Mr. Hoopdriver, with a fine air of indifference, resumed the Weald.
"The Wheels of Chance" by H. G. Wells
The view is superb both northwards to the Weald and southwards over the Channel.
"Seaward Sussex" by Edric Holmes
I know of no district so fruitful of these examples as the Weald of Kent.
"In Search Of Gravestones Old And Curious" by W.T. (William Thomas) Vincent
But the plains above which they have travelled and the Weald to which they go, the people of the valley cannot see and hardly recall.
"Hills and the Sea" by H. Belloc
She, the sovereign of the universe, reigns here too, over the buds and the birds, and the happy, unconsidered life of weald and wold.
"Children of the Mist" by Eden Phillpotts
And now, Jane, my love, tell me how you are getting on at Weald.
"Cecilia de Noël" by Lanoe Falconer
But farmers and Weald clay," said he, "are both uncommon cold and sour.
"Puck of Pook's Hill" by Rudyard Kipling
Hence, as its very name tells us, the Weald has always been a wild and wood-clad region.
"Science in Arcady" by Grant Allen
These troops dared not travel by the direct road through the Weald, and made their way to Romney through Canterbury.
"The History of England" by T.F. Tout
It survived only in Sussex, cut off from the rest of England by the forest belt of the Weald.
"Early Britain" by Grant Allen
They were getting away from the hills, and the Weald was opening before them.
"Boy Woodburn" by Alfred Ollivant
It is very quiet there up on the hill, the great Weald stretches away to the south, and fruit-trees surround the Hallowed Acre.
"My War Experiences in Two Continents" by Sarah Macnaughtan
He's always hanging round Weald Lodge.
"The Man Who Knew" by Edgar Wallace
E. MONRO, M.A., Incumbent of Harrow Weald, Stanmore.
"Notes and Queries, Number 78, April 26, 1851" by Various
But Weald feared he might bring death back to Weald if he were allowed to return.
"Pariah Planet" by Murray Leinster
Weald of Sussex, 464.
"England, Picturesque and Descriptive" by Joel Cook
M.A., Perpetual Curate of Harrow-Weald.
"Australia, its history and present condition" by William Pridden
It is first the Weald of Surrey and then the Weald of Sussex.
"Rural Rides" by William Cobbett
But south of London the northern drift is wanting, as, for example, in the Wealds of Surrey, Kent, and Sussex.
"A Manual of Elementary Geology" by Charles Lyell
Early morning, as bright and glowing autumn time as ever shone over the weald of Sussex.
"Sweet Mace" by George Manville Fenn
Noera, when the corn,
Reaped on the fields,
The asters' stars adorn;
And purple shields
Of ironweeds lie torn
Among the wealds:
"Noera" by Madison Julius Cawein
I KNOW no name for my love,
I met her out on the weald.
Her hair is brown as the fallen leaf
And her eyes as the new-ploughed field.
"The Heath-Maid" by Ethel Clifford
And still he counts, with stooping head,
The spirits of the living dead--
A soul or two in every field,
And in the furrowed, crimson weald;
"The Watcher" by Mary Webb
What voice, O vengeful Anteros,
Has called thee from the seedless weald ?—
Dark sower of the tares of loss
Amid the foison of love's field!
What mouth, O mournful Anteros,
Must eat the grain the seasons yield?
"Anteros" by Clark Ashton Smith
In an immense wood in the south of Kent,
There lived a band of robbers which caused the people discontent;
And the place they infested was called the Weald,
Where they robbed wayside travellers and left them dead on the field.
"Grif, of the Bloody Hand" by William Topaz McGonagall
"Do they no longer need us who needed us of yore?
We stood not still aforetime when England marched to war;
Like those our wind-driven brothers, far seen o'er weald and fen,
We ground the wheat and barley to feed stout Englishmen."
"The Song Of The Mill" by Cicely Fox Smith