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are still on thy craven crest! Vengeance on the band place, which the Duke occupies.)—Thou standest accused of ye ! [RUDIGER is dragged off to the sacristy. of having perverted the laws of our order; for that,

Rod. Brethren, we stand discovered! What is to being a mortal enemy to the House of Aspen, thou be done to him who shall descry our mystery ? hast abused thy sacred authority to pander to thy

ELDEST JUDGE. He must become a brother of our private revenge; and to this Wolfstein has been witorder, or die !

Rod. This man will never join us! He cannot put Rod. Chief among our circles, I have but acted his hand into ours, which are stained with the blood according to our laws. of his wife and son: he must therefore die ! (Mur DUKE. Thou hast indeed observed the letter of our murs in the assembly.) Brethren! I wonder not at statutes, and woe am I that they do warrant this your reluctance ; but the man is powerful, has friends night's bloody work! I cannot do unto thee as I and allies to buckler his cause. It is over with us, I would, but what I can I will. Thou hast not inand with our order, unless the laws are obeyed. deed transgressed our law, but thou hast wrested and (Fainter murmurs.) Besides, have we not sworn a abused it: kneel down, therefore, and place thy hands deadly oath to execute these statutes ? (A dead silence.) betwixt mine. (RODERIC kneels as directed.) I deTake to thee the steel and the cord (to the eldest grade thee from thy sacred office (spreads his hands, as judge.)

pushing RODERIC from him.) If after two days thou ELDEST JUDGE. He has done no evil-he was the darest to pollute Bavarian ground by thy footsteps, be companion of my battle-I will not !

it at the peril of the steel and the cord (RODERIC Rod. (to another.) Do thou—and succeed to the rises.) I dissolve this meeting (all rise.) Judges and rank of him who has disobeyed. Remember your oath! condemners of others, God teach you knowledge of (Member takes the dagger, and goes irresolutely forward; yourselves! (All bend their heads-Duke breaks his looks into the sacristy, and comes back.)

rod, and comes forward.) Mem. He has fainted-fainted in anguish for his Ron. Lord Duke, thou hast charged me with wife and his son; the bloody ground is strewed with treachery—thou art my liege lord—but who else dares his white hairs, torn by those hands that have fought maintain the accusation, lies in his throat for Christendom. I will not be your butcher.—(Throws Hen. (rushing from the sacristy.) Villain ! I accept down the dagger.)

thy challenge! BER. Irresolute and perjured! the robber of my in Rod. Vain boy! my lance shall chastise thee in the heritance, the author of my exile, shall die!

lists—there lies my gage. Rod. Thanks, Bertram. Execute the doom-se DUKE. Henry, on thy allegiance, touch it not. (To cure the safety of the holy tribunal !

Roderic.) Lists shalt thou never more enter; lance
[BERTRAM seizes the dagger, and is about to shalt thou never more wield (draws his sword.) With

rush into the sacristy, when three loud knocks this sword wast thou dubbed a knight; with this
are heard at the door.

sword I dishonour thee—I thy prince-(strikes him ALL. Hold ! Hold !

slightly with the flat of the sword)—I take from thee the
[The Duke of Bavaria, attended by many mem- degree of knight, the dignity of chivalry. Thou art

bers of the Invisible Tribunal, enters, dressed no longer a free German noble; thou art honourless
in a scarlet mantle trimmed with ermine, and and rightless ; the funeral obsequies shall be per-
wearing a ducal crown.He carries a rod in formed for thee as for one dead to knightly honour
his hand.-Al rise.-A murmur among the and to fair fame; thy spurs shall be hacked from thy
members, who whisper to each other, “ The heels; thy arms baffled and reversed by the common
Duke," " The Chief,&c.

executioner. Go, fraudful and dishonoured, hide thy Rod. The Duke of Bavaria ! I am lost.

shame in a foreign land ! (RODERIC shovis a dumb exDUKE. (sees the bodies.) I am too late the victims pression of rage.) Lay hands on Bertram of Ebersdorf. have fallen.

as I live, he shall pay the forfeiture of his outlawry. Hen. (who enters with the Duke.) Gracious Heaven! Henry, aid us to remove thy father from this charnelO George!

house. Never shall he know the dreadful secret. Be Rud. (from the sacristy.) Henry-it is thy voice it mine to soothe his sorrows, and to restore the hosave me!

(HENRY rushes into the sacristy. nour of the House of Aspen. DUKE. Roderic of Maltingen, descend from the seat which thou hast dishonoured—(RODERIC leaves his

(Curtain slowly falls.)

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"AUCAINDRANE, or the Ayrshire tra-

gedy," 770.
Ayr, loyalty of the men of, rewarded by

King Robert Bruce, 452, n.

A.
"ABBOT," Verses from the, 684-5.
Abercorn, Marquis of, suggestion of, re-

garding a passage in Marmion, 78. n.;
dedication of “ The Lady of the
Lake" to, 176.

