13 Metaphors for trapped

Those steel traps are an abomination.

Mukoki's traps were not more than an eighth of a mile from camp, and as the two rounded a certain bend in the river the old hunter suddenly stopped with a huge grant of satisfaction.

"Clap-trap" was the verdict passed by many on the Lyceum "Faust," yet Margaret was the part I liked better than any otheroutside Shakespeare.

Will. Trap and Jack Stint were Chamber-fellows in the Inner-Temple about 25 Years ago.

"Man-traps and spring-guns are fictions my lad," said Philip Harcourt, a boy of much the same turn as John, not easily persuaded any way; "Now for it, over Parker; be quick, man," and over he jumped.

" "You said your steel traps were cruel things, uncle," said Miss Laura.

Dr. Trap's translation is close, and conveys the author's meaning literally, so consequently may be fitter for a school-boy, but men of riper judgment, and superior taste, will hardly approve it; if Dryden's is the most spirited of any translation, Trap's is the dullest that ever was written; which proves that none but a good poet is fit to translate the works of a good poet.



For the border the best traps are small potatoes with a hole cut in them, buried at intervals just beneath the surface of the soil.

Mouse-trap: mary how trapically: this play is The image of a murder done in guyana,] [Footnote 4: Here Hamlet endangers himself to force the king to self-betrayal.]

Every one acquainted with gamekeepers' duties is well aware that the iron traps armed with teeth which are in general use throughout the country are a disgrace to nineteenth-century civilisation.

But the nature of man has remained so unchanged that clap trap about progress is easy target for the barrage of every cheap pamphleteer.

13 Metaphors for  trapped