9 Metaphors for harvest

Harvest is the busiest time of the year.

I must, however, remark that, from the inquiries I made, and from my own observations of their countenances and amusements, the impression left on my mind is, that the slaves are quite as happy here as in the United States; the only disadvantage that they labour under being, that the sugar harvest and manufacture last much longer in Cuba, and the labour thereof is by far the hardest drain upon the endurance of the slave.

The harvest has been a success, thanks to the energy of the new land-workers, the armies behind the army: All the talent is hereall

Mr. Trius's only harvest is hay and apples, and that is all he wants apparently, because he has thrown everything else out.

The harvest of maize or of slaves is always a harvest that takes place in fixed seasons.

The Corn is housed which burst the sod, when the March sun on us shone, But before all other harvests was Freedom's March-seed mown!

It reaches to the fence, It wraps it, rail by rail, Till it is lost in fleeces; It flings a crystal veil On stump and stack and stem, The summer's empty room, Acres of seams where harvests were, Recordless, but for them.

The awful harvest which the poor converts reaped had in reality been sown for them by their own friends and would-be benefactors.

The Rev. George Harvest, of Trinity College, Cambridge, having been private tutor to the Duke of Richmond, was invited to dine with the old duchess, and to accompany her party to the play.

9 Metaphors for  harvest