Marchioness of, 97, n.
Abercromby, Sir Ralph, tribute to the

memory of, 97.
Achaius, King of Scotland, 161, n.
Adam, Right Hon. William, a specimen

of minstrel recitation obtained from,

552-3.
Addison, his criticism on Chevy Chase,

539, 540.
Adolphus, J. L., Esq. extracts from his

"Letters on the Author of Waverley,"

385, n. ; 516, n.; 526, n; 533.
AHRIMAN," 708.
Albania, a poem, extract from, 610.
Albyn's Anthology, Songs written for,

654, 655, 656, 669, 670.
Alexander III. “the last Scottish king

of the pure Celtic race," 542.
Alexandre, Mons., the ventriloquist,

“ LINES ADDRESSED TO," 705.
A LICE BRAND," 205. 246, Th.
ALLEN-A-DALE," 315.
Alvanley, Lady, 649, n.
Ambition, personification of, 271.
"Ancient Mariner," Coleridge's, 658,

468.
" ANCIENT GAELIC MELODY," 673.
Ancram Moor, battle of, 594.
Anglo-Saxons, poetry of, 676.
Angus, Archibald, sixth Earl of, called

“ Bell-the-Cat," 122. 134. 163.
Angus, seventh Earl of, 30). 65. 187. 235.
“AN HOUR WITH THEE,” 711.
“Annual Review," the critical notices

from, 7. 22. 43.
ANNE OF GEIRSTEIN, Verses from,

715-17
Anthony Now Now, 554.
"ANTIQUARY," Verses from the, 657-60.
Anxiety, effect of, in giving acuteness

to the organs of sense, 290. 349.
Arbuthnot, Sir William, 657, n.; 696, n.
Aram, Eugene, remarkable case of, 356.
Archers, English, 118. 161. 456. 494.721,

722.
Ardoch, Roman camp at, 255.
Argentine, Sir Giles de, 417. 459. 496.
A RIOSTO, Translation from, 668.
“ Armin and Elvira," 559.
Arran, Earl of, (1569) 597, n.

Island of, 442. 485.
Arthur, King, 145. 379. 386. 405-6.
Arthur's Seat, 696.
Artornish Castle, 463.
Ascetic religionists, 241.
Ascham's “Schoolmaster," note from,

405-6.
Ashton, Lucy, Song of, 672.
“As Lords their labourers' hire delay,"

707.
“ASPEN, THE HOUSE OF, a tragedy,"

796.
Athole, John de Strath bogie, Earl of,
(temp. Rob. I.) 475.

David de Strathbogie, Earl of,
(1335) 213, n.

B.
BAILLIE, JOANNA, letter to, on Rokeby,

345. Prologue to her “Family Le-
gend,” 635.

Dedication to her of
“ Macduff's Cross," 738.

97. 523, n. ; 721, n.
Balfour of Burley, epitaph on, 660.

Verses found in his pocket-book, ib.
“ BALLAD, THE ANCIENT, Essay ON

IMITATIONS OF," 554.
“ BALLADS, IMITATIONS or," 572.

FROM THE GERMAN," 606-622.

and Poems, ancient, very few
manuscript records of discovered,
543. Printed in Garlands, ib.

Collections of, by Pepys, 543.
The Duke of Roxburgh, ib. An anony-
mous editor, ib. Miller and Chapman,
ib. James Watson, 544. Allan Ram-
say, ib. Dr. Percy, ib. Evans, 547.
David Herd, 548. Pinkerton, ib. Rit-
son, ib. Scott (the Border Minstrelsy)
549. Sir J. G. Dalzell, ib. Robert
Jamieson, ib. Motherwell, 550. Fin-
lay, ib. Kinloch, ib. C. K. Sharpe,
ib. Charles Leslie, ib. Peter Buchan,

ib. And Rev. C. H. Hartshorne, 551.
Ballantyne, Mr. James, Border Min-

strelsy, the first work printed by him,
549. 567. Letters from Scott to, 227.
229. 285, 299. 303. 306. 315. 346. His
remarks on John Kemble's retirement
from the Edinburgh stage, 665, n.
Constable's sobriquets of, 704.

Mr. John, 660.
Bangor the Monks of, 666.
“ BANNATYNE CLUB, THE," 703.
Bannatyne, George, compiler of ancient

MSS., 703, 704.
Bannerman, Miss Anne, her “ Tales of

Superstition and Chivalry," 558.
Bannockburn, Battle of, 454 ; stan za 18

to end of the poem. See also notes,
pp. 491. 497.
Bansters, what, 548, n.
Barbauld, Mrs. 564.
“ BARD'S INCANTATION, THE," written

under the threat of invasion 1804,

628.
“ BAREFOOTED FRIAR, THE," 676.
Barnard Castle, 289. 299. 349. 353.
Barrington, Shute, Bishop of Durham,

523.
“BATTLE OF SEMPACH," 616.
Beacons, 22. 58.
Bealach-nam-bo, Pass of, 201. 244.
Beal' an Duine, skirmish at, 224. 259.
Beattie. Mr., of Mickledale, 4.

Dr., lines from, on the power of
fancy, 298, n.
Bellenden, 26. 62.

