DOG in Classic Quotes

Simple words can express big ideas - learn how great writers to make beautiful sentences with common words.
Quotes from The Call of the Wild by Jack London
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 Current Search - dog in The Call of the Wild
1  Be a bad dog, and I'll whale the stuffin outa you.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter I. Into the Primitive
2  It no longer was as one dog leaping in the traces.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
3  Be a good dog and all 'll go well and the goose hang high.'
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter I. Into the Primitive
4  In vain Buck strove to sink his teeth in the neck of the big white dog.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
5  Ah, my frien's," he said softly, "mebbe it mek you mad dog, dose many bites.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
6  All day long he limped in agony, and camp once made, lay down like a dead dog.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
7  And terrible they were, for every foot of them was accomplished at the risk of life to dog and man.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
8  The other dog made no advances, nor received any; also, he did not attempt to steal from the newcomers.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter I. Into the Primitive
9  Also he saw one dog, that would neither conciliate nor obey, finally killed in the struggle for mastery.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter I. Into the Primitive
10  Spitz, as lead-dog and acknowledged master of the team, felt his supremacy threatened by this strange Southland dog.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
11  And further, the police had arranged in two or three places deposits of grub for dog and man, and he was travelling light.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
12  She announced her condition by a long, heartbreaking wolf howl that sent every dog bristling with fear, then sprang straight for Buck.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
13  He had never seen a dog go mad, nor did he have any reason to fear madness; yet he knew that here was horror, and fled away from it in a panic.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
14  They were camped near the log store, where she, in her friendly way, made advances to a husky dog the size of a full-grown wolf, though not half so large as she.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter II. The Law of Club and Fang
15  By evening Perrault secured another dog, an old husky, long and lean and gaunt, with a battle-scarred face and a single eye which flashed a warning of prowess that commanded respect.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter II. The Law of Club and Fang
16  Then he was a masterful dog, and what made him dangerous was the fact that the club of the man in the red sweater had knocked all blind pluck and rashness out of his desire for mastery.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
17  Dave was wheeler or sled dog, pulling in front of him was Buck, then came Sol-leks; the rest of the team was strung out ahead, single file, to the leader, which position was filled by Spitz.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter II. The Law of Club and Fang
18  Buck did not read the newspapers, or he would have known that trouble was brewing, not alone for himself, but for every tide-water dog, strong of muscle and with warm, long hair, from Puget Sound to San Diego.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter I. Into the Primitive
19  It was a token that he was harking back through his own life to the lives of his forebears; for he was a civilized dog, an unduly civilized dog, and of his own experience knew no trap and so could not of himself fear it.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter II. The Law of Club and Fang
20  He sprang upon Spitz with a fury which surprised them both, and Spitz particularly, for his whole experience with Buck had gone to teach him that his rival was an unusually timid dog, who managed to hold his own only because of his great weight and size.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
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