They rode in silence through the forest.
They rode up the opposite hill.
Jason concurred and rode along.
They rode back to Atlanta in silence, hers distraught, his pensive.
He was an excellent horseman, and rode as if he were part of the horse.
Then he mounted and rode past her.
Taran held onto the boy, numb and terrified, as they rode long and hard, away from the beach, away from his slain father.
Even at a distance it was obvious that the man was much taller and he rode with a proud kind of grace that her father never possessed.
"So you just rode around in my head for twenty six years?" she asked, confused.
I rode horseback nearly every evening and once I rode five miles at a fast gallop.
I rode on Carrie's tricicle and picked flowers and ate fruit and hopped and skipped and danced and went to ride.
They were supposed to do it alone but I rode along with them so's we could get a head start on meeting up with the girls afterwards, you know?
They rode slowly, and talked and laughed and were very jolly.
They rode across a mesa and then descended to a wide creek.
He rode as if he were part of the horse, his lean body swaying with the stride of the graceful animal.
There was more applause at this, and then Ozma had the jewelled saddle replaced upon the Sawhorse and herself rode the victor back to the city at the head of the grand procession.
He scowled at his father and rode up beside Carmen.
As they watched, three Indians rode around a bend in the gully and passed below them.
She said something and then rode ahead.
Wishing to find out where the commander-in-chief was, he rode up to a convoy.
He leaned over to unlatch the gate and then rode through, heading down the drive toward the road.
Brandon rode ahead of her most of the time, dropping back beside her when they emerged from the forest.
Alex always carried a rifle in the boot when he rode into the hills.
They rode across the pasture and entered a path through the forest.
There was no stopping the chaos that reigned over the entire Parkside Police Department until Wednesday when in rode federal agent Jonathan Winston.
There Alex took the lead as they rode into rough country, his shoulders swaying with the movement of the horse.
The foursome rode the gondola the short distance down from the parking area to the central village complex, with Donnie looking down, wide-eyed from the swinging car.
I was thinking about the way you rode up and saved me from those dogs.
After church, he rode out alone on Ed and she cried some more.
They rode double on Ed from the house to the stable.
Her skirt rode up her ample body as if it were trying to get away.
As he rode, problems bobbed to the surface of his mind like driftwood released from quicksand – ready to be plucked from the surface and worked into something useable.
He rode through and closed it, never looking her way.
Felipa kicked her horse into a lope and rode up beside him.
Waiting until they were out of view from the men at the corral, Carmen rode up beside Alex.
The next morning, after church, they doubled up on Ed and rode into the hills.
The intruder rode slowly on the bumpy forest trail but as soon as he reached a paved roadway, Howie lost him.
He turned his horse and rode away.
Together they rode down to the old house.
Prince Andrew, having reached the front line, rode along it.
I mean... he rode ahead so he could make arrangements before you arrived.
She recalled falling asleep atop her horse as she rode down the quiet, darkened path toward home.
She rode through the city that bustled with ill- clad warriors and few others, unable to help feeling both disgust and pity for them.
King Richard rode hither and thither, cheering his men and fighting his foes.
If a man was obliged to go from one city to another, he often rode on horseback.
"Well, then," answered the stranger, "I will see what they can do for me at the Planters' Tavern, round the corner;" and he rode away.
I met him as he rode into town, and he said that he intended to stop at this hotel.
Then, without another word, he mounted his brother's little farm horse and rode away.
The next morning, Gautama sat in his carriage and rode out from the palace into one of the streets of the city.
Then we rode for a long time to see all the beautiful things in West Newton.
I went into the streets of Cairo, and rode on the camel.
This morning I rode over twelve miles on my tandem!
In mentioning a visit to Lexington, Mass., she writes: As we rode along we could see the forest monarchs bend their proud forms to listen to the little children of the woodlands whispering their secrets.
The hussar cornet of Kutuzov's suite who had mimicked the regimental commander, fell back from the carriage and rode up to Dolokhov.
He rode up to Kirsten.
The high-shouldered figure of Zherkov, familiar to the Pavlograds as he had but recently left their regiment, rode up to the colonel.
Zherkov was followed by an officer of the suite who rode up to the colonel of hussars with the same order.
Denisov rode past him, leaning back and shouting something.
And Denisov rode up to a group that had stopped near Rostov, composed of the colonel, Nesvitski, Zherkov, and the officer from the suite.
