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書籍 Nothing can be more wildly beautiful than the situation of Dunolly. The ruins are... の書籍検索結果
" Nothing can be more wildly beautiful than the situation of Dunolly. The ruins are situated upon a bold and precipitous promontory, overhanging Loch Etive, and distant about a mile from the village and port of Oban. "
The lord of the Isles, a poem - 303 ページ
sir Walter Scott (bart.) 著 - 1815
全文表示 - この書籍について

The Scottish tourist, and itinerary; or, A guide to the scenery and ...

Scottish tourist - 1845
...very picturesque situation, upon the summit of a great basaltic rock, precipitous upon three sides. The principal part which remains is the donjon or...buildings, overgrown with ivy, attest that it had once been a place of importance, as large apparently as Dunstaffnage. This was the ancient Castle of...

The Lord of the Isles: The Field of Waterloo, and Other Poems

Walter Scott - 1845 - 396 ページ
...many Highland chiefs lost theirs. Nothing can be more wildly beautiful than the situation of Dunolly. The ruins are situated upon a bold and precipitous...overhanging Loch Etive, and distant about a mile from the vill ige and port of Oban. The principal part which remains is the donjon or keep ; but fragments of...

Staffa and Iona described and illustrated

Staffa - 1850
...describes the Castle of Dunolly : — ' Nothing can be more wildly beautiful than the situation of Dunolly, The ruins are situated upon a bold and precipitous...once a place of importance, as large apparently as Ardtornish or Dunstaffnage. These fragments enclose a courtyard, of which the keep probably formed...

Black's Picturesque Tourist of Scotland

1851 - 543 ページ
...that once powerful family.* • " Nothing can be more wildly beautiral than the situation of Dunolly. The ruins are situated upon a bold and precipitous promontory overhanging Loch TENTH TOUR. OBAN TO SKYE. TOURISTS visiting Skye generally start from Glasgow t>y steamer, or if they...

The Poetical Works of Sir Walter Scott, Bart: Complete in One Volume. With ...

Walter Scott - 1854 - 840 ページ
...Highland chiefs lost theirs. Nothing can be more wildly beautiful than the situation of Dnnolly. Tbe ruins are situated upon a bold and precipitous promontory, overhanging Loch Etive, and distant about а mile from tbe village and port of Oban. The principal pan which remains is the donjon or keep ;...

New Monthly Magazine, 第 105 巻

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, Theodore Edward Hook, Thomas Hood, William Harrison Ainsworth - 1855
...described by Sir Walter Scott : " Nothing can be more wildly beautiful than the situation of Dunolly. The ruins are situated upon a bold and precipitous...it had been once a place of importance, as large, probably, as Ardtornish or Dunstaffnage. These fragments enclose a court-yard, of which the keep probably...

The New Monthly Magazine, 第 105 巻

1855
...described by Sir Walter Scott : " Nothing- can be more wildly beautiful than the situation of Dunolly. The ruins are situated upon a bold and precipitous...it had been once a place of importance, as large, probably, as Ardtomish or Dunstaffnage. These fragments enclose a court-yard, of which the keep probably...

The Poetical Works of Sir Walter Scott

Walter Scott - 1855 - 840 ページ
...Dunolly. The ruiim are situated upon a hold and prL-cipiloin promontory, overhauling Loc'h Ktivi-, ami distant about a mile from the village and port of Oban. The prinrip>il pan which rcmamx \t the donjon or keep ; but frngmenl* of other buildingn. over^^own with...

Black's Picturesque Tourist of Scotland

Adam and Charles Black (Firm) - 1856 - 659 ページ
...precipitous promontory overhanging the bay of Oban, and distant about half a mile from the village. The principal part which remains is the donjon or...buildings, overgrown with ivy, attest that it had once been a place of importance, as large, apparently, as Ardtornish or Dunstaffnage. These fragments...

Black's Picturesque Tourist of Scotland

Adam and Charles Black (Firm), Charles Black - 1859 - 591 ページ
...precipitous promontory overhanging the bay of Oban, and distant about half a mile from the village. The principal part which remains is the donjon or...buildings, overgrown with ivy, attest that it had once been a place of importance, as large, apparently, as Ardtornish or Dunstaffnage. These fragments...




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