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ancient appear arms army authority barons battle beauty became blood body borders building called carried castle cause century CHAPTER character chief church clan close common continued course court death earl Edinburgh enemy England English enter eyes feet field fire followed France give given half hand head heart highlands hills hundred interest James king kingdom lady land laws length light look lord lost lowlands manners marched Mary means mountain murder nature never night nobles once original party passed perhaps person present prince probably queen rank received remained remarkable rest rise rock round royal says scene Scotland Scots Scott Scottish seemed seen side spirit stands stream street swords thing town turned walls wandering whole wild young
Side 114 - This I give to thee, preserve thou my horses; this to thee, preserve thou my sheep; and so on.' After that, they use the same ceremony to the noxious animals: 'This I give to thee, O fox ! spare thou my lambs; this to thee, O hooded crow ! this to thee, O eagle...
Side 244 - ... darker and more extensive caverns which yawned around what may be termed the inhabited space. In those waste regions of oblivion dusky banners and tattered escutcheons indicated the graves of those who were once, doubtless, 'princes in Israel.' Inscriptions, which could only be read by the painful antiquary, in language as obsolete as the act of devotional charity which they implored, invited the passengers to pray for the souls of those whose bodies rested beneath.
Side 135 - There are twenty of Roslin's barons bold Lie buried within that proud chapelle; Each one the holy vault doth hold— But the sea holds lovely Rosabelle!
Side 45 - Ten of them were sheathed in steel, With belted sword, and spur on heel : They quitted not their harness bright, Neither by day, nor yet by night...
Side 163 - THE low birth and indigent condition of this " * * man placed him in a station in which he ought naturally to have remained unknown to posterity. But what fortune called him to act and to suffer in Scotland, obliges history to descend from its dignity, and to record his adventures.
Side 45 - Ten squires, ten yeomen, mail-clad men, Waited the beck of the warders ten ; Thirty steeds, both fleet and wight, Stood saddled in stable day and night, Barbed with frontlet of steel, I trow, And with Jedwood-axe at saddle-bow ; A hundred more fed free in stall : Such was the custom of Branksome Hall.
Side 194 - Every circumstance here paints and characterises the manners and men of that age, and fills us with horror at both. The place chosen for committing such a deed was the Queen's bedchamber. Though Mary was now in the sixth month of her pregnancy...
Side 217 - Glencairn and stout Parkhead were nigh, Obsequious at their Regent's rein, And haggard Lindsay's iron eye, That saw fair Mary weep in vain,
Side 120 - Sir king, my mother hath sent me to you, desiring you not to pass, at this time, where thou art purposed ; for if thou does, thou wilt not fare well in thy journey, nor none that passeth with thee.
Side 154 - Gentlewomen married, did wear close upper bodies after the German manner; with large whalebone sleeves, after the French manner ; short cloaks, like the Germans, French hoods, and large falling bands about their necks. The unmarried of all sorts did go bareheaded, and wear short cloaks, with most close linen sleeves on their arms, like the virgins of Germany. The inferior sort of citizens...