- try: make an effort or attempt; “He tried to shake off his fears”; “The infant had essayed a few wobbly steps”; “The police attempted to stop the thief”; “He sought to improve himself”; “She always seeks to do good in the world”
- A short piece of writing on a particular subject
- A trial design of a postage stamp yet to be accepted
- an analytic or interpretive literary composition
- An attempt or effort
- a tentative attempt
- supply with water, as with channels or ditches or streams; “Water the fields”
- binary compound that occurs at room temperature as a clear colorless odorless tasteless liquid; freezes into ice below 0 degrees centigrade and boils above 100 degrees centigrade; widely used as a solvent
- This as supplied to houses or commercial establishments through pipes and taps
- One of the four elements in ancient and medieval philosophy and in astrology (considered essential to the nature of the signs Cancer, Scorpio, and Pisces)
- A colorless, transparent, odorless, tasteless liquid that forms the seas, lakes, rivers, and rain and is the basis of the fluids of living organisms
- body of water: the part of the earth’s surface covered with water (such as a river or lake or ocean); “they invaded our territorial waters”; “they were sitting by the water’s edge”
- Keep safe or rescue (someone or something) from harm or danger
- (sports) the act of preventing the opposition from scoring; “the goalie made a brilliant save”; “the relief pitcher got credit for a save”
- Prevent (someone) from dying
- (in Christian use) Preserve (a person’s soul) from damnation
- salvage: save from ruin, destruction, or harm
- to keep up and reserve for personal or special use; “She saved the old family photographs in a drawer”
essay on save water – Rock Me
(3) Essays on At least the dark don't hide it – Who's gonna play with you
REMEMBERING ELVIS SINGING "BLUE CHRISTMAS"
essay on save water
The journey that Patrick Leigh Fermor set out on in 1933—to cross Europe on foot with an emergency allowance of one pound a day—proved so rich in experiences that when much later he sat down to describe them, they overflowed into more than one volume. Undertaken as the storms of war gathered, and providing a background for the events that were beginning to unfold in Central Europe, Leigh Fermor’s still-unfinished account of his journey has established itself as a modern classic. Between the Woods and the Water, the second volume of a projected three, has garnered as many prizes as its celebrated predecessor, A Time of Gifts.
The opening of the book finds Leigh Fermor crossing the Danube—at the very moment where his first volume left off. A detour to the luminous splendors of Prague is followed bya trip downriver to Budapest, passage on horseback acrossthe Great Hungarian Plain, and a crossing of the Romanian border into Transylvania. Remote castles, mountain villages,monasteries and towering ranges that are the haunt of bears, wolves, eagles, gypsies, and a variety of sects are all savoredin the approach to the Iron Gates, the division between the Carpathian mountains and the Balkans, where, for now, the story ends.