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Ailie answered apartment appeared arms auld Balfour better blood body bridge brought Burley called cause Claverhouse command continued Cuddie danger death deep direct Duke Edith enemy entered exclaimed expect eyes face faith favour fear feelings fire follow give hand hath head hear heard heart Henry honour hope horse hour Jenny keep King Lady land leave less light live look Lord Evandale Macbriar manner means mind Miss Bellenden morning Morton never occasion officer once party passed person prepared present prisoner reason received replied rest seemed seen side soon speak stranger suppose sword tell thee thing thou thought tion took trust turned voice wild window wish woman young
Страница 24 - Whate'er he did was done with so much ease, In him alone 'twas natural to please : His motions all accompanied with grace ; And paradise was open'd in his face.
Страница 46 - Is not the whole land before thee? separate thyself, I pray thee, from me : if thou wilt take the left hand, then I will go to the right ; or if thou depart to the right hand, then I will go to the left.
Страница 339 - ... tea, which, though excellent hyson, is necessarily weaker and more insipid in the last cup. N"ow, as I think the one is by no means improved by the luscious lump of half-dissolved sugar usually found at the bottom of it, so I am of opinion that a history, growing already vapid, is but dully crutched up by a detail of circumstances which every reader must have anticipated, even though the author exhaust on them every flowery epithet in the language.
Страница 95 - When I think of death, Mr Morton, as a thing worth thinking of, it is in the hope of pressing one day some well-fought and hard-won field of battle, and dying with the shout of victory in my ear— that would be worth dying for, and more, it would be worth having lived for...
Страница 95 - ... die — it has struck — you are alive and safe, and the lot has fallen on those fellows who were to murder you. — It is not the expiring pang that is worth thinking of in an event that must happen one day, and may befall us on any given moment — it is the memory which the soldier leaves behind him, like the long train of light that follows the sunken sun — that is all which is worth caring for, which distinguishes the death of the brave or the ignoble.