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able afterwards appeared arms asked began believe better boat bring brought called captain carried coming condition consider creature Crusoe danger desired England English expected father fellow fire five four Friday frighted further gave give given gone ground half hands head heard hope hundred immediately island keep killed kind knew land least leave less lived looked manner means mind morning namely nature never night observed occasion pass perhaps pieces poor possible present Providence reason resolved rest sail savages saved seems seen sent ship shore side soon Spaniards stand stood story strong surprised taken tell things thought told took tree true turned voyage whole wind wood
Página 202 - 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 in the sand...
Página 252 - I called him so for the memory of the time. I likewise taught him to say Master, and then let him know that was to be my name.
Página 203 - When I came to my castle (for so I think I called it ever after this), I fled into it like one pursued; whether I went over by the ladder, as first contrived, or went in at the hole in the rock, which I called a door, I cannot remember: no, nor could I remember the next morning; for never frighted hare fled to cover, or fox to earth, with more terror of mind than I to this retreat.
Página 284 - Secondly, my people were perfectly subjected, — I was absolute lord and lawgiver; they all owed their lives to me, and were ready to lay down their lives, if there had been occasion of it, for me.
Página 52 - He got a good estate by merchandise, and, leaving off his trade, lived afterwards at York; from whence he had married my mother, whose relations were named Robinson, a very good family in that country, and from whom I was called Robinson Kreutznaer ; but, by the usual corruption of words in England, we are now called, nay, we call ourselves, and write our name, Crusoe ; and so my companions always called me.
Página 356 - ... and the men .of labour spent their strength in daily strugglings for bread to maintain the vital strength they laboured with; so living in a daily circulation of sorrow, living but to work, and working but to live, as if daily bread were the only end of a wearisome life, and a wearisome life the only occasion of daily bread.