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English naval preparations led Spain to give over her claims in A war-vessel appointed to protect and control the shipping of a port, and to receive naval recruits.

He returned a prac-. His uncle received him on board the Triumplbif on his return; and discovering his dislike to the Navy, took the best means of reconciling him to it.

Thus he became a good pilot for vessels of that description, from Chatham to the Tower, and down the Swin Channel to.

Nelson had not been many months on board the Triumph when his love of enterprise was excited by hearing that two ships were fitting out for a voyage of discovery toward the North Pole.

In consequence of the difficulties which were expected on such a service, these vessels were to take out effective men instead of the usual number of boys.

This, however, did not deter him from soliciting to be received, and by his 1. Master's mate. A petty officer not eligible for promotion to commissioned rank whose duty it was to assist the old-time sailing- master in navigating the ship, lading stores, and maintaining order on Bhip-board.

Cutter and decked long-loat. The largest of the ship's boats, provided with oars, mast, and sails, and with a crew usually of from twelve to fifteen men.

North Foreland. That is, he learned the chan- nels of the Thames estuary from the Tower of London to the North Foreland at its outer eonthern extremity.

The voyage was undertaken in compliance with an application from the Eoyal Society. Constantine John Phipps, eldest son of Lord Mulgrave, volunteered his services.

The ships were provided with a simple and excellent apparatus for distilling fresh from salt water, the invention of Dr. Irving, who accompanied the..

Royal Society. Bombs, or bomb-vessels, were staunch, broad-beamed crafts, built to carry mortar guns for throwing bombs at high angles, 4.

Masters of Oreenlandmen. Captains of Greenland whaling vessels. The Board of Admiralty, in which is vested the administration of the British Navy, consists of six members : the first lord, usually a civilian, who is head of the board and a cabinet min- ister ; four naval oflacers, called sea lords ; and one additional civilian lord.

In Nelson's time the powers of the Admiralty were more strictly confined to the control of the fleet, while financial and shore administration was in the hands of the Comptroller and the Navy Board.

See p. It consisted merely of fitting a tnbe to the ship's kettle, and applying a wet mop to the surface, as the vapor was passing. The next day, about the place where most of the old discoverers had been stopped, the RaceJiorse was beset with ice ; but they hove her through with ice-anchors.

The weather was fine, mild, and un- usually clear. Here they were becalmed in a large bay, with three apparent openings between the islands which formed it; but everywhere, as far as they could see, surrounded with ice.

There was not a breath of air, the water was perfectly smooth, the ice covered with snow, low and even, except a few broken pieces near the edge ; and the pools of water in the middle of the ice- fields just crusted over with young ice.

On the next day the ice closed upon them, and no opening was to be seen anywhere, except a hole, or lake, as it might be called, of about a mile and a half in circumference, where the ships lay fast to the ice with their ice-anchors.

They filled their casks with water from these ice-fields, which was very pure and soft. The men were playing 1.

Vapor Vjas passing. The steam carried by the tube from the top of the kettle was turned to water by wrapping the tube with a wet, cold mop. The Nore.

A sand-bar and lighthouse midway in the mouth of the Thames, forty-eight miles below London. Jfth of June.

In the year Tiarge iron hooks, bent nearly at right angles, with sharp points to catch In the Ice. The Life of Nelson 33 on the ice all day; but the Greenland pilots, who were further than they had ever been before, and considered that the season was far advancing, were alarmed at being- thus beset.

The next day there was not the smallest opening, the ships were within less than two lengths of each other, separated by ice, and neither having room to turn.

A day of thick fog followed : it was succeeded by clear weather, but the passage by which the ships had entered from the westward was closed, and no open water was in sight, either in that or any other quarter.

By the pilots' advice the men were set to cut a passage, and warp through the small openings to the westward. They sawed through pieces of ice twelve feet thick, and this labor continued the whole day, during which their utmost efforts did not move the ships above three hun- dred yards; while they were driven, together with the ice, far to the N.

Some- times a field of several acres square would be lifted up between two larger islands, and incorporated with them ; and thus these larger pieces continued to grow by aggre- gation.

Another day passed, and there seemed no proba- bility of getting the ships out, without a strong E. The season was far advanced, and every hour lessened the chance of extricating themselves.

