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already ancient answer appears Arthur asked associated attention belief belong Book Brythonic called cave Celtic century chapter comes described district dwarf English especially face fact fairies father folklore given gives Goidelic hand happened head heard horse idea identified instance Ireland Irish island killed kind king known lake land language latter legend lived looks Mabinogion March meaning meant mentioned mountain native natural occurs once origin Owen pass perhaps person possibly present probably question race reason reference regarded remains remarkable rendered represented river seems seen side sometimes sort soul speaking spelling stone story suggested suppose things told traces translation treated Twrch Wales Welsh whole woman word written
Side 401 - Une des légendes les plus répandues en Bretagne est celle d'une prétendue ville d'Is, qui, à une époque inconnue, aurait été engloutie par la mer. On montre, à divers endroits de la côte, l'emplacement de cette cité fabuleuse, et les pécheurs vous en font d'étranges récits. Les jours de tempête, assurent-ils, on voit, dans
Side 633 - easy for thee," answered his father. "Arthur is thy cousin. Go, therefore, unto Arthur to cut thy hair, and ask this of him as a boon."' The physical theory of love for an unknown lady at the first mention of her name, and the allusion to the Celtic tonsure,
Side 656 - which at that time was in part thereof habitable, where one Howell ap Jevan ap Rys Gethin, in the beginning of Edward the Fourth his raigne, captaine of the countrey and an outlaw, had dwelt. Against this man David ap Jenkin rose, and contended with him for the sovreignety of the countrey ; and being
Side 464 - Malory we seem to watch Bedivere making, with Excalibur in his hands, his three reluctant journeys to the lake ere he yielded it to the arm emerging from the deep. We fancy we behold how ' euyn fast by the banke houed a lytyl barge wyth many fayr ladyes in hit,
Side 418 - A story I heard on the cliffs of the West, That oft, through the breakers dividing, A city is seen on the ocean's wild breast, In turreted majesty riding. But brief is the glimpse of that phantom so bright : Soon close the white waters to screen it.
Side 578 - But as it fell out on last Hallowe'en, When the Seely Court was ridin' by, The queen lighted down on a gowan bank, Nae far frae the tree where I wont to lye.
Side 526 - congestum lapidum sub lapide in quo erat vestigium canis sui, et vocatur Carn Cabal. Et veniunt homines et tollunt lapidem in manibus suis per spacium dici et noctis, et in crastino die
Side 539 - not of this building," but of an older architecture, greater, cunninger, more majestical. In the mediaeval stories of no Latin or Teutonic people does this strike one as in those of the Welsh.
Side 539 - hut on the site of Halicarnassus or Ephesus ; he builds, but what he builds is full of materials of which he knows not the history, or knows by a glimmering tradition merely—stones " not of this building," but of an older architecture, greater, cunninger, more majestical. In the mediaeval stories of no Latin or Teutonic people does this strike one as in those of the