1 She saw the palms as a jungle, the pink-shaded electric globes as an opaline haze, and the eye-glassed faculty as Olympians.
2 The dining-room beyond was a jungle of stained table-cloths and catsup bottles.
3 Beyond the turrets of the outer wall the jungle glared and shrieked, and the sun was furious above drenched orchids.
4 Her jungle romance had faded, but she retained a religious fervor, a surge of half-formed thought about the creation of beauty by suggestion.
5 A reed hut on fantastic piles above the mud of a jungle river.
6 But it sounded really more like a Central African jungle than an English village.
7 But it took some getting at, the core of the physical jungle, the last and deepest recess of organic shame.
8 It is our mortal destiny, I suppose, to prey upon the ghastly subaqueous life of our fellow-men, in the submarine jungle of mankind.
9 The simple old sailor, with his talk of chains and purchases, made me forget the jungle and the pilgrims in a delicious sensation of having come upon something unmistakably real.
10 A long decaying building on the summit was half buried in the high grass; the large holes in the peaked roof gaped black from afar; the jungle and the woods made a background.
11 He has had dreadful strokes of the sun, no doubt, and jungle fevers and agues, and every kind of thing you can mention.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 19. I LOOK ABOUT ME, AND MAKE A DISCOVERY
12 Their nearest neighbor was twenty miles away by dark roads through still jungles of cypress swamp and oak.
13 Never, not all her life, would she behold jungles and the tombs of kings.