Young as he was, Nelson was appointed to command one of the boats which were sent out to explore a pas- sage into the open water. It was the means of saving a boat belonging to the Racehorse from a singular but imminent danger.

Some of the officers had fired at and 1. The lowermost yard of the mainmast, twenty-five or thirty feet from the water.

As no other animal has so human- like an expression in its countenance, so also is there none that seems to possess more of the passions of hu- manity.

The wounded animal dived immediately, and brought up a number of its companions; and they all joined in an attack upon the boat.

They wrested an oar from one of the men ; and it was with the utmost diffi- culty that the crew could prevent them from staving or upsetting her, till the Carcass's boat came up: and the walruses, finding their enemies thus reinforced, dis- persed.

Young Nelson exposed himself in a more daring manner. It was not long before they were missed. The fog thickened, and Captain Lutwidge and his offi- cers became exceedingly alarmed for their safety.

Be- tween three and four in the morning the weather cleared, and the two adventurers were seen, at a considerable distance from the ship, attacking a huge bear.

From midnight to 4 A. On ship-board, the day beginning at midnight is divided Into fonr-hour "watches," except that the period from 4 to 8 P.

Flashed in the pan. Failed to discharge. The old flint-loclc musket was fired hy priming powder placed in a small pan at the base of the barrel and ignited by a spark: struclt with flint.

The Life of Nelson 35 beast; and the boy then returned, somewhat afraid of the consequences of his trespass. The captain repri- manded him sternly for conduct so unworthy of the office which he filled, and desired to know what motive he could have for hunting a bear.

They came back with information that the ice, though close all about them, was open to the westward, round the point by which they came in.

They said also, that upon the island they had had a fresh east wind. This intelligence consid- erably abated the hopes of the crew, for where they lay it had been almost calm, and their main dependence had been upon the effect of an easterly wind in clear- ing the bay.

There was but one alternative, either to wait the event of the weather upon the ships, or to betake themselves to the boats. The likelihood that it might be necessary to sacrifice the ships had been fore- seen ; the boats, accordingly, were adapted, both in num- ber and size, to transport, in case of emergency, the whole crew; and there were Dutch whalers upon the coast, in which they could all be conveyed to Europe.

As for wintering where they were, that dreadful experi- ment had been already tried too often. No time was to be lost; the ships had driven into shoal water, having but fourteen fathoms.

Should they, or the ice to which they were fast, take the ground, they must inevitably be lost: and at this time they were driving fast towards some rocks on the N.

Captain Phipps had sent for the officers of both ships, and told them his intention '36 The Life op Nelson of preparing the boats for going away.

They were immediately hoisted out, and the fitting begun. Canvas bread-bags were made, in case it should be necessary suddenly to desert the vessels ; and men were sent with the lead and line to the northward and eastward, to sound wherever they found cracks in the ice, that they might have notice before the ice took the ground; for, in that case, the ships must have instantly been crushed or overset.

On the 7th of August they began to haul the boats over the ice. Nelson having command of the four-oared cutter.

The men behaved excellently well, like true British seamen: they seemed reconciled to the thought of leaving the ships, and had full confidence in their officers.

About noon, the ice appeared rather more open near the vessels ; and as the wind was easterly, though there was but little of it, the sails were set, and they got about a mile to the westward.

However, all sail was kept upon them, to force them through whenever the ice slacked the least. The Commander therefore resolved to carry on both attempts together, moving the boats constantly, and taking every opportunity of getting the ships through.

A party was sent out next day to the westward, to examine the state of the ice: they returned with tidings that it was very heavy and close, consisting chiefly of large fields.

The 'ships, how- ever, moved something, and the ice itself was drifting westward. There was a thick fog, so that it was impos- sible to ascertain what advantage had been gained.

It The Life op Nelson " 37 continued on the 9th ; but the ships were moved a little through some very small openings: the mist cleared off in the afternoon; and it was then perceived that they had driven much more than could have been expected to the westward, and that the ice itself had driven still farther.

In the course of the day they got past the boats, and took them on board again. On the morrow the wind sprang up to the N.

All sail was set, and the ships forced their way through a great deal of very heavy ice. Here they remained for a few days, that the men might rest after their fatigue.

No insect was to be seen in this dreary country, nor any species of reptile, not even the common earthworm.

Large bodies of ice, called icebergs, filled up the valleys between high moun- tains, so dark, as, when contrasted with the snow, to appear black.

