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Quotes from The Call of the Wild by Jack London
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 Current Search - frost in The Call of the Wild
1  They were all too soft, dying under the toil, the frost, and starvation.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
2  And leap by leap, like some pale frost wraith, the snowshoe rabbit flashed on ahead.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
3  He lay down on the snow and attempted to sleep, but the frost soon drove him shivering to his feet.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter II. The Law of Club and Fang
4  Its wild water defied the frost, and it was in the eddies only and in the quiet places that the ice held at all.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
5  He took all manner of risks, resolutely thrusting his little weazened face into the frost and struggling on from dim dawn to dark.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
6  It came from the things that lived and moved again, things which had been as dead and which had not moved during the long months of frost.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter V. The Toil of Trace and Trail
7  These men wanted dogs, and the dogs they wanted were heavy dogs, with strong muscles by which to toil, and furry coats to protect them from the frost.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter I. Into the Primitive
8  Buck did not know of this, and as he rounded the bend, the frost wraith of a rabbit still flitting before him, he saw another and larger frost wraith leap from the overhanging bank into the immediate path of the rabbit.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast
9  With the aurora borealis flaming coldly overhead, or the stars leaping in the frost dance, and the land numb and frozen under its pall of snow, this song of the huskies might have been the defiance of life, only it was pitched in minor key, with long-drawn wailings and half-sobs, and was more the pleading of life, the articulate travail of existence.
The Call of the Wild By Jack London
Get Context   In Chapter III. The Dominant Primordial Beast