The Waverley Anecdotes,: Illustrative of the Incidents, Characters, and Scenery, Described in the Novels and Romances of Sir Walter Scott, Bart, Τόμος 1
J. Cochrane and J. McCrone, 1833 - 468 σελίδες
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ancient answered appear arms battle better bishop body border brought called carried castle cause character chief close command continued court death described died Duke Earl Edinburgh employed enemies England English existence fairies formed fortune friends gave give given ground hands head held Highlands hills honour horse human inhabitants interesting James king known lady land late least less lived looked Lord Louis Macgregor manner marched mark master means mind minister murder nature never night novel observed occasion officer once original party passed perhaps period person poor possessed present probably remains remarkable rendered resided respect ruins Scotland Scots Scottish seems seen side spirit standing subjects supposed taken thing thought tion took torture tower town turn whole witches young
Σελίδα 301 - Mislead night-wanderers, laughing at their harm ? Those that Hobgoblin call you, and sweet Puck, You do their work, and they shall have good luck : Are not you he ? Puck.
Σελίδα 285 - The bittern clamoured from the moss, The wind blew loud and shrill; Yet the craggy pathway she did cross, To the eiry Beacon Hill. "I watched her steps, and silent came Where she sat her on a stone; — No watchman stood by the dreary flame, It burned all alone. "The second night I kept her in sight, Till to the fire she came, And, by Mary's might! an armed Knight Stood by the lonely flame.
Σελίδα 267 - IF thou would'st view fair Melrose aright, Go visit it by the pale moon-light; For the gay beams of lightsome day Gild, but to flout, the ruins gray.
Σελίδα 283 - It was a barren scene, and wild, Where naked cliffs were rudely piled; But ever and anon between Lay velvet tufts of loveliest green; And well the lonely infant knew Recesses where the wall-flower grew, And honey-suckle loved to crawl Up the low crag and ruined wall.
Σελίδα 82 - Their fear kythed in this, that multitudes breaking up cellars, did cast themselves down there fearing the enemies' approach. The provost came into one house amongst many, where there were a number lying panting, and desired them to rise for their own defence. They answered their hearts were away, they would fight no more although they should be killed. And then although they had been both willing and stout, yet they were unable to resist, for they had casten all their armes from them by the way,...
Σελίδα x - Zealous, yet modest; innocent, though free ; Patient of toil ; serene amidst alarms ; Inflexible in faith ; invincible in arms.
Σελίδα 227 - ... the humblest in his conversation and habit, and the most painful and indefatigable to win over any man to his side, that he thought capable of doing him either...
Σελίδα 116 - From seven years of age till thirty he never grew taller ; but after thirty he shot up to three feet nine inches, and there fixed. Jeffery became a considerable part of the entertainment of the court. Sir William Davenant wrote a poem called Jeffreidos, on a battle between him and a turkey-cock ;3 and in 1638 was published a very small book called the New Year's Gift...
Σελίδα 343 - Cave, which ranges between two vast limestone rocks, and on the east is nearly 200 feet in depth. On the west it is skirted by the precipice which frowns over the great cavern, and rears its abrupt head to the height of 260 feet.
Σελίδα 117 - He probably did not long remain in slavery ; for at the beginning of the civil war he was made a captain in the royal army, and in 1644 attended the queen to France, where he remained till the Restoration. At last, upon suspicion of his being privy to the Popish plot, he was taken up in 1682, and confined in the gate-house, Westminster, where he ended his life, in the sixty-third year of his age.