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affection answered appeared approached arms army asked attended Baron Bradwardine called Captain cause CHAPTER character charge Chief Chieftain circumstances clan Colonel command continued course danger dear Edward English entered Evan expressed eyes father favour feelings Fergus Flora followed gave give hand head heard hero Highland honour hope horse interest kind Lady least leave length less letter live look Lord Mac-Ivor Major manner matter means military mind Miss morning natural never night Note observed occasion officer once opinion party passed perhaps person poor present Prince proposed reason received rendered replied respect Rose Scotland seemed seen short side soldiers soon spirit supposed Talbot thing thought tion took turned usual Waverley Waverley's whole wish young
Página 93 - Amen, amen ! but come what sorrow can, It cannot countervail the exchange of joy That one short minute gives me in her sight: Do thou but close our hands with holy words, Then love-devouring death do what he dare, It is enough I may but call her mine.
Página 66 - He thought he saw an unusual blaze of light fall on the book while he was reading, which he at first imagined might happen by some accident in the candle. But lifting up his eyes, he apprehended, to his extreme amazement, that there was before him, as it were, suspended in the air, a visible representation of the Lord Jesus Christ upon the cross, surrounded on all sides with a glory ; and was impressed, as if a voice, or something equivalent to a voice, had come to him, to this effect, (for he was...
Página lvii - Waken, lords and ladies gay, On the mountain dawns the day; All the jolly chase is here, With hawk and horse and hunting-spear Hounds are in their couples yelling, Hawks are whistling, horns are knelling, Merrily, merrily, mingle they, "Waken, lords and ladies gay.
Página 114 - Hie away, hie away, Over bank and over brae, Where the copsewood is the greenest, Where the fountains glisten sheenest, Where the lady-fern grows strongest, Where the morning dew lies longest, Where the black-cock sweetest sips it, Where the fairy latest trips it: Hie to haunts right seldom seen, Lovely, lonesome, cool and green, Over bank and over brae, Hie away, hie away. " Do the verses he sings," asked Waverley, " belong to old Scottish poetry, Miss Bradwardine ? " " I believe not,
Página lviii - You shall see him brought to bay; ' Waken, lords and ladies gay.' Louder, louder chant the lay, Waken, lords and ladies gay! Tell them youth and mirth and glee Run a course as well as we; Time, stern huntsman! who can baulk, Stanch as hound and fleet as hawk; Think of this, and rise with day Gentle lords and ladies gay!
Página 31 - ... he had read, and stored in a memory of uncommon tenacity, much curious, though ill-arranged and miscellaneous information. In English literature he was master of Shakspeare and Milton, of our earlier dramatic authors ; of many picturesque and interesting passages from our old historical chronicles ; and was particularly well acquainted with Spenser, Drayton, and other poets who have exercised themselves on romantic fiction...
Página 38 - was at a knight's house, who had many servants to attend him, that brought in his meat with their heads covered with blue caps, the table being more than half furnished with great platters of porridge, each having a little piece of sodden meat. And when the table was served, the servants did sit down with us ; but the upper mess [those sitting above the salt-vat], instead of porridge, had a pullet with some prunes in the broth.