The color of the ice was a lively light green. Opposite to the place where they had fixed their observatory was one of these icebergs, above three hun- dred feet high; its side towards the sea was nearly perpendicular, and a stream of water issued from it.

Large pieces frequently broke off, and rolled down into the sea. There was no thunder nor lightning during 1. Shank of the test "bower anchor.

The "best bower is the larger of the two anchors usually carried at a vessel's bow. The shank is the main shaft of the anchor, between the stock and the flukes.

Richard Hakluyt c. The final edition of his chief work, "The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the English Nation," appeared in The sky was generally loaded with hard white clouds, from which it was never entirely free, even in the clearest weather.

They always knew when they were approach- ing the ice, long before they saw it, by a bright appear- ance near the horizon, which the Greenlandmen called the blink of the ice.

A platform supported by the crosstrees at the fore- mast head. Nelson was here doing the work of an "able seaman," presumably in command of men stationed in the foretop to work sails.

Watch and watch. Serving one watch on and one off throughout the twenty-four hours. Rated Mm as midshipman. In the eighteenth century there was a naval academy at Portsmouth accommodating about seventy "naval cadets.

They were instructed in navigation by the sailing-master, and were expected to qualify in three or four years for the grade of lieutenant.

The disease baffled all power of medicine; he was reduced almost to a skeleton ; the use of his limbs was for some time entirely lost; and the only hope that remained was from a voyage home.

Accordingly he was brought home by Captain Pigot, in the Dolphin; and had it not been for the attentive and careful kindness of that officer on the way, Nelson would never have lived to reach his native shores.

He had formed an acquaintance with Sir Charles Pole, Sir Thomas Troubridge, and other dis- tinguished officers, then, like himself, beginning their career: he had left them pursuing that career in full enjoyment of health and hope, and was returning from a country in which all things were to him iaew and Inter- esting, with a body broken down by sickness, and spirits which had sunk with his strength.

Long afterwards, when the name of Nelson was known as widely as that of England itself, he spoke of the feelings which he at this time endured.

My mind was staggered with a view of the difficulties I had to surmount, and the little interest I possessed. I could discover no means of reaching the object of my ambi- tion.

After a long and gloomy reverie, in which I al- most wished myself overboard, a sudden glow of pa- triotism was kindled within me, and presented my King and- country as my patron, 'Well then,' I exclaimed, 'I will be a hero!

Eighteen months in India. Nelson in an autobiographical Memoir States that he visited in the Seahorse "almost every part of the East Indies, from Bengal to Bussorah [Basra].

Laughton , p. If the ani- mal spirits fail, they represent it as an actual tempta- tion. The enthusiasm of Nelson's nature had taken a different direction, but its essence was the same.

Soon after his return, on the 8th of April, , he passed his examination for a lieutenancy. Captain Suckling sat at the head of the board ; and when the examination had ended, in a manner highly honorable to Nelson, rose from his seat, and introduced him to the examining captains as his nephew.

They expressed their wonder 1. Those who trust the guidance of emotion rather than reason in matters of religious experience and faith. Light from Heaven.

Comptroller of the "Navy. An Important officer at the head of the so-called Navy Board, which, prior to its amalgamation with the Admiralty Board in , exercised control over yards and docks, victualling, pay, and in general over the civil administration of the Navy.

With convoy. With merchant vessels under her protection. The Life of Nelson 41 that he had not informed them of this relationship be- fore; he replied, that he did not wish the younker to be favored; he knew his nephew would pass a good examination, and he had not been deceived.

The next day Nelson received his commission as Second Lieu- tenant of the Lowestoffe frigate. American and French privateers, under American colors, were at that time harassing our trade in the "West Indies: even a frigate was not sufficiently active for Nelson, and he repeatedly got appointed to the com- mand of one of the Lowestoffe' s tenders.

The First Lieutenant being ordered to board the prize, went below to put on his hanger. Captain 'William Locker.

Locker was a capable officer who had served under Admiral Hawke during the Seven Years' War. The excellent principles and teaching of Hawke in the art of naval war- fare may thus have been handed directly down to Nelson.

Schooners or other small craft employed by a larger vessel for carrying dispatches, boarding prizes, and similar duties. Applied to a privately owned vessel carrying a government commission letter-of-marque authorizing it to prey on enemy commerce.