Prince Andrew took a horse and a Cossack from a Cossack commander, and hungry and weary, making his way past the baggage wagons, rode in search of the commander-in-chief and of his own luggage.
The officers directing the march rode backward and forward between the carts.
Prince Andrew rode up and was just putting his question to a soldier when his attention was diverted by the desperate shrieks of the woman in the vehicle.
Before the officer finished his sentence Prince Andrew, his face distorted with fury, rode up to him and raised his riding whip.
The officer flourished his arm and hastily rode away.
Another emissary rode to the Russian line to announce the peace negotiations and to offer the Russian army the three days' truce.
He rode off at a walk to the right and sent an adjutant to the dragoons with orders to attack the French.
Bagration rode up to the ranks along which shots crackled now here and now there, drowning the sound of voices and the shouts of command.
Bagration rode round the ranks that had marched past him and dismounted.
The general in command of the infantry went toward his horse with jerky steps, and having mounted drew himself up very straight and tall and rode to the Pavlograd commander.
The headquarters were situated two miles away from Salzeneck, and Rostov, without returning home, took a horse and rode there.
Rostov rode up to it and saw Telyanin's horse at the porch.
Beside the bridge Nesvitski found the colonel to whom he had to deliver the order, and having done this he rode back.
The officers who had been standing together rode off to their places.
When having limbered up the only two cannon that remained uninjured out of the four, they began moving down the hill (one shattered gun and one unicorn were left behind), Prince Andrew rode up to Tushin.
Tushin gave no orders, and, silently-- fearing to speak because at every word he felt ready to weep without knowing why--rode behind on his artillery nag.
After a while the moving mass became agitated, someone rode past on a white horse followed by his suite, and said something in passing: What did he say?
On receiving Boris' letter he rode with a fellow officer to Olmutz, dined there, drank a bottle of wine, and then set off alone to the Guards' camp to find his old playmate.
You know, of course, that His Imperial Highness rode with our regiment all the time, so that we had every comfort and every advantage.
He ordered his horse at once and, coldly taking leave of Boris, rode home.
The Emperors rode up to the flank, and the trumpets of the first cavalry regiment played the general march.
The Tsar's foot, in the narrow pointed boot then fashionable, touched the groin of the bobtailed bay mare he rode, his hand in a white glove gathered up the reins, and he moved off accompanied by an irregularly swaying sea of aides-de-camp.
Farther and farther he rode away, stopping at other regiments, till at last only his white plumes were visible to Rostov from amid the suites that surrounded the Emperors.
When the Emperor had passed nearly all the regiments, the troops began a ceremonial march past him, and Rostov on Bedouin, recently purchased from Denisov, rode past too, at the rear of his squadron--that is, alone and in full view of the Emperor.
Rostov himself, his legs well back and his stomach drawn in and feeling himself one with his horse, rode past the Emperor with a frowning but blissful face "like a vewy devil," as Denisov expressed it.
The day after the review, Boris, in his best uniform and with his comrade Berg's best wishes for success, rode to Olmutz to see Bolkonski, wishing to profit by his friendliness and obtain for himself the best post he could--preferably that of adjutant to some important personage, a position in the army which seemed to him most attractive.
Can't you do it more gently? said the Emperor apparently suffering more than the dying soldier, and he rode away.
At midday he was admitted to the Emperor, and an hour later he rode off with Prince Dolgorukov to the advanced post of the French army.
His hussars were placed along the line in couples and he himself rode along the line trying to master the sleepiness that kept coming over him.
Along the Tverskaya Street rode the hussar with mustaches...
Rostov, still looking round toward the fires and the shouts, rode with the sergeant to meet some mounted men who were riding along the line.
Rostov rode up to Bagration, reported to him, and then joined the adjutants listening to what the generals were saying.
Bagration called to him from the hill not to go beyond the stream, but Rostov pretended not to hear him and did not stop but rode on and on, continually mistaking bushes for trees and gullies for men and continually discovering his mistakes.
Only when approaching Bagration did Rostov let his horse gallop again, and with his hand at the salute rode up to the general.
"What does that prove?" he was saying as Rostov rode up.
The fires and shouting in the enemy's army were occasioned by the fact that while Napoleon's proclamation was being read to the troops the Emperor himself rode round his bivouacs.
They don't themselves know what they are doing! said the officer and rode off.
Then a general rode past shouting something angrily, not in Russian.
When the soldiers of the regiment in front of which Kutuzov was standing began to shout, he rode a little to one side and looked round with a frown.
Two of them rode side by side in front, at full gallop.
