At the cooler end of the railway station a man without a coat sat in a tilted chair and smoked his pipe.
What are you going to do. They exactly resembled the grass mats used to represent lawns on the stage. He now turns his attention to the saloon door and pounds on it with his revolver demanding to be served a drink. He starts shooting at the dog, missing both times but forcing the dog to flee in a new direction.
When the train had halted, the porter alighted first and placed in position a little temporary step. They warn him that when Scratchy Wilson is drunk, there is sure to be some shooting, if not a gunfight. The little fingers of each hand played sometimes in a musician's way.
We get a perspective on the two from side characters in the story. Taking up a strategic position, the man howled a challenge. The Train - It acts as a device to transport the east west. The train the couple rode back into town is itself a symbol of the changing times. Face to face with this girl in San Antonio, and spurred by his sharp impulse, he had gone headlong over all the social hedges.
The men laughed low and scornfully at the question. He was like a creature allowed a glimpse of another world. As they hurried away he saw that the station master had turned and was running toward them, waving his arms.
Sheriff Potter informs Scratchy that he was unarmed and would not be fighting him tonight. In the deep shadows of the room their eyes shone as they listened for sounds from the street. Presently there came the spectacle of a man churning himself into deepest rage over the immobility of a house.
The saloon acts as a way to give insight and backstory to the two main characters, Jack and Scratchy. Vast flats of green grass, dull-hued spaces of mesquite and cactus, little groups of frame houses, woods of light and tender trees, all were sweeping into the east, sweeping over the horizon, a precipice.
His eyes, rolling and yet keen for ambush, hunted the still doorways and windows. This individual at times surveyed them from afar with an amused and superior grin.
The train was approaching it at an angle, and the apex was Yellow Sky. The shock of the news in enough to turn Scratchy away from the gunfight, and he walks away, flabbergasted.
We get a perspective on the two from side characters in the story. You don't mean there is going to be a gun-fight. From time to time he looked down respectfully at his attire.
The waters of the Rio Grande river circled near the town, and beyond it could be seen great flatlands. Does he rampage around like this once a week or so. The pair fell to the lot of a waiter who happened to feel pleasure in steering them through their meal.
The fresh-cut bank of the Rio Grande circled near the town, and there could be seen beyond it a great, plum-colored plain of mesquite. He was guilty of a great and unusual crime. The door of the bar is locked and the men inside sit and wait. Robert Potter signed the Texas Declaration of Independence.
Later he saw this individual beckoning to him, so he tiptoed across the room. Scratchy points his gun at Jack, dissatisfied with Jack's answer that he did not have a gun on him. Jack announces that he had just gotten married, to the complete Scratchy's shock.
The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky is a short story by Stephen Crane published in It tells the story of a local Marshall who, on returning to town after his marriage, is saved from a gunfight by the sight of his bride. "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky" is an western short story by American author Stephen Crane (–).
Originally published in McClure's Magazine, it was written in England. The story's protagonist is a Texas marshal named Jack Potter, who is returning to the town of Yellow Sky with his eastern bride. In “The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky” by Stephen Crane, the reader experiences Jack Potter’s character on the train as a newlywed, and in the rural Texas outpost town named Yellow Sky.
When the. In "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky" Stephen Crane opens the story with Jack Potter and his new wife riding on a train, heading toward the town of Yellow Sky. In this story, the conflicts that take place involve Jack Potter, the town sheriff of Yellow Sky; and Scratchy Wilson, the town drunk.
Maggie: A Girl of the Streets and Other Stories Summary and Analysis of "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky" Buy Study Guide Section 1 opens with the vivid image of an eastern train "whirling onward" (Crane 79) from San Antonio through Texas, headed west toward the town of Yellow Sky.
Full online text of The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky by Stephen Crane. Other short stories by Stephen Crane also available along with many others by classic and contemporary authors. short stories interactive word games. Stephen Crane. The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky. "Come on, girl," said Potter hoarsely.
As he helped her down they each.A summary of the bride come to yellow sky by stephen crane