Sir James, 595, n.
Belrinnes, Ballad of, 549.
Bell-Rock Lighthouse, lines on visiting,

640.
Beltane-tree, the, 587. 500.
Ben-an mountain, 180.

Benledi, 178
Benvenue, 180.
Benvoirlich, 177.
Beresford, Field-marshal Lord, tribute

to, 275. 276. His training the Por-
tuguese troops, 284.

638.
Berguer, Lionel, Esq., 704.
“ BERTRAM, HARRY, Nativity of,” 652
Berwick, North, 126.
“BETROTHED," Verses from the, 707-8.
“ Bessie Bell and Mary Gray," remarks

on the ballad of, 552.
Bethune, or Beaton, family of, 47.
Bigotry, personification of, 269.
Binram's Corse, tradition of, 152.
Biting the thumb, or the glove, 37. 67.
“BLACK DWARY," Mottoes from the,

660.
Blackford-hill, 113, 114.
Black-mail, 23. 254.
Blackwater, Battle of, in Ireland, 360,

361.
« BLACK KNIGHT'S SONG, THE," 676.
Blackwood's Magazine, 550, n. ; critical

notices from, 402. 512. 534.
Blair, Right Honourable Robert, Lord

President of the Court of Session,

death of, 263.
“BLONDEL, TAE BLOODY VEST," Song

of, 709.
Blood of which party first shed, an

augury of success in battle, 204. 246.
Blood-hound, or Sluill-hound, 49. 179.

231. 476. 477.
" Blue-blanket," the, 696, n.
“ BOAT SONG," 189.
Bohun, Sir Henry de, his encounter

with King Robert Bruce, 453. 492.
“BOLD DRAGOON, or the Plain of Bada-

jos," 637.
Bolero, a Spanish dance, 280.
Bonaparte, Napoleon, allusions to in

“ The Vision of Don Roderick." 270.
274, 275. And in “The Field of Water-
loo," 501 to 509, passim. Apostrophe
to the period of his fall, 449. 450.

Bond of Alliance, or feud stanching,

betwixt the clans of Scott and Kerr,

(1529.) 47.
“Bonnets of Bonny Dundee," Song to

the air of, 759.
“ BORDER BALLAD," 682.
Borderers, English, excommunication

of, by the Bishop of Durham, (1498 )
240. Disorderly conduct of those who
attended the Protector Somerset, 66.
Custom of hanging up a glove in a

church as a challenge, 371.
Borderers, Scottish, moss-troopers after

the union of the crowns, 48. Religion,
51. Speed in collecting large bodies
of horse, 59. Places of their herds-
men’s refuge, ib. March-treason, 63.
Form of Oath, ib. Instances of the
cruelty which occasionally attended
their warfare, 60. Regulations in 1648,
65. Friendly intercourse with the
English, ib. Foot-ball play, ib. Pur-
suit of marauders called the hot-trod,
66. Robbers quelled by K. James V.

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His com-

"Child of Elle, Tho," 147
Chivalry, 28. 56, 57. 63. 67. 363.
“Christ's Kirk on the Green," 842.
Christmas, 128. 165, 166.
Cid, the, in Spain, metrical poems of,

5.38.
CLAUD HALCRO'S VERSES," 687. 689.

691.
Claverhouse, Grahame of. See Dundee.
Clerk, Sir George, his tenure of Penny-
cuik, 603. 695, n.

John, Esq. of Eldin, author of an
Essay upon Naval Tactics, 601, n.

John, Esq. (Lord Eldin), 703, n.

William, Esq. 571.
“ CLEVELAND'S SONGS," 690.
Coir-nan-Uriskin, 201, 244.
Coleridge, S.T., his "Ancient Mariner,"

468. 558. His “Christabel,” 5. “The
Bridal of Triermain," an imitation of

his style, 373. 402.
Colkitto, 464.
Collins, his flights of imagination, 377.

404.
Colman's "Random Records," 742.
Colwulff, King of Northumberland, 92.

155.
Combat, single, 28. 56, 57. 63, 64. 124.

164. 214. 255.
Comyn, the Red, 419. 423. 472. 476.
Coneybeare's, Rev. Mr., his illustrations

of Anglo-Saxon poetry, 653.
Congreve's "Mourning Bride,” 523.
Conscience, 289. 292.
Constable, Mr. Archibald, his “bold

and liberal industry," 6. Extract from
a letter of the author to, 706, n.

George, Esq. (Jonathan Old-
buck) 565.
CONTRIBUTIONS of Scott to“ MINSTREIS

SY OF THE SCOTTISH BORDER,” 537-

605.
Coronach of the Highlanders, 198. 243.
Cornwallis, Marquis of, 633.
“COUNT ROBERT OF PARIS," Mottoes

from, 717.
“COUNTY GUY," Song, 701.
Cowper, 560,
Cox, Captain, of Coventry, 548.
Cranstoun, family of, 47. 55.

George, Esq. consulted by
the author on his attempts at compo-

sition, 5, n.
Crichton Castle, 110. 159.
Critical Review, notices from, 7. 12. 16.

