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advance appearance arms army arrived attack battle body brought called camp carried castle cause cavalry character Charles Chevalier chiefs clans command confidence considerable continued Cope council Cumberland desirous dragoons Duke Earl Edinburgh enemy engaged England English escape execution expected favour field fire followers force formed France French friends front gave give Government ground hand head High Highlanders honour horse interest Inverness Jacobite John joined King land letter Lord George Murray Lovat MacDonald manner means ment military natural never occasion officers opinion party passed persons Perth possession present Prince Prince's prisoners proposed rank rebels received regiment regular remained retreat road says Scotland Scottish seemed sent showed side soldiers spirit Stewart success sword taken tion took town troops whole young
Side 57 - There is a tide in the affairs of men Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune; Omitted, all the voyage of their life Is bound in shallows and in miseries. On such a full sea are we now afloat; And we must take the current when it serves, Or lose our ventures.
Side 325 - Devouring flames, and murdering steel ! The pious mother, doom'd to death, Forsaken, wanders o'er the heath, The bleak wind whistles round her head, Her helpless orphans cry for bread ; Bereft of shelter, food, and friend, She views the shades of night descend, And, stretch'd beneath the' inclement skies, Weeps o'er her tender babes and dies.
Side 353 - And the LORD said unto Moses, Take all the heads of the people, and hang them up before the LORD against the sun, that the fierce anger of the LORD may be turned away from Israel. 5 And Moses said unto the judges of Israel, Slay ye every one his men that were joined unto Baal-peor.
Side 217 - I heard three people, sensible, middle-aged men, when the Scotch were said to be at Stamford, and actually were at Derby, talking of hiring a chaise to go to Caxton, a place in the high road, to see the Pretender and the Highlanders as they passed.
Side 266 - ... if you will except one or two, became passionately fond of the young Adventurer, and used all their arts and industry for him in the most intemperate manner.
Side 163 - ... wound on his right arm, that his sword dropped out of his hand; and at the same time several others coming about him while he was thus dreadfully entangled with that cruel weapon, he was dragged off from his horse. The moment he fell, another Highlander...
Side 253 - ... paces ; but if the fire is given at a distance, you probably will be broke, for you never get time to load a second cartridge ; and if you give way, you may give your foot for dead, for they, being without a firelock, or any load, no man with his arms, accoutrements, &c., can escape them, and they give no quarter ; but if you will but observe the above directions, they are the most despicable enemy that are.
Side 145 - ... of a scythe fastened to it, somewhat like the weapon called the Lochaber axe, which the town-guard soldiers carry; but all of them, he added, would be soon provided with firelocks, as the arms belonging to the Trained Bands of Edinburgh had fallen into their hands.
Side 320 - The moor was covered with blood ; and our men, what with killing the enemy, dabbling their feet in the blood, and splashing it about one another, looked like so many butchers.
Side 182 - ... so wise and prudent, declared his purpose of joining Charles, most of the gentlemen in that part of the country where • he lived, who favoured the Pretender's cause, put themselves under his command, thinking they could not follow a better or a safer guide than Lord Pitsligo.