EXCITEMENT in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame
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 Current Search - Excitement in The Wind in the Willows
1  The Mole was tremendously interested and excited, and followed him eagerly up the steps and into the interior of the caravan.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
2  After so much open air and excitement the Toad slept very soundly, and no amount of shaking could rouse him out of bed next morning.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
3  Twigs crackled under his feet, logs tripped him, funguses on stumps resembled caricatures, and startled him for the moment by their likeness to something familiar and far away; but that was all fun, and exciting.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER III. THE WILD WOOD
4  When it began to grow dark, the Rat, with an air of excitement and mystery, summoned them back into the parlour, stood each of them up alongside of his little heap, and proceeded to dress them up for the coming expedition.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER XII. THE RETURN OF ULYSSES
5  The Rat, much excited, kept close to his heels as the Mole, with something of the air of a sleep-walker, crossed a dry ditch, scrambled through a hedge, and nosed his way over a field open and trackless and bare in the faint starlight.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER V. DULCE DOMUM
6  Naturally a voluble animal, and always mastered by his imagination, he painted the prospects of the trip and the joys of the open life and the roadside in such glowing colours that the Mole could hardly sit in his chair for excitement.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
7  You shall hand me over six shillings and sixpence, cash down; and further, in addition thereto, you shall give me as much breakfast as I can possibly eat, at one sitting of course, out of that iron pot of yours that keeps sending forth such delicious and exciting smells.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER X. THE FURTHER ADVENTURES OF TOAD
8  Spell-bound and quivering with excitement, the Water Rat followed the Adventurer league by league, over stormy bays, through crowded roadsteads, across harbour bars on a racing tide, up winding rivers that hid their busy little towns round a sudden turn; and left him with a regretful sigh planted at his dull inland farm, about which he desired to hear nothing.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER IX. WAYFARERS ALL