24. 27. 35. 37. 132. 140. 180. 185. 190.
230. 264. 266. 290, 291, 292. 303. 306.
311. 346. 375. 377. 415. 424. 433, 434.

438. 531. 534. 603.
Cromwell, Oliver, his conduct at Mar-

ston Moor, 307. 350. 352.
« CRUSADER'S RETURN, THE," 674.
"Cumnor Hall," poem of, 547.
Cunningham, Allan, his ballad poetry,

558. Critical remarks on Auchin-

drane, 795, n.
Cup. a drinking one, at Dunevegan, 469.
“Curch, the, worn by Scottish mat

DE
BA

be

det

Mannor of carrying on depre most capable to relieve and heighten
dations, 357. Taste for poetry and the character of ancient poetry, 558.
music, 542.

Bury, Lady Charlotte, introduced the
Borough-moor of Edinburgh, 160.

author to M. G. Lewis, 563, and to
Bothwell, Adam Hepburn, Earl of, Lady Anne Hamilton, 599.
(temp. Jac. IV.) 159.

Byron, Lord, Remarks on a conversa-
Francis Stewart, Earl of (temp. tion betwixt him and Captain Med-
Jạc. VL) 235.

win, 5. 570. His Satire on Marmion,
James Hepburn, Earl of,(temp. 74. Lines on Pitt and Fox, 78, 79.
Mary) 65. 110.

Resemblance between part of Para-
“ BOTHWELL CASTLE," 624.

sina and a scene in Marmion, 93, n.
Bowhill, 42, n.

Notice by him of the imitators of Sir
Brackenbury Tower, 306. 356.

Walter Scott, 287, n. 288, n. His imi-
Bracklinn Cascade, 188. 236.

tation of a passage in the Lord of the
Bradford, Sir Thomas, 696.

Isles, 449, n. Notes on Waterloo,
Branksome Castle, 9. 44, ib.

284. 499 to 504, passim. Poem on his
"BRIDAL OF TRIERMAIN," 373. See also mother's marriage, 551. Parallel pas-
408.

sages from, 195, n.; 196. 272. 290. 295.
“BRIDAL SONG" in Waverley, 642.

313. 381. 416. 42. 438. 449. 500. 604,
“BRIDE OFLAMMBRMoor," Verses from 505.
the, 672-3.

c.
“ Bridge of Dee," poem of the, 551. CADOGAN, Colonel, tribute to the me-
Brigg, or Bridge of Turk, 178.

mory of, 275.
British Critic, notices from the, 1. 82. * CADYOW CASTLE," 595.

291. 347. 431, 432. 435. 439. 461. 721. Cadell, Mr. Robert, his recollections of
729. 737.

“ The Lady of the Lake," 174, 1..
“ Brooch of Lorn," the, 419. 471.

« Cairns," 59.
Brodick Castle, Arran, 442, 485.

Caledonian Forest and wild cattle, 505.
Bruce, King Robert, defeats John of 597. 899.

Lorn, 467. Defeated by the Lord of Cambusmore, 178.
Lom, 471. Crowned at Scoon, 470. Cameron, Colonel, killed at Fuentes de
Subsequent disasters, ib.

Honoro, 283.
punction for violation of the sanctu-

Colonel, of Passiefern, killed at
ary by the slaughter of Comyn, 476. Quatre-Bras, 505. 619.
Excommunicated for it, ib. Observed

Sir Ewan of Lochiel, 256.
omens--one of a spider, ib. Traced Caineronians, 601.
by a bloodhound, ib. Sequel to that Camp, a favourite of the author's,
adventure told by Barbour, 479. Tra 107.
dition that he was at the battle of Campbell, Thomas, 161. “The Bard of
Falkirk inaccurate, 478. Crossed the Hope," 560. His admiration of the
Peninsula of Cantyre, 483. Landing poem “Cadyow Castle," 599.
in Arran, 437. 484. Instance of his

Lady Charlotte. See “Bury."
humanity, 440. 484. His landing in Canna, island and town of, 434. 481.
Carrick, 443. 445. 485, 486. Defeats Canning, Right Hon. George, a writer
the Earl of Pembroke, 488. Blockade in the Anti-Jacobin, 116, n. 796
of Stirling Castle, 450, 490. Affected Cantyre, peninsula of, 483.
by Leprosy, and founds the Monastery Caraccioli, Prince, 794, n.
of King's Case, 487. His arrangements "CARLE, now the King's come,” Part i.
for the Battle of Bannockburn, 491. 695. Part ii. 696.
Encounter with Sir Henry de Bohun, Caroline, Princess of Wales, 97. n.
453, 492. Battle of Bannockburn, 454 Cartwright, Dr., the first living poet the
to end of the poem, and 491 to end of author recollected of having seen,
the notes. Disinterment of his re-
mains at Dunfermline, 431, n.

Cassilis, the Earl of (temp. Jac. VI.),
Bruce, Edward, brother of King Ro 779. Bond by him to his brother, 771.
bert, 484. 489.

CASTLE OF THE SEVEN SHIELDS,"
Nigel, another brother of the ballad of the, 526.
King, 474.

