They gained the first and second Palisades at the point of the sword.
They turned into a sort of lane that led below the Palisades.
At six, when the smoke was rising from the stone chimneys behind the Palisades, Ray came back to say that all was well.
But the rough bush lopers inside the Palisades were expert marksmen.
The block-houses were demolished, the Palisades beaten down, the guns dismounted, the barracks reduced to ruins.
All the weaker places were strengthened by means of Palisades.
Our spirit goes out into the night of these Palisades and dilates into immensity.
This landscape is from the Palisades, where we have roamed in leisure hours.
For it is matter of wonder that some more colossal vulgarian has not stuck up a sign a mile long on the Palisades.
The luminous night which enwraps the Palisades is a solemn mighty chord.
"a fence of stakes," c.1600, from Middle French palissade (15c.), from Provençal palissada, from palissa "a stake or paling," from Gallo-Romance *palicea, from Latin palus "stake" (see pale (n.)). Military sense is attested from 1690s. The Palisades, along the Hudson River opposite New York City, so called by 1823.