A short, cut-and-thrust sword. About this time he lost his uncle. Captain Locker, however, who had perceived the excellent qualities of Nelson, and formed a friendship for him, which con- tinued during his life, recommended him warmly to Sir Peter Parker, then Commander-in-Chief upon that sta- tion.

He soon became First Lieutenant; and, on the 8th of De- cember, , was appointed Commander of the Badger brig; Collingwood again succeeding him in the Bristol, "While the Badger was lying in Montego Bay, Jamaica, the Glasgow, of twenty guns, came in and anchored there, and in two hours was in flames, the steward hav- ing set fire to her while stealing rum out of the after- hold.

Her crew were leaping into the water, when Nel- son came up in his boats, made them throw their powder overboard, and point their guns upward; and, by his presence of mind and personal exertions, prevented the loss of life which would otherwise have ensued.

The sailing-master, a petty officer on war-vessels en- trnsted with the navigation of the ship ; Inferior, In rank to a lien- tenant, 2.

Nelson's second in command at Trafalgar. Post captain, a title applied to officers actually holding commissions as captains and in command of vessels of the size to which their rank entitled them 20 guns or more , to distinguish them from acting captains and commanders of smaller vessels, who were often called captain by courtesy.

The Life of Nelson 43 sheathed with wood, which had been taken into the service. A short time after he left the Lowestoffe, that ship, with a small squadron, stormed the fort of St.

Nelson was fortunate in possessing good interest at the time when it could be most serviceable to him: his promotion had been almost as rapid as it could be ; and before he had attained the age of twenty-one he had gained that rank which brought all the honors of the service within his reach.

No opportunity, indeed, had yet been given him of distinguishing himself; but he was thoroughly master of his profession, and his zeal and ability were acknowledged wherever he was known.

Nelson offered his services to the Admiral and to Governor-general Ball- ing, and was appointed to command the batteries of Fort Charles at Port Koyal.

Register sMps, Spanish vessels carrying money or plate. Weights of about one hundred pounds. Spanish coins about equivalent to an American dollar.

The French fleet under d'Estaing afterward fought Hood off Chesapeake Bay, preventing relief from reaching Cornwallis at Yorktown.

Port Royal. Near Kingston, Jamaica. Of this Nelson was so well aware, that when he wrote to his friends in England, he told them they must not be surprised to hear of his learning to speak French.

D'Estaing, however, was either not aware of his own superiority, or not equal to the command with tvhich he was intrusted : he attempted nothing with this formidable armament; and General Bailing was thus left to execute a project which he had formed against the Spanish colonies.

Here it is that ai Canal between the two seas may most easily be formed ; — a work more important in its consequences than any which has ever yet been effected by human power.

Fort San Juan. San Juan del Norte, or Greytown, Nicaragua. Grenada and Leon. Situated between Lake Nicaragua and the Pacific coast. A city near the Pacific in the United States of Colom- bia ; perhaps formerly employed in referring to the west coast north of Peru.

Losing in another. A reference to the American Revolution. The Life of Nelson 45 occurred in fitting out the expedition delayed it till the season was too far advanced ; and the men were thus sent to adventure themselves, not so much against an enemy, whom they would have beaten, as against a cli- mate which would do the enemy's work.

Early in the year , five hundred men, destined for this service, were convoyed by Nelson from Port Eoyal to Cape Graeias a Dios, in Honduras.

Not a native was to be seen when they landed : they had been taught that the English came with no other intent than that of enslaving them, and sending them to Jamaica.

After a while, however, one of them ventured down, confiding in his knowledge of one of the party ; and by his means the neighboring tribes were conciliated with presents, and brought in.

They reached the river San Juan March 24th: and here, according to his orders. Nelson's services were to ter- minate ; but not a man in the expedition had ever been up the river, or knew the distances of any fortification from its mouth : and he, not being one who would turn back when so much was to be done, resolved to carry the soldiers up.

About two hundred, therefore, were embarked in the Mosquito shore-craft, and in two of the Einchmhrook's boats, and they began their voyage.

It was the latter end of the dry season, the worst time for 1. BlacJc River, The Rio Tinto, Negro, or Black River, in Honduras, Where tliere was a British settlement at this time.

