Southern Water Tribe

Some articles on southern water tribe, water:

The Last Airbender - Plot
... older brother, Sokka (Jackson Rathbone), are near a river at the Southern Water Tribe, a small village in the South Pole ... has declared war on the other three nations of Water, Earth, and Air in their attempt to conquer the world ... Zuko and some Fire Nation soldiers arrive at the Southern Water Tribe to demand the villagers hand over the Avatar ...
Agni Kai - Characters
... Whitman) is a fourteen-year-old Waterbender of the Southern Water Tribe ... Katara is the only surviving waterbender of the Southern Water Tribe and one of only two Waterbenders able to manipulate and control human bodies by ... Sokka (Jack DeSena) is a fifteen-year-old non-bender warrior of the Southern Water Tribe ...

Famous quotes containing the words southern water, tribe, southern and/or water:

    It was not a Southern watermelon that Eve took: we know it because she repented.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    Public speaking is done in the public tongue, the national or tribal language; and the language of our tribe is the men’s language. Of course women learn it. We’re not dumb. If you can tell Margaret Thatcher from Ronald Reagan, or Indira Gandhi from General Somoza, by anything they say, tell me how. This is a man’s world, so it talks a man’s language.
    Ursula K. Le Guin (b. 1929)

    No: until I want the protection of Massachusetts to be extended to me in some distant Southern port, where my liberty is endangered, or until I am bent solely on building up an estate at home by peaceful enterprise, I can afford to refuse allegiance to Massachusetts, and her right to my property and life. It costs me less in every sense to incur the penalty of disobedience to the State than it would to obey. I should feel as if I were worth less in that case.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Beauclerc: You’ve got a good memory for one who drinks.
    Eddie: Drinkin’ don’t bother my memory. If it did, I wouldn’t drink. I couldn’t. You see, I’d forget how good it was. Then where’d I be? I’d start drinkin’ water again.
    Jules Furthman (1888–1960)