- v. get up on the back of
“One of the piers is hollow, and a steep and narrow staircase inside it leads up to a small chapel in the roof, with a window giving into the church – said to have been made for the royal family to hear Mass from, though how they managed to climb on a stool and squeeze through that door and up that staircase in those royal robes I do not know.”
“His eyes, accustomed to the levels of Venice, mounted, with a sense of adventure, hillsides up which quaint, high-roofed houses seemed to climb on each other's shoulders.”
“Few of the sick men had the energy to climb on deck and, in front of the scornful sailors, lower their breeches to perch on the beakhead, so instead the passengers voided their bellies and bowels into buckets that slopped and spilled until the passenger accommodations stank like a cesspit.”
“For he found that his principles — or a rationalisation of his principles — were being taken up and pushed hard by yet another organisation, which, although the last to climb on the bandwagon, was nonetheless determined to take its share of the spoils and the power.”
“The drunkard raised his face from between her boobies once, blubbering at Dinanath that he daren't go out to the Khalsa, they'd do him a mischief, and then went back to the matter in hand, trying to climb on top of her with his great turban all awry.”
“Twelve hours to be lived before one could climb on to the will-they-won't-they treadmill again.”
“You detrain, walk across the bridge, go through a checkpoint, and climb on the next train.”
“This one stood at the southeastern corner of Guadalupe and Ninth, but it was identical to the one that she and What's-His-Face had tried to climb on Saturday evening in the West Campus neighborhood.”
“Like K'ang Lo I climb on board the dull travelling boat.”
“The pants fit so well that Heather yearned to peel them off, shove him back onto the bed, and climb on top of him.”
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