Castilians, their skill in fighting with
Sir John, of Kinross, 548.

darts, 51.
Mrs, of Arnot, ib.

Catiline, death of, 503, n.
Brunne, Robert de, 539. 545.

Cave, Mac-Alister's, in Strathaird, 480.
Brunswick, Duke of, slain at Jepa, 97. Caxton, William, 109.
* Bryce Snailsfoot's Advertisement," Celts, the, 541. Their music and poe-
692.

try, 541. 566.
Brydone, Patrick, Esq. 170.

Chalmers, George, his " Caledonia,"
Buccaniers, 302. 350. 353. 355, 356. 358. 155. His edition of Sir David Lind-
Buccleuch, ancestors of the house of, say's Works, 158. 261.

8, n. 44, 45, 46. 55. Romantic origin Chapel Perilo 79. 145.
of the name, 67.

Chapman, Walter, an early Scottish
Charles, Duke of, 87, n. Let printer. See “ Millar and Chapman."
TERS IN VERSE to, 641, 667.

Charles I., King, 358. 313.
Harriet, Duchess of, 4. 87. -- X. of France, in Edinburgh,
87, n. Death of, 407. Tribute to her 117, n.
Memory, 460.

Prince Edward, one of his
and Monmouth, Anne, Du places of retreat, 233.

Charms, healing, 23, 24. 57.
Buchan, Mr. Peter, his Collection of Charter-stones, 487.
Ballads, 550.

Chace, the royal, in Ettrick Forest, 151.
Buchanan of Arnprior, “Xing of Kip Chastity, punishment for broken yows
pen," 260.

of, 94. 156.
Burns, Robert, his "Scots wha' hac wi' Chatterton, Thomas, 557.

Wallace bled," 493. Structure of • CHEVIỆT,” 627.
Verse used by him, 542. The poet "Chevy Chase," 539, 540.

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rons, 241.

" CYPRESS WREATH, THE," 328.

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EDE

chess of, 8, n.

Edin

D.
DACRE, families of, 61.
Dahomay, spell of, 296.
Dalhousie, Earl of, tribute to, 640.
Dalkeith, Charles, Earl of, (afterwards

Duke of Buccleuch) dedication of
“The Lay of the Last Minstrel" to,
7. See Buccleuch.

Harriet, Conntess of, (after-
wards Duchess of Buccleuch) 4. See
also Buccleuch.

-Town and Castle of, 603.

fror

fron

Chief of Kintail," from the Gaelic,

647.
" FAREWELL IMITATION of," ib.

to the Muse," 694.

SONG OF THE," 331.
" Felon Sow of Rokeby,," hunting of the

by the Friars of Richmond, 365.
Ferragus and Ascabart, 183. 233.
Fends, 45, 46, 47. 770.
“ FIELD OF WATERLOO," poem of the,

Dalzell, (now) Sir J. G., his collection
of Scottish poems, 549.

Sir William, his combat with
Sir Piers Courtenay, 147.
“DANCE OF DEATH, THE,"649.
Danes, the, invasion of Northumber-

land by, 316. 361. Traces of their re-

ligion in Teesdale, 360.
Daoine Shi,' or “men of peace," 168.

250, 252.
David I. King, founded Melrose Abbey,

51. A sore saint for the crown, 14, n.
Dead bell," the, 156.
Death of Leith-hall, poem of the, 551.
Death, presages of, 242.
“DEATH CHANT," 713.
" or KEELDAR, THE," 714.
Debateable Land, the, 68.
Deloraine, lands of, 49.
“ DONALD CAIRD's come again," 670.
Donjon, what, 147.
“Don RODERICK, THE VISION OF, " 263.
“DOOM OF DEVOKGOIL," 742.
Douglas, the House of, 169. Ancient
sword belonging to, 164.

Archibald, third Earl of, called
“Tine-man," 236. 722.

“ The Good Lord James"
charged to carry the Bruce's heart
to the Holy Land, 476. In Arran,
485. Makes prisoners of Murray and
Bonkle, ib. Often took the Castle of
Douglas, 489. His " Lar.ler," ib. At
Bannockburn, 454. 491. 493. 496.

Wm. eighth Earl of, stabbed
by K. James 11. in Stirling Castle,
217. 256.

William, "the knight of Lid-
desdale," 15. 52.

Gawain, Bishop of Dunkeld,
134.

of Kilspindie, affecting story of,
257.
Doune Castle, 216.
DRAMATIC PIECES, “Halidon Hill,"
721. “Macduft's Cross," 738.

“The
Doom of Devorgoil," 742. “ Auchin-
drane," 770. “The House of Aspen,"

796.
Drinking to excess, custom of, in the

Western Islands, 469.
Dryburgh Abbey, 592.
Dryden, his account of his projected

epic poem of “The Round Table,"

146.
Duelling, 255, 256.
Duergar, (northern dwarfs) 251.
Duff, Adam, Esq. 640, n.
Dundas, Right Honourable William,

6, n. ; 9, n. ; 73.
Dundee, Viscount, (Graham of Claver-

house,) 23: His character, 234.
Dunmailraise, 378.
“Dunois, Romance of," 650.
Dunolly Castle, 468.
Dunstaffnage Castle, 467.
D'Urfey's Pills to Purge Melancholy,

556.
Durham Cathedral, 520.
DYING BARD, THE," 630.

GIPSY SMUGGLER, TAE," 653.

