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accused ancient answer apparition appeared become believe better brought called carried cause character charge Christian Church circumstances common confession consequence considered course court crime death deities desire Devil divine doubt Duergar England evidence evil existence eyes fairies faith ghost give hand head human idea imagination influence instance interesting John judges kind King knowledge known lady late learned length less Library lives manner means mind minister nature never observed obtained occasion occurred opinion original party passed perhaps period persons poor popular possession practice present probably punishment reason received remained remarkable rendered respect seems seen sense sometimes spirits story suffered supernatural superstition supposed thing tion told took trial truth usual vols whole witchcraft witches witness woman young
Side 62 - In consecrated earth, And on the holy hearth, The Lars and Lemures moan with midnight plaint ; In urns and altars round A drear and dying sound Affrights the Flamens at their service quaint ; And the chill marble seems to sweat, While each peculiar Power foregoes his wonted seat.
Side 44 - The doubling storm roars thro' the woods, The lightnings flash from pole to pole, Near and more near the thunders roll, When, glimmering thro' the groaning trees, Kirk-Alloway seem'd in a bleeze, Thro' ilka bore the beams were glancing, And loud resounded mirth and dancing. Inspiring bold John Barleycorn! What dangers thou canst make us scorn! Wi' tippenny, we fear nae evil ; Wi' usquebae, we'll face the devil!
Side 52 - There shall not be found among you any one that maketh his son or his daughter to pass through the fire, or that useth divination, or an observer of times, or an enchanter, or a witch, "Or a charmer, or a consulter with familiar spirits, or a wizard, or a necromancer.
Side 148 - At morning and at evening both, You merry were and glad, So little care of sleep...
Side 149 - Witness those rings and roundelays Of theirs, which yet remain, Were footed in Queen Mary's days On many a grassy plain; But since of late, Elizabeth And, later, James came in, They never danced on any heath As when the time hath been.
Side 62 - The oracles are dumb, No voice or hideous hum Runs through the arch6d roof in words deceiving : Apollo from his shrine Can no more divine, With hollow shriek the steep of Delphos leaving. No nightly trance, or breathed spell, Inspires the pale-eyed priest from the prophetic cell.
Side 215 - Having taken the suspected witch, she is placed in the middle of a room upon a stool or table, cross-legged, or in some other uneasy posture; to which, if she submits not, she is then bound with cords; there she is watched, and kept without meat, or sleep, for the space of four and twenty hours.
Side 328 - I was only nineteen or twenty years old, when I happened to pass a night in the magnificent old baronial castle of Glammis, the hereditary seat of the Earls of Strathmore. The hoary pile contains much in its appearance, and in the traditions connected with it, impressive to the imagination. It was the scene of the murder of a Scottish king of great antiquity ; not, indeed, the gracious Duncan, with whom the name naturally associates itself, but Malcolm II. It contains also a curious monument of the...