One in a black uniform with white plumes in his hat rode a bobtailed chestnut horse, the other who was in a white uniform rode a black one.
Kutuzov, affecting the manners of an old soldier at the front, gave the command "Attention!" and rode up to the Emperors with a salute.
Kutuzov accompanied by his adjutants rode at a walking pace behind the carabineers.
My turn has come, thought Prince Andrew, and striking his horse he rode up to Kutuzov.
"Stop them!" he shouted, and at the same moment, probably realizing that it was impossible to stop them, spurred his horse and rode to the right.
Having by a great effort got away to the left from that flood of men, Kutuzov, with his suite diminished by more than half, rode toward a sound of artillery fire near by.
He said something more, but Rostov did not wait to hear it and rode away.
The foreboding of evil that had suddenly come over Rostov was more and more confirmed the farther he rode into the region behind the village of Pratzen, which was full of troops of all kinds.
Rostov rode on at a footpace not knowing why or to whom he was now going.
Rostov rode in the direction pointed out to him, in which he saw turrets and a church.
He rode on to the region where the greatest number of men had perished in fleeing from Pratzen.
One officer told Rostov that he had seen someone from headquarters behind the village to the left, and thither Rostov rode, not hoping to find anyone but merely to ease his conscience.
Better die a thousand times than risk receiving an unkind look or bad opinion from him, Rostov decided; and sorrowfully and with a heart full despair he rode away, continually looking back at the Tsar, who still remained in the same attitude of indecision.
Having said this, Napoleon rode on to meet Marshal Lannes, who, hat in hand, rode up smiling to the Emperor to congratulate him on the victory.
From the regimental commander's, Denisov rode straight to the staff with a sincere desire to act on this advice.
Denisov, as was his wont, rode out in front of the outposts, parading his courage.
Having returned to the regiment and told the commander the state of Denisov's affairs, Rostov rode to Tilsit with the letter to the Emperor.
The general bowed his head respectfully, and the monarch mounted and rode down the street at a gallop.
The Emperor rode to the square where, facing one another, a battalion of the Preobrazhensk regiment stood on the right and a battalion of the French Guards in their bearskin caps on the left.
As the Tsar rode up to one flank of the battalions, which presented arms, another group of horsemen galloped up to the opposite flank, and at the head of them Rostov recognized Napoleon.
The Emperors remounted and rode away.
In front rode a fresh-looking, handsome old man with a large gray mustache.
The hounds were joined into one pack, and "Uncle" and Nicholas rode on side by side.
A third person rode up circumspectly through the wood (it was plain that he had had a lesson) and stopped behind the count.
Old Count Rostov also rode up and touched the wolf.
Nicholas sent the man to call Natasha and Petya to him, and rode at a footpace to the place where the whips were getting the hounds together.
Nicholas, not stopping to talk to the man, asked his sister and Petya to wait for him and rode to the spot where the enemy's, Ilagin's, hunting party was.
The victorious huntsman rode off to join the field, and there, surrounded by inquiring sympathizers, recounted his exploits.
He rode in angry agitation toward him, firmly grasping his whip and fully prepared to take the most resolute and desperate steps to punish his enemy.
Seeing the enemies exchanging friendly greetings, she rode up to them.
The masters rode together.
"And suppose they outdo my Milka at once!" he thought as he rode with "Uncle" and Ilagin toward the hare.
The huntsman stood halfway up the knoll holding up his whip and the gentlefolk rode up to him at a footpace; the hounds that were far off on the horizon turned away from the hare, and the whips, but not the gentlefolk, also moved away.
"Uncle" himself twisted up the hare, threw it neatly and smartly across his horse's back as if by that gesture he meant to rebuke everybody, and, with an air of not wishing to speak to anyone, mounted his bay and rode off.
When, much later, "Uncle" rode up to Nicholas and began talking to him, he felt flattered that, after what had happened, "Uncle" deigned to speak to him.
A huntsman was sent to Otradnoe for a trap, while Nicholas rode with Natasha and Petya to "Uncle's" house.
He mounted it and rode at a gallop to one of the bridges over the Niemen, deafened continually by incessant and rapturous acclamations which he evidently endured only because it was impossible to forbid the soldiers to express their love of him by such shouting, but the shouting which accompanied him everywhere disturbed him and distracted him from the military cares that had occupied him from the time he joined the army.
