For it is the nature of tigers
to be cruel and ferocious, and in refusing to eat harmless living creatures I am acting as no good tiger
has ever before acted.
He could not walk in all places; therefore he made the First of the Tigers
the master and the judge of the Jungle, to whom the Jungle People should bring their disputes.
There were tigers
and elephants and bears and wolves and foxes and all the others in the natural history, and for a moment Dorothy was afraid.
I knew that it was practically beyond reason to imagine that tigers
had crossed the mountain ranges and rivers and all the great continent of Europe to travel this far from their native lairs, and entirely impossible that they should have crossed the English Channel at all.
Other men, who had no land and no fish-traps, and who else would have gone hungry, were glad to work for Pig-Jaw, caring for his goats, guarding them from wild dogs and tigers
, and driving them to the feeding pastures in the mountains.
Of course, the daily chant of ordinary pain of training went on all the time through the working hours, such as of "good" bears and lions and tigers
that were made amenable under stress, and of elephants derricked and gaffed into making the head-stand or into the beating of a bass drum.
Some day I will let you try to crush in my skull, and afterward you will know more about tigers
than you do now.
The use of their pocket electric lights was a great help, and possibly served to ward off the attacks of jungle beasts, for as they tramped along they could hear stealthy sounds in the underbush on either side of the path, as though tigers
were stalking them.
I am happy to see the marvels the warm sun hatcheth: tigers
and palms and rattle-snakes.
A MAN-EATING tiger
was ravaging the Kingdom of Damnasia, and the King, greatly concerned for the lives and limbs of his Royal subjects, promised his daughter Zodroulra to any man who would kill the animal.
At the sound of the roaring of the tiger
the bull's bellowing became a veritable frenzy of rageful noise.
One was a tawny lion, as tall as a horse, nearly; the other a striped tiger
almost the same size.