There I will bury
him, if I dig the grave myself," she say.
It was terrible that they were not able to bury
her, that he could not even have a day to mourn her--but so it was.
The graves are sunk in the living rock, and are very permanent; but occupation of them is only temporary; the occupant can only stay till his grave is needed by a later subject, he is removed, then, for they do not bury
one body on top of another.
You take and split the bean, and cut the wart so as to get some blood, and then you put the blood on one piece of the bean and take and dig a hole and bury
it 'bout midnight at the crossroads in the dark of the moon, and then you burn up the rest of the bean.
If he's been murdered and buried, they wouldn't bury
him deep, it ain't likely, and if the dog goes over the spot he'll scent him, sure.
Rebecca," said Emma Jane, with the nearest approach to tragedy that her nature would permit, "I don't know as I shall be able to bear it, and if anything happens to me, I ask you solemnly to bury
that number of The Pilot with me.
It was a common saying, even among little white boys, that it was worth a half- cent to kill a "nigger," and a half-cent to bury
About noon, however, she began--but with a caution--a dread of disappointment which for some time kept her silent, even to her friend--to fancy, to hope she could perceive a slight amendment in her sister's pulse;--she waited, watched, and examined it again and again;--and at last, with an agitation more difficult to bury
under exterior calmness, than all her foregoing distress, ventured to communicate her hopes.
I'll not lie there by myself: they may bury
me twelve feet deep, and throw the church down over me, but I won't rest till you are with me.
On the last night, in the evening, she kissed me, and said: "If my baby should die too, Peggotty, please let them lay him in my arms, and bury
For it would not have been possible for the Raveloe mind, without a peculiar revelation, to know that a clergyman should be a pale-faced memento of solemnities, instead of a reasonably faulty man whose exclusive authority to read prayers and preach, to christen, marry, and bury
you, necessarily coexisted with the right to sell you the ground to be buried in and to take tithe in kind; on which last point, of course, there was a little grumbling, but not to the extent of irreligion--not of deeper significance than the grumbling at the rain, which was by no means accompanied with a spirit of impious defiance, but with a desire that the prayer for fine weather might be read forthwith.
Take him now and bury
him, for I weary of his fellowship.