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abbess Alice Augustus bag-piper battle of Waterloo beauty Bertha Bill Jones Black Norris Blainor bosom bright brother brow Castellon child cold comte comtesse Conrad conscripts countenance cried dance dark daughter dead death door Esfahan Euphemia Eveleen exclaimed eyes face fair fear feeling fell Frederick gazed Genoa Ghent grave gudesire hand happy hast heard heart heaven Hermann hope hour husband Ichabod knew lady Lancey laughed length Leopold light lips living looked lover Lowton Lubeck marriage Master Willibald Merset monk morning mother Myrvin never night once Orville pale passed poor Rebecca Redgauntlet replied returned Richard Vernon Roderick Rosalie round Ruttler Schwartzwald seemed Shrewsbury silent smile soldier soon sorrow soul Steenie stood stranger tears tell thee thing thou thought turned uttered voice Wido wife woman words wrecker Yorkshire Wolds young youth
207 ページ - They that waited at the table were just the wicked serving-men and troopers, that had done their work and cruel bidding on earth. There was the Lang Lad of the Nethertown, that helped to take Argyle; and the bishop's summoner, that they called the Deil's Rattle-bag; and the wicked guardsmen in their laced coats; and the savage Highland Amorites, that shed blood like water; and...
196 ページ - ... and few folk liked either the name or the conditions of the creature — they thought there was something in it by ordinar — and my gudesire was not just easy in mind when the door shut on him, and he saw himself in the room wi' naebody but the laird, Dougal MacCallum, and the major, a thing that hadna chanced to him before.
192 ページ - twas a gallant thing to see that crowning show, Valor and love, and a king above, and the royal beasts below. Ramped and roared the lions, with horrid laughing jaws; They bit, they glared, gave blows like beams, a wind went with their paws; With wallowing might and stifled roar they rolled...
203 ページ - Speak out, sirrah," said the Laird, assuming a look of his father's, a very particular ane, which he had when he was angry — it seemed as if the wrinkles of his frown made that self-same fearful shape of a horse's shoe in the middle of his brow ; — — " Speak out, sir! I will know your thoughts ; — do you suppose that I have this money ?" " Far be it frae me to say so,
206 ページ - They rode into the outer courtyard, through the muckle faulding yetts and aneath the auld portcullis; and the whole front of the house was lighted, and there were pipes and fiddles, and as much dancing and deray within as used to be at Sir Robert's house at Pace and Yule, and such high seasons.
199 ページ - it shall never break my service to Sir Robert; and I will answer his next whistle, so be you will stand by me, Hutcheon.' Hutcheon had nae will to the wark, but he had stood by Dougal in battle and broil, and he wad not fail him at this pinch; so...
193 ページ - Ilk, who lived in these parts before the dear years. The country will lang mind him ; and our fathers used to draw breath thick if ever they heard him named. He was out wi' the Hielandmen in Montrose's time; and again he was in the hills wi...
198 ページ - ... the order of the grand funeral. Now, Dougal looked aye waur and waur when night was coming, and was aye the last to gang to his bed, whilk was in a little round just opposite the chamber of dais, whilk his master occupied while he was living, and where he now lay in state, as they...
200 ページ - ... against him in the rental-book. Weel, away he trots to the Castle, to tell his story, and there he is introduced to Sir John, sitting in his father's chair in deep mourning, with weepers and hanging cravat, and a small walking rapier by his side, instead of the auld broadsword that had a hundred weight of steel about it, what with blade, chape, and basket-hilt.