He rode across one of the swaying pontoon bridges to the farther side, turned sharply to the left, and galloped in the direction of Kovno, preceded by enraptured, mounted chasseurs of the Guard who, breathless with delight, galloped ahead to clear a path for him through the troops.
What did he say? was heard in the ranks of the Polish uhlans when one of the aides-de-camp rode up to them.
He called for his horse and rode to his quarters.
They rode through the village of Rykonty, past tethered French hussar horses, past sentinels and men who saluted their colonel and stared with curiosity at a Russian uniform, and came out at the other end of the village.
In front of the group, on a black horse with trappings that glittered in the sun, rode a tall man with plumes in his hat and black hair curling down to his shoulders.
This man rode toward Balashev at a gallop, his plumes flowing and his gems and gold lace glittering in the bright June sunshine.
Balashev rode on, supposing from Murat's words that he would very soon be brought before Napoleon himself.
From all the windows of the streets through which he rode, rugs, flags, and his monogram were displayed, and the Polish ladies, welcoming him, waved their handkerchiefs to him.
Ilyin went out and Zdrzhinski rode away.
Rostov, always closely followed by Ilyin, rode along the side of the road between two rows of birch trees.
A judge of horses and a sportsman, he had lately procured himself a large, fine, mettlesome, Donets horse, dun-colored, with light mane and tail, and when he rode it no one could outgallop him.
Now he rode beside Ilyin under the birch trees, occasionally plucking leaves from a branch that met his hand, sometimes touching his horse's side with his foot, or, without turning round, handing a pipe he had finished to an hussar riding behind him, with as calm and careless an air as though he were merely out for a ride.
The squadron overtook and passed the infantry and the battery--which had also quickened their pace--rode down a hill, and passing through an empty and deserted village again ascended.
Count Ostermann with his suite rode up behind the squadron, halted, spoke to the commander of the regiment, and rode up the hill to the guns.
He touched his horse, gave the word of command, and immediately, hearing behind him the tramp of the horses of his deployed squadron, rode at full trot downhill toward the dragoons.
"But what on earth is worrying me?" he asked himself as he rode back from the general.
Prince Andrew rode up to the hothouse; some of the glass panes were broken, and of the trees in tubs some were overturned and others dried up.
Prince Andrew rode up to the house.
Gently disengaging himself, the prince spurred his horse and rode down the avenue at a gallop.
On the march from Vyazma to Tsarevo-Zaymishche he rode his light bay bobtailed ambler accompanied by his Guards, his bodyguard, his pages, and aides-de-camp.
"As soon as Napoleon's interpreter had spoken," says Thiers, "the Cossack, seized by amazement, did not utter another word, but rode on, his eyes fixed on the conqueror whose fame had reached him across the steppes of the East.
Napoleon rode on, dreaming of the Moscow that so appealed to his imagination, and "the bird restored to its native fields" galloped to our outposts, inventing on the way all that had not taken place but that he meant to relate to his comrades.
They rode at a footpace to the barn, where a large crowd of peasants was standing.
"No, there's not much to be amused at here," said Rostov, and rode on a little way.
A huge suite of generals rode behind him.
Well, good-by, General, he added, and rode into the yard past Prince Andrew and Denisov.
"Whew... whew... whew!" he whistled just audibly as he rode into the yard.
They rode across that bridge into the village of Borodino and thence turned to the left, passing an enormous number of troops and guns, and came to a high knoll where militiamen were digging.
Then they rode downhill and uphill, across a ryefield trodden and beaten down as if by hail, following a track freshly made by the artillery over the furrows of the plowed land, and reached some fleches * which were still being dug.
At last those mounted men rode away from the mound and disappeared.
From the fleches they rode still farther to the left, along a road winding through a thick, low-growing birch wood.
They rode close by continuing to converse, and Prince Andrew involuntarily heard these words:
He sighed deeply and rode back to Gorki.
At half-past five Napoleon rode to the village of Shevardino.
Napoleon with his suite rode up to the Shevardino Redoubt where he dismounted.
All the gentlemen have gone out, and his Serene Highness himself rode past long ago.
Pierre rode up to them.
But the adjutant turned his horse about and rode on.
Pierre did not find his groom and rode along the hollow with the adjutant to Raevski's Redoubt.
Pierre went to the battery and the adjutant rode on.
He mounted and rode toward Semenovsk.
Amid the powder smoke, slowly dispersing over the whole space through which Napoleon rode, horses and men were lying in pools of blood, singly or in heaps.
Napoleon rode up the high ground at Semenovsk, and through the smoke saw ranks of men in uniforms of a color unfamiliar to him.
