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answered apartment appearance arms Ashton asked attended better body Bucklaw Butler Caleb called Captain castle cause character circumstances Dalgetty daughter David Deans death desire door Duke Duncan Effie expected expression eyes father fear feelings followed gave give hand head hear heard heart Highland honour hope horse hour interest Jeanie keep Keeper Lady land least leave length less living look Lord Lucy manner Marquis Master means mind morning nature never night observed occasion once party passed person poor present Ravenswood reason received remained replied respect Scotland seemed seen side sister soon speak supposed sure tell thing thought tion tone true turn voice weel wish woman young
Pagina 14 - But when the hour of trouble comes to the mind or to the body — and seldom may it visit your Leddyship — and when the hour of death comes, that comes to high and low — lang and late may it be yours — O, my Leddy, then it isna what we hae dune for oursells, but what we hae dune for others, that we think on maist pleasantly.
Pagina 6 - Swine, fool, swine," said the herd, "every fool knows that." "And swine is good Saxon," said the Jester; "but how call you the sow when she is flayed, and drawn, and quartered, and hung up by the heels, like a traitor?" "Pork," answered the swine-herd. "I am very glad every fool knows that too...
Pagina 6 - ... delights to lose itself, while imagination considers them as the paths to yet wilder scenes of silvan solitude. Here the red rays of the sun shot a broken and discoloured light, that partially hung upon the shattered boughs and mossy trunks of the trees, and there they illuminated in brilliant patches the portions of turf to which they made their way. A considerable open space, in the midst of this glade, seemed formerly to have been dedicated to the rites of Druidical...
Pagina 7 - Roman soldiery, flung their gnarled arms over a thick carpet of the most delicious green sward ; in some places they were intermingled with beeches, hollies, and copsewood of various descriptions, so closely as totally to intercept the level beams of the sinking sun ; in others they receded from each other, forming those long sweeping vistas, in the intricacy of which the eye delights to lose itself, while imagination considers them as the paths to yet wilder scenes of sylvan solitude.