TOAD in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame
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 Current Search - Toad in The Wind in the Willows
1  Toad was watching both of them closely.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
2  "Toad's out, for one," replied the Otter.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER I. THE RIVER BANK
3  It's never the wrong time to call on Toad.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
4  Unfortunately the Toad saw him do it, and turned very red.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
5  "Finest house on the whole river," cried Toad boisterously.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
6  Thanks awfully, but I ought to stick by Toad till this trip is ended.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
7  There's Toad Hall," said the Rat; "and that creek on the left, where the notice-board says, 'Private.'
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
8  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
9  Meantime Toad packed the lockers still tighter with necessaries, and hung nosebags, nets of onions, bundles of hay, and baskets from the bottom of the cart.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
10  Toad sat straight down in the middle of the dusty road, his legs stretched out before him, and stared fixedly in the direction of the disappearing motor-car.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
11  They had a pleasant ramble that day over grassy downs and along narrow by-lanes, and camped as before, on a common, only this time the two guests took care that Toad should do his fair share of work.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
12  In consequence, when the time came for starting next morning, Toad was by no means so rapturous about the simplicity of the primitive life, and indeed attempted to resume his place in his bunk, whence he was hauled by force.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
13  They disembarked, and strolled across the gay flower-decked lawns in search of Toad, whom they presently happened upon resting in a wicker garden-chair, with a pre-occupied expression of face, and a large map spread out on his knees.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
14  Toad talked big about all he was going to do in the days to come, while stars grew fuller and larger all around them, and a yellow moon, appearing suddenly and silently from nowhere in particular, came to keep them company and listen to their talk.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
15  When they were quite ready, the now triumphant Toad led his companions to the paddock and set them to capture the old grey horse, who, without having been consulted, and to his own extreme annoyance, had been told off by Toad for the dustiest job in this dusty expedition.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
16  The hard work had all been done, and the two animals were resting, thoroughly exhausted, by the time Toad appeared on the scene, fresh and gay, remarking what a pleasant easy life it was they were all leading now, after the cares and worries and fatigues of housekeeping at home.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
17  So the Mole and Rat turned to, quietly and manfully, and while the Rat saw to the horse, and lit a fire, and cleaned last night's cups and platters, and got things ready for breakfast, the Mole trudged off to the nearest village, a long way off, for milk and eggs and various necessaries the Toad had, of course, forgotten to provide.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER II. THE OPEN ROAD
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