Mosquito shore. Part of the eastern coast of Nicaragua. This labor continued for several days, when they came into deeper water; they had then currents and rapids to contend with, which would have been insurmountable, but for the skill of the Indians in such difficulties.

The brunt of the labor was borne by them and by the sailors — men never accus- tomed to stand aloof when any exertion of strength or hardihood is required.

The soldiers, less accustomed to rely upon themselves, were of little use. But all equally endured the violent heat of the sun rendered more intense by being reflected from the white shoals, while the high woods on both sides of the river were fre- quently so close as to prevent all refreshing circulation of air ; and during the night all were equally exposed to the heavy and unwholesome dews.

On the 9th of April they reached an island in the river called St. It commanded the river in a rapid and difficult part of the navigation.

Nelson, at the head of a few of his seamen, leaped upon the beach. The ground upon which he sprung was so muddy, that he had some difficulty in extricating himself, and lost his shoes: bare-footed, however, he advanced, and, in his own phrase, hoarded the hattery.

The Castle 1. Small guns mounted on pivots so that they may be turned freely to right or left. Hanged in for conspiring to assassinate George III.

The Life op Nelson 47 of St. Juan is situated about sixteen miles higher up : the stores and ammunition, however, were landed a few miles below the castle, and the men had to march through woods almost impassable.

One of the men was bitten under the eye by a snake, which darted upon him from the bough of a tree. He was unable to proceed from the violence of the pain: and when, after a short while, some of his comrades were sent back to assist him, he was dead, and the body already putrid.

Nelson himself narrowly escaped a similar fate. He had ordered his hammock to be slung under some trees, being exces- sively fatigued, and was sleeping, when a monitory lizard passed across his face.

The Indians happily ob- served the reptile, and, knowing what it indicated, awoke him. He started up, and found one of the deadliest serpents of the country coiled up at his feet.

Pie suf- fered from poison of another kind; for, drinking at a spring in which some boughs of the manchineel had been thrown, the effects were so severe, as, in the opinion of some of his friends, to inflict a lasting injury upon his constitution.

The Castle of St. Juan, is thirty-two miles below the Lake of Nicaragua, from which the river issues, and six- ty-nine from its mouth.

Boats reach the sea from thence in a day and a half; but their navigation back, even when unladen, is the labor of nine days. The English appeared before it on the 11th, two days after they had taken St.

Nelson's advice was, that it should instantly be carried by assault: but Nelson was not the commander; and it was thought proper to ob- serve all the formalities of a siege.

Ten days were wasted before this could be commenced: it was a work more of fatigue than of danger ; but fatigue was more to be dreaded than the enemy ; the rains set in : and, could the garrison have held out a little longer, disease would 48 The Life of Nelson liave rid them of their invaders.

Even the Indians sunk under it, the victims of "anusnal exertion, and of their own excesses. The place surrendered on the 24th.

Added to these evils, there was the want of all needful remedies; for, though, the expedition had been amply provided with hospital stores, river craft enough had not been pro- cured for transporting the requisite baggage ; and when much was to be left behind, provision for sickness was that which of all things men in health would be most ready to leave.

Now, when these medicines were re- quired, the river was swollen, and so turbulent, that its upward navigation was almost impracticable. Five months the English persisted in what may be called this war against nature; they then left a few men, who seemed proof against the climate, to retain the Castle 1.

Orderly men. Hospital attendants. The Life of Nelson 49 till tlie Spaniards should choose to retake it, and make them prisoners. The rest abandoned their baleful con- quest.

Eighteen hundred men were sent to different posts upon this wretched expedition; not more than three hundred and eighty ever returned.

The H in chin- brook's complement consisted of two hundred men; eighty-seven took to their beds in one night, and of the whole crew not more than ten survived.

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No Woman So Fair Lions of Judah Book 2 By Gilbert Morris. Save for Later Save No Woman So Fair Lions of Judah Book 2 For Later. Create a List. Download to App.

Length: pages 10 hours. Description Book 2 of Lions of Judah. Much-loved master storyteller Gilbert Morris has turned an imaginative pen to the lives of the patriarchs.

Combining extensive research with skillful plotting, Morris creates believable scenarios in which his fictional characters are worthy of their biblical counterparts.

The result is an exciting story with riveting, action-packed adventures that will entertain, enlighten, and challenge readers to think in new ways about familiar stories from the Bible.