One of the generals rode up to Napoleon and ventured to offer to lead the Old Guard into action.
"At eight hundred leagues from France, I will not have my Guard destroyed!" he said, and turning his horse rode back to Shevardino.
Adjutant General Wolzogen, the man who when riding past Prince Andrew had said, "the war should be extended widely," and whom Bagration so detested, rode up while Kutuzov was at dinner.
From the other side a battalion commander rode up.
He rode hurriedly from the battlefield and returned to the Shevardino knoll, where he sat on his campstool, his sallow face swollen and heavy, his eyes dim, his nose red, and his voice hoarse, involuntarily listening, with downcast eyes, to the sounds of firing.
"My head, be it good or bad, must depend on itself," said he, rising from the bench, and he rode to Fili where his carriages were waiting.
The officer mounted his horse and rode after him.
In front rode a detachment of Wurttemberg hussars and behind them rode the King of Naples himself accompanied by a numerous suite.
An interpreter rode up to the group.
A little man in Russian civilian clothes rode out from the ranks, and by his clothes and manner of speaking Pierre at once knew him to be a French salesman from one of the Moscow shops.
The officer, mounting his horse, rode off to someone else.
What a nuisance it is! thought the officer, and he rode round the whole camp.
The officer snatched a little food at a comrade's, and rode again to the vanguard to find Miloradovich.
The officer rode out beyond our lines to Echkino.
While still at a distance he heard as he rode the merry sounds of a soldier's dance song proceeding from the house.
Without replying, the sergeant, with a resolute air, mounted and rode away with Grekov whose men had quickly assembled.
He rode silently on his small gray horse, indolently answering suggestions that they should attack.
The Emperor rode through the streets to comfort the inhabitants, and, despite his preoccupation with state affairs, himself visited the theaters that were established by his order.
And the quiet little Dokhturov rode thither, and Borodino became the greatest glory of the Russian army.
The day after the council at Malo-Yaroslavets Napoleon rode out early in the morning amid the lines of his army with his suite of marshals and an escort, on the pretext of inspecting the army and the scene of the previous and of the impending battle.
Through these forests Denisov and his party rode all day, sometimes keeping well back in them and sometimes coming to the very edge, but never losing sight of the moving French.
Beside Denisov rode an esaul, * Denisov's fellow worker, also in felt cloak and sheepskin cap, and riding a large sleek Don horse.
Beside him rode an hussar, with a boy in a tattered French uniform and blue cap behind him on the crupper of his horse.
In front, at a weary gallop and using his leather whip, rode an officer, disheveled and drenched, whose trousers had worked up to above his knees.
Denisov, Petya, and the esaul, accompanied by some Cossacks and the hussar who had the prisoner, rode to the left across a ravine to the edge of the forest.
Denisov, the esaul, and Petya rode silently, following the peasant in the knitted cap who, stepping lightly with outturned toes and moving noiselessly in his bast shoes over the roots and wet leaves, silently led them to the edge of the forest.
Denisov and Petya rode up to him.
After talking for some time with the esaul about next day's attack, which now, seeing how near they were to the French, he seemed to have definitely decided on, Denisov turned his horse and rode back.
"Well, let's go," said Denisov, and rode all the way to the watchhouse in silence and frowning angrily.
It was already growing dusk when Denisov, Petya, and the esaul rode up to the watchhouse.
On reaching the bottom, Dolokhov told the Cossacks accompanying him to await him there and rode on at a quick trot along the road to the bridge.
Petya, his heart in his mouth with excitement, rode by his side.
And without waiting for an answer from the sentinel, who had stepped aside, Dolokhov rode up the incline at a walk.
Dolokhov was a long time mounting his horse which would not stand still, then he rode out of the yard at a footpace.
Petya rode beside him, longing to look round to see whether or not the French were running after them, but not daring to.
When they had descended to the bridge Petya and Dolokhov rode past the sentinel, who without saying a word paced morosely up and down it, then they descended into the hollow where the Cossacks awaited them.
His horse by habit made as if to nip his leg, but Petya leaped quickly into the saddle unconscious of his own weight and, turning to look at the hussars starting in the darkness behind him, rode up to Denisov.
He did not say another word to Petya but rode in silence all the way.
Denisov talked in whispers with the esaul and the Cossacks rode past Petya and Denisov.
When they had all ridden by, Denisov touched his horse and rode down the hill.
