances, let them happen how they will.
Página 177 - ... to me a raising me from death to life, and the greatest blessing that Heaven itself, next to the supreme blessing of salvation, could bestow ; I say, that I should now tremble at the very apprehensions of seeing a man, and was ready to sink into the J ground at but the shadow or silent appearance of a / man's having set his foot in the island...
Página 52 - I stood still a few moments to recover breath and till the water went from. me, and then took to my heels and ran, with what strength I had, farther towards the shore. But neither would this deliver me from the fury of the sea, which came pouring in after me again ; and twice more I was lifted up by the waves and carried forward as before, the shore being very flat.
Página 172 - It happened one day, about noon, going towards my boat, I was exceedingly surprised with the print of a man's naked foot on the shore, which was very plain to be seen on the sand.
Página 65 - I aloud, what art thou good for, Thou art not worth to me, no not the taking off of the Ground, one of those Knives is worth all this Heap, I have no Manner of use for thee, e'en remain where thou art, and go to the Bottom as a Creature whose Life is not worth saving.
Página 177 - ... corn beforehand, so that whatever might come, I might not perish for want of bread. How strange a chequer-work of Providence is the life of man ! and by what secret differing springs are the affections hurried about, as differing circumstances present! To-day we love what to-morrow we hate; to-day we seek what tomorrow we shun ; to-day we desire what to-morrow we fear, nay, even tremble at the apprehensions of. This was exemplified in me at this time in the most lively manner imaginable; for...