124. 134. 137, 138, 142, 143. On the
Lady of the Lake, 176. 189. 193, 194.
196. 198. 200. 209. 217. 222. 229. 230.
On the Vision of Don Roderick, 270.
273, 274. 276, 277. And on the Lord
of the Isles, 409, 415, 418, 419, 435. 446.

455. 459. 460.
Edward I. King, his vindictive spirit

475. His employment of the Welsh
in bis Scottish wars, 490. Sets out to
destroy the Bruce, 433. 481. His death,
481.

II. at Bannockburn, 455. His
gallantry, 495. His flight, 496.

III. Motto on his shield, 545,
"EDWARD THE BLACK PRINCE, To the

Memory of," 667.
Egliston Abbey, 300. 353.

Visited by
Scott, 312.
Eigg, cave in the Island of, the scene of

a dreadful act of vengeance, 482.
Eildon Hills, 54.
“Elfin Gray, the," translated from the

Danish, 246.
Ellis, George, Esq. critical notices by,

40, n. ; 116. 144. 146. Dedication to
him of the Fifth Canto of Marmion,

116.
“ELSPETH'S BALLAD," 657.
Elves, 252, See “Fairies."
Encampment, Scottish mode of, in 1517,

161.
Ennui, 512. 534.
Epic Poem, a receipt to make an, 374.

Poetry, 373.
“ EPILOGUES." To The Appeal, a Tra-

gedy, 669. Play of St. Ronans Well,

705. Queen Mary, 706.
“Epitapps."--Miss Seward, 635. Jon o'

ye Girnell, 657. Balfour of Burley,
660. Mrs. Erskine, 678. The Rev.

George Scott, 717.
ERL KING, THE," 622.
Errol, Earl of, 697.
Erskine, Thomas Lord, speech of, on
humanity towards animals, 495.

William, Esq. (Lord Kinnedder,)
consulted by Scott on his attempts in
composition, 5. Dedication to the
Third Canto of Marmion, 96. Passage
in Rokeby quoted by him as descrip-
tive of the Author, 308. Reputed
author of “The Bridal of Triermain,"
408, 520, n.

Mrs., Epitaph on, 678.
“ ESSAY ON POPULAR POETRY," 537.

- ON IMITATIONS OF THE AN-
CIENT BALLAD," 554.
Ettrick Forest, 151. 489.
Eugene Aram, remarkable case of,

356.
Evans, Mr. T., his collection of Ballads
547.

Mr. R. H., his republication of
that Collection, 548.
“ EVE OF ST. JOHN," 591. See also

566. 571.
Evil principle, the, 708.
Ezekiel, quotation from the prophecies

of, 213, n.

Fiery Cross, the, 194, 195. 239.
Fingal's Cave at Staffa, 435. 482.
Finlay, Mr. John, his collection of bal-

lads, 550. His imitations of the bal-

lad style, 558.
“Fire KING," ballad of the, 612.

571.
Flanders, manner of reaping in, 508.
Fletcher, his comedy of Monsieur Tho-

mas, 553.
Flodden, account of the battle of, 137

170.
“ Flodden Field," an ancient English

poem, extracts from, 81, n. ; 159. 170.
Florinda, daughter of Count Julian, 278.
“ Flower of Yarrow," Mary Scott, 62.

152.
Flying Dutchman, the," 355.
“Following," (feudal retainers,) 119, n.
Football, game of, 65. 65).
Forbes, Sir William, (author of " The

Life of Beattie,") tribute to his me-
mory, 107. 158.

son of the preceding, 108,
108, n.
FOR A' TRAT, AN' A' THAT," 639.
Forgeries of documents, 170.
“ FORTUNE, Lines on," 717.
FORTUNES OF NIGEL," Mottoes from

the, 697-9.
Foster-children, 363.
Fox, Right Honourable Charles James,

"among those who smiled on the ad-
venturous minstrel,” 6. Never ap-
plied to by Scott regarding his ap-
pointment as a Clerk of Session, 74.
Tribute to his memory, 78. His com-
pliment to the author of “The Monk,"

562.
Franchemont, superstitious belief re-

garding the Castle of, 130. 169.
Fraser, (or Frizel) Sir Simon, ancestor

of the family of Lovat, fate of, 474.
Frederick II. King of Prussia, under

valued the literature of his country,

560.
“FREDERICK AND ALICE," 614.
French army in the Peninsula, move-

ments of applied to in the prophecies of

Joel, 282. Retreat of, March 1811, 283.
Frere, Right Hon. J. H. A writer in

the "Antijacobin," 116, n. ; 796. His

imitations of the ancient ballad, 557.
“ Friar Rush," 108. 158.
“ FROM THE FRENCH," 651.
Fuentes d'Honoro, action of, 283.
Fullarton of Kilmichel, family of, 490.
"FUNERAL HYMN," 677.

