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admiration agency amongst appropriate beauties benevolent candour Catherine of Medicis cause character of Scott's characteristic charm circum circumstances copiousness delineation dialogue dramatic excellence ductions eloquence exquisite fable fair dealing faith Falstaff feelings force genius of Scott give Goethe grace Gurth Guy Mannering heart Henry hero high genius highest honourable humour Iago imagined imitation imitative power impassioned instance invention Ivanhoe kindly affection Lady Macbeth language Lecture less ludicrous Macbeth machinery Marmion ment Midsummer Night's Dream misanthropy moral Morton narrative nature noble Norman novels objects observation Old Mortality Othello parallel passion pathetic perhaps personages picture picturesque effect poetic imagery poetry polite letters popular power of Scott's princes racter religious remarkable repose Rob Roy Saxon scene Scott's dramatic Scott's genius selfish Shak Shakspeare and Scott Shakspeare's Shakspearian speare spirit Stamford Street strong supernatural tale tion truth uncon variety Varney vices virtues Wamba Waverley word
Страница 53 - The intelligible forms of ancient poets, The fair humanities of old religion, The power, the beauty, and the majesty, That had their haunts in dale, or piny mountain. Or forest by slow stream, or pebbly spring, Or chasms and wat'ry depths; all these have vanished ; They live no longer in the faith of reason!
Страница 16 - It is but too true doctrine, friend Wamba, however it got into thy fool's pate." "Nay, I can tell you more," said Wamba, in the same tone; there is old Alderman Ox continues to hold his Saxon epithet, while he is under the charge of serfs and bondsmen such as thou, but becomes Beef, a fiery French gallant, when he arrives before the worshipful jaws that are destined to consume him. Mynheer Calf, too, becomes Monsieur de Veau in the like manner; he is Saxon when he requires tendance, and takes a Norman...
Страница 77 - I shall despair. — There is no creature loves me ; And, if I die, no soul will pity me : — Nay, wherefore should they? since that I myself Find in myself no pity to myself.
Страница 16 - 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 swineherd. "I am very glad every fool knows that too...
Страница 41 - Saxon gentlemen are laughing," he said, " because a poor man, such as me, thinks my life, or the life of six of my degree, is worth that of Vich Ian Vohr, it's like enough they may be very right ; but if they laugh because they think I would not keep my word, and come back to redeem him, I can tell them they ken neither the heart of a Hielandman, nor the honour of a gentleman.
Страница 59 - My hounds are bred out of the Spartan kind, So flew'd, so sanded ; and their heads are hung With ears that sweep away the morning dew ; Crook-knee'd and dew-lapp'd like Thessalian bulls ; Slow in pursuit, but match'd in mouth like bells, Each under each.
Страница 47 - They say, best men are moulded out of faults; And, for the most, become much more the better For being a little bad: so may my husband.
Страница 23 - Well, whiles I am a beggar, I will rail, And say, there is no sin but to be rich ; And being rich, my virtue then shall be, To say, there is no vice but beggary.
Страница 15 - Fangs, and leave the herd to their destiny, which, whether they meet with bands of travelling soldiers, or of outlaws, or of wandering pilgrims, can be little else than to be converted into Normans before morning, to thy no small ease and comfort." " The swine turned Normans to my comfort!" quoth Gurth; "expound that to me, Wamba, for my brain is too dull, and my mind too vexed, to read riddles.
Страница 15 - I have consulted my legs upon this matter, and they are altogether of opinion that to carry my gay garments through these sloughs would be an act of unfriendship to my sovereign person and royal wardrobe ; wherefore, Gurth, I advise thee to call off Fangs, and leave the herd to their destiny, which, whether they meet with bands of travelling soldiers, or of outlaws, or of wandering pilgrims, can be little else than to be converted into Normans before morning, to thy no small ease and comfort.