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affection ancient answered appeared approached arms army asked attended Bailie Baron Bradwardine called Captain cause CHAPTER character Chief Chieftain circumstances clan Colonel command continued course danger dear Edward English entered Evan expressed eyes father favour feelings Fergus Flora followed gave give ground hand head heard hero Highland honour hope horse interest kind lady least leave length letter live look Mac-Ivor Major manner matter means military mind Miss morning natural never night Note observed occasion officer once party passed perhaps person political poor present Prince probably reason received rendered replied respect returned Rose Scotland seemed seen short side situation soldiers soon spirit supposed Talbot thing thought took turned usual Waverley Waverley's whole wish young
Seite 418 - There, in a gloomy hollow glen, she found A little cottage, built of sticks and reeds, In homely wise, and wall'd with sods around, In which a witch did dwell in loathly weeds And wilful want, all careless of her needs ; So choosing solitary to abide Far from all neighbours, that her devilish deeds And hellish arts from people she might hide, And hurt far off, unknown, whomsoever she espied.
Seite 183 - My heart's in the Highlands, my heart is not here, My heart's in the Highlands a-chasing the deer, A-chasing the wild deer and following the roe — My heart's in the Highlands, wherever I go!
Seite 8 - Waverley, a Romance from the German," what head so obtuse as not to image forth a profligate abbot, an oppressive duke, a secret and mysterious association of Rosycrucians and Illuminati, with all their properties of black cowls, caverns, daggers, electrical machines, trap-doors, and dark lanterns ? Or if I had rather chosen to call my work a
Seite 25 - Everard's discourse turned, is the very reverse of amber, which, itself a valuable substance, usually includes flies, straws, and other trifles; whereas these studies, being themselves very insignificant and trifling, do nevertheless serve to perpetuate a great deal of what is rare and valuable in ancient manners, and to record many curious and minute facts which could have been preserved and conveyed through no other medium.
Seite 377 - These reveries he was permitted to enjoy, undisturbed by queries or interruption ; and it was in many a winter walk by the shores of Ulswater, that he acquired a more complete mastery of a spirit tamed by adversity, than his former experience had given him ; and that he felt himself entitled to say firmly, though perhaps with a sigh, that the romance of his life was ended, and that its real history had now commenced.
Seite 108 - Gordon, and that at deep midnight, through scenes of difficulty and toil, separated from his attendant, left by his guide :— What a variety of incidents for the exercise of a romantic imagination, and all enhanced by the solemn feeling of uncertainty, at least, if not of danger...
Seite 76 - 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.
Seite 28 - ... an imitation of the romance of Cervantes. But he will do my prudence injustice in the supposition. My intention is not to follow the steps of that inimitable author, in describing such total perversion of intellect as misconstrues the objects actually presented to the senses, but that more common aberration from sound judgment, which apprehends occurrences indeed in their reality, but communicates to them a tincture of its own romantic tone and colouring.