MOUNTAIN in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway
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 Current Search - mountain in A Farewell to Arms
1  The forest of oak trees on the mountain beyond the town was gone.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 2
2  You should have possible mobility and a mountain is not very mobile.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
3  It was no harder to attack up a mountain than on the level, I argued.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
4  It was a nice little place and he liked the high mountain hauling up beyond.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
5  A new wide road was being finished that would go over the mountain and zig-zag down to the bridge.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 5
6  Yes," I said, "but that was a special case because it was a fortress rather than a mountain, anyway.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
7  To the north we could look across a valley and see a forest of chestnut trees and behind it another mountain on this side of the river.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 1
8  You pinched off one mountain and they pinched off another but when something really started every one had to get down off the mountains.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
9  We heard that Germans and Austrians had broken through in the north and were coming down the mountain valleys toward Cividale and Udine.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
10  It looked wide and well made with a good grade and the turns looked very impressive where you could see them through openings in the forest on the mountain side.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 5
11  It came very fast and the sun went a dull yellow and then everything was gray and the sky was covered and the cloud came on down the mountain and suddenly we were in it and it was snow.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 2
12  I came back the next afternoon from our first mountain post and stopped the car at the smistimento where the wounded and sick were sorted by their papers and the papers marked for the different hospitals.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 7
13  There was fighting for that mountain too, but it was not successful, and in the fall when the rains came the leaves all fell from the chestnut trees and the branches were bare and the trunks black with rain.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 1
14  The wind rose in the night and at three o'clock in the morning with the rain coming in sheets there was a bombardment and the Croatians came over across the mountain meadows and through patches of woods and into the front line.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 27
15  The forest had been green in the summer when we had come into the town but now there were the stumps and the broken trunks and the ground torn up, and one day at the end of the fall when I was out where the oak forest had been I saw a cloud coming over the mountain.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 2
16  I went along the narrow road down toward the river, left the car at the dressing station under the hill, crossed the pontoon bridge, which was protected by a shoulder of the mountain, and went through the trenches in the smashed-down town and along the edge of the slope.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 5
17  The mountain that was beyond the valley and the hillside where the chestnut forest grew was captured and there were victories beyond the plain on the plateau to the south and we crossed the river in August and lived in a house in Gorizia that had a fountain and many thick shady trees in a walled garden and a wistaria vine purple on the side of the house.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 1: 2
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