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" The Scots are poor, cries surly English pride. True is the charge ; nor by themselves denied. Are they not, then, in strictest reason clear, Who wisely come to mend their fortunes here? "
The Waverley Novels - Seite 153
von Walter Scott - 1860
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Bell's Edition, Bände 107-109

John Bell - 1793
...public scorn, Thy gen'rons soul condemns the frantic rage, And hates the faithful but ill-natur'd page. The Scots are poor, cries surly English pride ; True is the charge, nor by themselves deny'd. 196 Are they not ihen in strictest reason clear \Vho wisely come to mend their fortunes here...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Band 14

Samuel Johnson - 1810 - 638 Seiten
...page, " The Scots are poor," cries surly English pr'de True is the charge, nor by themselves deny'd. Are they not then in strictest reason clear. Who wisely come to mend their fortunes here ? If by low supple arts successful grown, They sapp'd our vigour to increase their own, If, mean in...
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Mallet, Akenside, Gray, Lyttelton, Moore, Cawthorne, Churchill, Falconer ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
..." The Heals are poor," cries surly English pr'ite True is the charge, nor by themselves deny'd. Arc ngland's sanguine hope his aid withdraws, And lists ? If by low supple arts successful grown, They sapp'd our vigour to increase their own, If, mean in...
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Rob Roy. By the author of 'Waverley'.

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1818
...'/If V ' ' ' -' ' CHAPTER IV. '••- . v.'"i '• I. " « • • • • •• • • • • The Scots are poor, cries surly English pride. True is .the charge ; nor by themselves denied. Arc they not, then, in strictest reason clear, Who ws'ely come to mend their fortunes here ? . THESE...
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Rob Roy, Band 1

Sir Walter Scott - 1818 - 348 Seiten
...fear is the most irritating, busy, painful, and pitiable. CHAPTER IV. The Scots are poor, cries snrly English pride. True is the charge; nor by themselves denied. Are they not, than, in strictest reason clear, Who wisely come to mend their fortunes here ? CHURCHILL. THERE was,...
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The British Review, and London Critical Journal, Band 11

1818
...where we get the first peep at the Caledonian freebooter, under the appellation of Robert Campbell. tt There was, in the days of which I write, an old-fashioned custom upon the English road, which I suspect is now obsolete, or practised 3 by the vulgar. Journeys of length...
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Novels and tales of the author of Waverley, Band 5

sir Walter Scott (bart [novels, collected]) - 1822
...themselves, that of causeless fear is the most irritating, busy, painful, and pitiable. CHAPTER IV. The Scots are poor, cries surly English pride. True...clear, Who wisely come to mend their fortunes here ? CHUECHILL. THERE was, in the days of which I write, an old-fashioned custom upon the English road,...
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The British Poets: Including Translations ...

British poets - 1822
...public scorn, Thy generous soul condemns the frantic rage, And hates the faithful but ill natured page. 'The Scots are poor,' cries surly English pride; True is the charge, nor by themselves denied. 13 In the Thirteenth number of the North Briton appeared • Howell's perfect Description of the People...
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Rob Roy, Band 1

Walter Scott - 1824 - 246 Seiten
...irritating, busy, painful, and pitiable. CHAPTER IV. The Scots are poor, cries surly English pride. True a the charge; nor by themselves denied. Are they not,...clear, Who wisely come to mend their fortunes here. CharduU. THERE was, in the days of which I write, an oldfashioned custom upon the English road, which...
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Select British Poets, Or, New Elegant Extracts from Chaucer to the Present ...

William Hazlitt - 1824 - 822 Seiten
...public scorn ; Thy gen'rous soul condemns the frantic rage, And hates the faithful but ill-natur'd page. k In Tempe, lying on the flowrie grass, 'Twixt sleep and wake, after she weary was W deny'd. Are they not then in strictest reason clear, Who wisely come to mend their fortunes here? If,...
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