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Books Books 1 - 10 of 89 on ... else, except the vision, as long as it continues; and then they appear pensive....  
" ... else, except the vision, as long as it continues; and then they appear pensive or jovial, according to the object which was represented to them. "
Censura Literaria: Containing Titles, Abstracts, and Opinions of Old English ... - Page 405
by Sir Egerton Brydges - 1815
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The Lady of the Lake;: A Poem

Sir Walter Scott - 1810 - 290 pages
...Martin, a steady believer in the second sight, gives the following account of it : " The second sight is a singular faculty of seeing an otherwise invisible...without any previous means used by the person that uses it for that end ; the vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that they neither...
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Poems in Two Volumes: Containing Gertrude of Wyoming and ..., Volumes 1-2

Thomas Campbell - Wyoming Valley (Pa.) - 1810
...called Taish, is thus given in Martin's description of the Western Isles of Scotland. " The second sight is a singular faculty of seeing an otherwise invisible...object, without any previous means used by the person who sees it for that end. The vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that they neither...
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Gertrude of Wyoming, and Other Poems

Thomas Campbell - 1810 - 252 pages
...called Taish, is thus given in Martin's Description of the Western Isles of Scotland. " The second sight is a singular faculty of seeing an otherwise invisible...object, without any previous means used by the person who sees it for that "end. The vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that they neither...
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The Lady of the Lake: A Poem

Sir Walter Scott - Scottish poetry - 1810 - 433 pages
...of seeing an otherwise 7 invisible object, without any previous means used by the person that uses it for that end ; the vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that they neither see, nor think of any thing else, except the vision, as long as it continues...
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The poetical works of Walter Scott, esq, Volume 4

Sir Walter Scott - 1818
...faculty of seeing an otherwise invisihle ohject, without any previous means used hy the person that uses it for that end ; the vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that they neither see, nor think of any thing else, except the vision, as long as it continues...
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Miscellanea Scotica: Memoirs of Lord Viscount Dundee. The Highland clans ...

Scotland - 1820
...Second Sight is a singular faculty of see ing an otherwise invisible object, without any pre vious means used by the person that sees it for that end...the vision makes such a lively impression upon the Seers, that they neither see nor think of any thing else, except the vision, as long as it continues...
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The Scotsman's Library: Being a Collection of Anecdotes and Facts ...

James Mitchell - Scotland - 1825 - 740 pages
...Martin, a steady believer in the second-sight, gives the following account of it: " The seconH-sight is a singular faculty of seeing an otherwise invisible object, without any previous means used by Un- person that uses it for that end; the vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that...
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The lady of the lake: a poem

Sir Walter Scott - 1834 - 232 pages
...Martin, a steady believer in the second sight, gives the following account of it: "The second sight is a singular faculty of seeing an otherwise invisible...without any previous means used by the person that uses it for that end ; the vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that they neither...
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The poetical works of sir Walter Scott

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1827
...Martin, as (ratt believer in the second-sight, gives the followkig account of it t The second-sight is a singular faculty*, of seeing an otherwise invisible object, without any previous mean used by the person that used it, for that end ; the vision makes such a lively impression upon...
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The poetical works of Thomas Campbell: In two volumes

Thomas Campbell - 1828
...called Taish, is thus given in Martin's Description of the Western Isles of Scotland. " The second sight is a singular faculty of seeing an otherwise invisible...object, without any previous means used by the person who sees it for that end. The vision makes such a lively impression upon the seers, that they neither...
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