Petya rode beside Denisov, the pulsation of his body constantly increasing.
Wait for the infantry! he exclaimed as Petya rode up to him.
Denisov did not reply; he rode up to Petya, dismounted, and with trembling hands turned toward himself the bloodstained, mud-bespattered face which had already gone white.
Kutuzov rode to Dobroe on his plump little white horse, followed by an enormous suite of discontented generals who whispered among themselves behind his back.
And flourishing his whip he rode off at a gallop for the first time during the whole campaign, and left the broken ranks of the soldiers laughing joyfully and shouting "Hurrah!"
The commander rode up to his hut.
The men cheered as he turned the horse and rode it out of the corral.
His face looked pale and he rode with an alien stiffness.
As he rode into the yard, his expression made it clear that he didn't come to see the house.
When Morino rode far enough ahead so that he couldn't hear their conversation, Carmen finally spoke to Alex.
Señor Medena said goodbye to them at the house, but Alondra and Felipa rode with them in the Limousine to the airport.
She waited for an explanation, but he rode on in silence.
She knew by the way he rode that it was Bordeaux.
On the other hand, if you abandoned the wagons and rode the mules, you might be able to keep ahead of the Indians.
She nudged the horse with her heals and rode beside him.
Ahead, Bordeaux rode erect and alert.
As much as she would like to have offered to walk while he rode, she knew they would cover ground faster if she rode and he walked.
They rode into Ashley in the late afternoon.
She glanced at him as he rode beside her.
They rode in silence for a few minutes and finally he looked up.
And then that day we rode together.
There he saddled Ed and rode out to the exercise field.
They were on the same team, only Cummings rode the bench and Byrne was the star—he played shortstop.
She rode away quickly, as angry at herself as she was at her closest advisor.
They rode for a short distance before she spoke again.
He could hide right here then close the gates when you rode out.
So, through the night, Paul Revere rode toward Concord.
Mr. Webster rode in front, and Daniel, on the old gray nag, followed behind.
Some of the men rode on camels, some on horses.
The coachman explained as well as he was able; and they rode onward.
We also rode in the Ferris wheel, and on the ice-railway, and had a sail in the Whale-back....
I rode on a rough road, and fell off three or four times, and am now awfully lame!
I rode a fiery hunter--I can feel the impatient toss of his head now and the quiver that ran through him at the first roar of the cannon.
God be praised! and he rode past that company and overtook the next one.
It seemed to Rostov that Bogdanich was only pretending not to notice him, and that his whole aim now was to test the cadet's courage, so he drew himself up and looked around him merrily; then it seemed to him that Bogdanich rode so near in order to show him his courage.
Behind Prince Bagration rode an officer of the suite, the prince's personal adjutant, Zherkov, an orderly officer, the staff officer on duty, riding a fine bobtailed horse, and a civilian--an accountant who had asked permission to be present at the battle out of curiosity.
At eight o'clock Kutuzov rode to Pratzen at the head of the fourth column, Miloradovich's, the one that was to take the place of Przebyszewski's and Langeron's columns which had already gone down into the valley.
This general, hating Barclay, rode to visit a friend of his own, a corps commander, and, having spent the day with him, returned to Barclay and condemned, as unsuitable from every point of view, the battleground he had not seen.
"Well then," continued Prince Andrew to Alpatych, "report to them as I have told you"; and not replying a word to Berg who was now mute beside him, he touched his horse and rode down the side street.
He rode to the keeper's lodge.
He rode his bicycle!
All the men seemed amused when they saw the boy, and as they rode up, they greeted the king by taking off their hats.
"I'll really call in on the nuns," he said to the officers who watched him smilingly, and he rode off by the winding path down the hill.
The staff officer and Prince Andrew mounted their horses and rode on.
He rode hard until the horse's breathing grew labored and then he slowed, senses alert.
Bonaparte's adjutant rode full gallop with this menacing letter to Murat.
The staff officer remained behind and Prince Andrew rode on alone.
The four lawyers rode along, one behind another; for the pathway was narrow, and the mud on each side of it was deep.
Prince Andrew and the officer rode up, looked at the entrenchment, and went on again.
They rode through the herd, which paid little attention to their passage.
Then they rode on, talking and laughing as before.
A young officer with a bewildered and pained expression on his face stepped away from the man and looked round inquiringly at the adjutant as he rode by.
There he swung up behind her and they rode away from the area at a fast trot.
When I rode the Ride the Rockies bike tour, I was proud as punch when I finished it.