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advance appearance arms army arrived attack battle body brought called carried castle cause character Charles Chevalier chiefs clans command companies considerable considered continued Cope council desirous dragoons Duke Earl Edinburgh enemy engaged England English escape execution expected favour field fire followers force formed France French friends gave give Government ground hand head High Highlanders honour horse interest Inverness Jacobites John joined King lady land less letter lives 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 serve showed side soldiers spirit Stewart success taken tion took town troops whole young
Side 81 - ... a plain shirt, not very clean, and a cambrick stock, fixed with a plain silver buckle, a fair round wig out of the buckle, a plain hatt, with a canvas string, haveing one end fixed to one of his coat buttons ; he had black stockins, and brass buckles in his shoes. At his first appearance, I found my heart swell to my very throat.
Side 354 - 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 393 - 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 219 - Walpole, paints an indifference yet more ominous to the public cause than the general panic : — " The common people in town at least know how to be afraid ; but we are such uncommon people here (at Cambridge) as to have no more sense of danger than if the battle had been fought where and when the battle of Cannae was.
Side 419 - M'Namara returned to London, and reported the Prince's answer to the gentlemen who had employed him, they were astonished and confounded. However, they soon resolved on the measures which they were to pursue for the future, and determined no longer to serve a man who could not be persuaded to serve himself, and chose rather to endanger the lives of his best and most faithful friends, than part with an harlot, whom, as he often declared, he neither loved nor esteemed.
Side 165 - ... 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 292 - ... all the fine ladies, 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 174 - Gard'ner brave did still behave Like to a hero bright, man ; His courage true, like him were few, That still despised flight, man ; For king and laws, and country's cause, In honour's bed he lay, man ; His life, but not his courage, fled, While he had breath to draw, man. And Major Bowie, that worthy soul, Was brought down to the ground, man ; His horse being shot, it was his lot For to get mony a wound, man : Lieutenant Smith, of Irish birth, Frae whom he call'd for aid, man, Being full of dread,...
Side 427 - Sassenachs, but neither he nor his cearnachs ever shed innocent blood, except once, ' added he, ' that I was unfortunate at Braemar, when a man was killed, but I immediately ordered the creach (the spoil) to be abandoned, and left to the owners, retreating as fast as we could after such a misfortune.' —
Side 223 - Having continued for some time to manoeuvre in this way, those of the inhabitants of Manchester who were attached to the house of Stuart, took arms, and flew to the assistance of Dickson, to rescue him from the fury of the mob ; so that he soon had five or six hundred .men to aid him, who dispersed the crowd in a very short time.