1 There are signs of snow coming; and if it falls heavy it will stop us.
2 The snow is falling lightly and there is a strange excitement in the air.
3 The rough roadway still led downwards; we could trace it through the drifted snow.
4 The snow was now falling more heavily, and swirled about fiercely, for a high wind was beginning to blow.
5 The horses had ceased to moan, and lay still on the ground; the snow fell on them softly, and they grew whiter.
6 On the water he is powerless except at night; even then he can only summon fog and storm and snow and his wolves.
7 Did I not, I would soon have learned, for the wheeling figures of mist and snow came closer, but keeping ever without the Holy circle.
8 It grew colder and colder still, and fine, powdery snow began to fall, so that soon we and all around us were covered with a white blanket.
9 Far off I hear the howling of wolves; the snow brings them down from the mountains, and there are dangers to all of us, and from all sides.
10 In the cold hour the fire began to die, and I was about stepping forth to replenish it, for now the snow came in flying sweeps and with it a chill mist.
11 It is cold, cold; so cold that the grey heavy sky is full of snow, which when it falls will settle for all winter as the ground is hardening to receive it.
12 At the first coming of the dawn the horrid figures melted in the whirling mist and snow; the wreaths of transparent gloom moved away towards the castle, and were lost.
13 It is now not far off sunset time, and over the snow the light of the sun flow in big yellow flood, so that we throw great long shadow on where the mountain rise so steep.
14 Even in the dark there was a light of some kind, as there ever is over snow; and it seemed as though the snow-flurries and the wreaths of mist took shape as of women with trailing garments.
15 To-day I have much to do here, and I keep waiting till the sun is up high; for there may be places where I must go, where that sunlight, though snow and mist obscure it, will be to me a safety.
16 We did not go fast, though the way was steeply downhill, for we had to take heavy rugs and wraps with us; we dared not face the possibility of being left without warmth in the cold and the snow.
17 As the evening fell it began to get very cold, and the growing twilight seemed to merge into one dark mistiness the gloom of the trees, oak, beech, and pine, though in the valleys which ran deep between the spurs of the hills, as we ascended through the Pass, the dark firs stood out here and there against the background of late-lying snow.
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