E.
EDELFLED, daughter of King Oswy, 92.

154.
Edinburgh, ancient cross of, 125. 164.

Old Town of, 116. 160.

- Magazine, the, critical notice
from, 401.

Review, the, critical extracts
from, on the Lay of the Last Minstrel,
7, 8, 9, 10. 14. 22, 23. 33. 37, 38, 39, 40,
41, 43. On Marmion, 78. 85. 93. 96.

F
Fac-SIMILE of Sir Walter Scott's Manu-

script of The LADY OF THE LAKE, (for
page 194,) placed after the Contents.
Fain, meaning of, 315, n.
Fairies, 157. 250. 252, 253. 278.
"FAIR MAID OF PERTH," Verses from

the, 713-14.
“ Fair Rosamond," ballad of, 554.
Fancy, power of, in youth, 298. Lines

on, from Beattie, ib. n.
" FAREWELL TO MACKENZIE, High

G.
Gala, the river, 410.
“GAELIC MELODY, ANCIENT," 673.
Galt, John, Esq. epilogue to his tragedy

of “The Appeal," 669.
Garlands, (small ballad miscellanies,

543. 554.
GELLATLEY's, Davie,“ Songs, 643. 645.
647.

Janet, alleged witchcraft,
645,
George IV., King, his opinion of the
author's poetry, 229, n.

37

“ HUNTING SONG," 634.
“ HUNTSMAN, Lay of the Imprisoned,

Huntly, Marquis of, the last Duke of

Gordon, 696.
" HYMN FOR THE DEAD," 42.

FUNERAL" 677.
REBECCA's, 676.
TO THE VIRGIN," 202.

I.
I ASKED OF MY HARP," Song, 707.
Ilay, Island of, 464.
Inch-Cailliach, (the Isle of Nuns, ) 242.
Indians, the North American, 356.
Inn, or Hostelrie, Scottish accommoda-

tions of an, in the 16th century, 156.
lol of the heathen Danes, 165.
Irish, the ancient Tanistry, 361. Dress,

ib. Bards, 368. Chiefs required to as.
sist Edward I. in his Scottish wars,

490.
Isles, Western, of Scotland, 464. 468 to
471. 477. 478.
IVANHOE," Verses from, 674-678.

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LINEs on his Visit to Scotland, 695,

696.
“GERMAN BALLADS, translated or imi-

tated," 006 to 622.
German hackbut-men, 61.

language, similarity of the, to
the Old English and Scottish, 565.

literature, introduction of, into
this country, 560. Afterwards fell

into disrepute, 796.
"Ghaist's Warning, the,” translated

from the Danish Kæmpe Viser, 249.
Ghost of the Lady Bothwellhaugh, 599.
Gifford, village and castle of, 99. 156.
Gilbert, Davies, Esq. 556, n.
Gili-Doir Magrerollich, the conception

of, 241.
Gil Morrice, ballad of, 569.
Glamour, 20. 56.
GLEE-MAIDEN," Song of the, 714.
Glee-maidens, 222. 258,
Glencairn, “ The Good Ear]" of, 598.

600. 787,
“ GLENCOE, on the Massacre of," 638.
GLENFINLAS," 586.
Glenfruin, conflict of, between the Mac-

gregors and the Colquhouns, 237.
Glengarry. See Macdonnell.
Goblin-Hall, the, 156.
Goblin-Page, Lord Cranstoun's, 55.
Goethe, 560. 796.
Golagrus and Gawane, the knightly

tale of, 513, n.
Goldsmith, Oliver, his imitations of bal-

lad poetry, 558.
"GOLDTHRED's SONG," 685.
Gordon, Adam, gallant conduct of at
Homildon Hill, 722.

Colonel, the Hon. Sir Alexan-
der, killed at Waterloo, 506.
Græme, or Grahame, families of, 68.

234. 284.
Graham, Rev. Dr., Notes from his

Sketches of Perthshire, 178 passim
255.

Sir John the, 234.

Sir Thomas, Lord Lyncdoch,
284.
" GRAY BROTHER, TAE," 601.
Greta Bridge, 353.

river, 301, 309. 333. 354. 358.
“ Grey Mare's Tail," the, a cataract,

153.
Grotto on the estate of Strathaird, de-

scription of, 480.
Guisards of Scotland, 166.
Gunn, John, a noted Highland cateran,

story of, 254.
“GUY MANNERING," Verses from, 652.

Ар-

Hamilton, Sir Thomas, Lord Advocate,
(lemp. Jac. VI.) 774.

Right Hon. W. G. (Single-
speech Hamilton) 389, n.
Hardy knute, ballad of, B44. 548. 556.

The first poem the author learnt,

556, n.
“Harlaw, the Battle of," an ancient bal-

lad, 544.
“HAROLD THE DAUNTLESS," 511.