In No Woman So Fair , Abram and Sarai struggle with the call of God on their lives and his promise to give them a child. Their battles with doubt and temptation will have readers glued to the pages and seeing spiritual forbears in a new light.

Religious Fiction. Christian Fiction. All categories. Home Books Christian Fiction. About the author. He lives in Gulf Shores, Alabama with his wife, Johnnie.

Related authors. Related to No Woman So Fair Lions of Judah Book 2 Titles In This Series 6 View More. Heart of a Lion Lions of Judah Book 1 Author Gilbert Morris.

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Religious Romance. Ancient Fiction. Civil War Era Fiction. Jewish Fiction. Book Preview No Woman So Fair Lions of Judah Book 2 - Gilbert Morris.

Cover Part One The Courtship How beautiful you are, my darling! Oh, how beautiful! Song of Songs Chapter 1 The hot desert wind swirled dust devils across the parched earth, whipping up the sparse vegetation that had managed to sprout after the meager rains of spring.

Look at him! Yes, I am, Hazil. Hazil reached out his hands. Can I carry your box, sir? Am I late? You stop that! After all, his future son-in-law is here.

Yes—he just went inside. You think Hanna will have this one? Mahita nodded. What does she have to do with it?

But she comes with a good dowry—that must be worth something to a man. Why ever not? What about old Rashim?

Leave me be. You know how Garai will yell. No, leave it down, Zulda. Yes, mistress. Sarai said shortly. Why…what else is there for a woman to do? What kind of a man will you pick?

Is that all? At that moment Sarai entered and cooed innocently, Oh, am I late? You look very nice, Zaroni said. Because it amuses me, Mother.

Come along. Where will it be? Across the northern sector of the city. Hanna snapped, Women have no place arguing with men! Sarai turned to glare at her sister but said nothing.

It has got to stop! Garai blurted out. She will have to marry now! Zaroni stared at her son. Who have you picked out this time?

Elam who owns the vineyards outside of town? Sarai stared at her mother. What is it now? Who is it this time? Or is it three? You may as well tell him and let him have his screaming fit.

In the next world, then? Chapter 2 The bleating of the sheep and the sight of the young kids butting each other pleased Terah.

Terah scanned the horizon and frowned. The temple? But he was there yesterday! He never shows any interest in that sort of thing, Nahor scoffed.

Terah asked. Terah retorted. Yes, he was. All right, I will. What will you do, Father? You ought to make him get married. Huz shook his head.

He stayed here through most of the night yesterday. Yes, I saw him. I wish, Huz said thoughtfully, that everyone in our city were as devout as Abram.

He wants more. More of what, master? Hunger for what? Hunger for the gods, of course. Rahaz turned and glared at the young man.

Speak to me? What do you mean? Start your free trial. Page 1 of 1. Reviews Reviews. What did you think? Third Hokage decides to use the last resource at his disposal, the same technique that in the past has saved the village of the leaf, meanwhile Sasuke reaches Kankuro and Gaara, a new battle promises.

Directors: Hayato Date , Harume Kosaka Stars: Junko Takeuchi , Noriaki Sugiyama , Chie Nakamura , Shinpachi Tsuji.

Directors: Hayato Date , Toshiya Niidome Stars: Junko Takeuchi , Noriaki Sugiyama , Chie Nakamura , Shinpachi Tsuji.

The battle between Gaara and Sasuke continues and the monster inside the sand boy seems to feed on his old wounds.

To neutralize the powerful opponent, the pupil of Kakashi goes beyond his limits with devastating consequences. Through Gaara's migraines we discover his tormented childhood and from where his illness of life began.

Meanwhile, Naruto decides to face him to protect his best friends. Yashamaru explains the truth to Gaara about his existence; Naruto tries to protect his friends while contemplating his and Gaara's similarities.

Directors: Hayato Date , Masaaki Kumagai Stars: Junko Takeuchi , Noriaki Sugiyama , Chie Nakamura , Akira Ishida. Once all women and children are evacuated, the Hidden Leaf Village launches its counter attack; Naruto defeats Gaara and Orochimaru has something precious taken from him.

Directors: Hayato Date , Akira Shimizu Stars: Junko Takeuchi , Noriaki Sugiyama , Chie Nakamura , Akira Ishida. All Titles TV Episodes Celebs Companies Keywords Advanced Search.

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