HARFAGER, Song of," 688.
" HARP, Song of the," 329.
“ HATTERAICK, DIRK, Song of," 653.
Hawks, 67.
Hawthornden, 602, 603, n.
Hayley, William, Esq. 560.
Hayman, Mrs., 97, n.
“HEALTH TO LORD MELVILLE," 633.
“ HEART OF MID-LOTHIAN," Verses

from the, 670-2.
Heath-burning, 243.
Heber, Richard, Esq. dedication of the

sixth canto of Marmion to, 129.
Hebridean chiefs, fortresses of, 468.
“HELLVELLYN," 629.
Henry VI. King of England, at Edin-

burgh, 161.
Hepburn, family of, 65. See Both well.
Heraldry, 63. 148. 158.
Herd, Mr. David, his collection of Scot-

tish songs, 548.703.
Herder's popular ballads, or Volkslie-

der, 569.
Heriot or Herezeld, 25, n.
Heron, William, of Ford, and his lady,
120. 148. 162.

of Gilmerton, 601.
“Hero's Targe," a rock in Glenfinlas,

203. 245.
Highlanders, Scottish, their hospitality,

234. Music, 189. 234. 237. The Bard,
a family officer, 234. Epithets of their
chiefs, 237. Boat-songs, ib. Hardi-
hood, 238. Henchman, 239. Tutelar
spirits, 242. Brogue or shoe, 243.
Coronach, 198. 243. Respect paid to
their chiefs, 243, 244. Oaths, 244.
Body guards and domestic officers of
the chiefs, ib. Cookery, 253. Creaghs
or forays, 254. Trust-worthiness, ib.
Targets and Broadswords, 255. Modes
of inquiring into futurity, 244. Ancient
custom respecting marriage, 473.
Hogg, Mr. James, “The Ettrick Shep-

herd," his " Mountain Bard," 152, n. ;
156. His story of the "Dead Bell,"
156. “Pilgrims of the Sun," 460, n.
Poetic Mirror," 408. His ballad
poetry, 558.
Holy Island, or Lindisfarne, 153.
Home, family of, 65.

-- Lord Chamberlain to James IV.,
his conduct at Flodden, 171.
Homer, 82, n. ; 374. 537, 533, 539.
Homildon-hill, battle of, 721.
Horsemanship, 162.
Horses, shrieking of, in agony, 456. 495.
Hostelrie. See Inn.
Hotspur. See Percy.
Hot-trod, the, pursuit of Border Marau-

ders, 66.
“ HOUSE OF ASPEN, THE," a tragedy,

796.
Howard, Lord William, “Belted Will

Howard," 61.
Howell ap Rys, a Welsh chieftain, 371.
Howison of Brachead, his adventure

with James V., 260.
“ Houlat, the Buke of the," 542, n.
Hunting, 177, 178, 179. 231. 316. 369.
597. 610.

aërial, superstition of, 610.
“ Hunting-mass," 86.

J.
JACOBITISM, the last contests of, recited

in ballads, 556.
James I. K. of Scotland, his " Christ

Kirk on the Green," 542. His educa-
tion and poetry, 545.

III. rebellion against, 160. In-
ventory of his treasure and jewels,
488.

IV. His person and dress, 120.
Penance of, 160. His belt, 162.
parition to, at Linlithgow, 160. Death
of, at Flodden, 171.

V. in minority, 235. Quells the
Border robbers, 238. His progress to
the Isles, ib. Why called “King of
the Commons," 257. Kis attachment
to archery, ib. Adventures in dis-
guise, 259, 260.

VI. his conduct respecting the
Mures of Auchindrane, 773.
Jamieson, Rev. Dr. John, his edition

of “ Wallace and Bruce," 409. 496, n.
Jamieson, Mr. Robert, his collection of

ballads, 549. 585.
Jeffrey, Francis, now Lord, his success

professionally and in literature, 2. 6.
Extracts from his Criticisms on Scott's
poetry. See Edinburgh Review.
JOCK OF HAZELDEAN," 654.
Joel, application of a passage from the

Prophecies of, 282.
Johnson, Dr., his ridicule of the ballad
style, 559.

Reflections on visiting
lona, 435, n.
Jongleurs, or Jugglers, 258.
Julian, Count, 278. 280.
“JUVENILE Lines from Virgil,” 623.

on a Thunder Storm,"
b.

On the Setting Sun,"
ib.

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H.
HADDINGTON, CHARLES, tenth Earl of,

695.
Haig of Bemerside, family of, 579.
Hailes, Lord, 469. 486, 487. 491. 703.
Hairibee, 12.
“HALBERT GLENDINNING, TO," 679.

's INCANTATION," 679.

SECOND INTERVIEW," 680.
HALIDON HILL," a dramatic sketch,

721.
Halkett, Mrs., of Wardlaw, author of

"Hardyknute," 548.
Hall, Captain Basil, 505, n.

Sir James, 52. 505, n.
Hamilton, family of, 595.

Alexander, Duke of, 695.

Right Hon. Lady Anne, 597.

of Bothwellhaugh, account of
his assassination of the Regent Mur-

Lord Claud, 599.
Robert, Esq. advocate, 640. n.

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ray, 595.

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