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agitation answered beautiful beheld bridge chamber cloak close companion continued countenance cried crowd dare dark deep Deveril door dragoons dreadful drew Drumgunniol Dublin ejaculated excitement eyes face fear fire floor followed Galmoy Garvey gaze gentleman girl glance Glindarragh Castle glow Goslin Grace Willoughby guard half hand head heard heart Hogan horse Irish Jacobite Jeremiah Tisdal king king's lady light look Lord Lucan matchlock matter Meanwhile melancholy Miles Garrett minutes musket narrow never night old knight once onward pace Paddy Morgan pale passed passion paused Percy Neville Phil Martin poor priest privy council puritan pursued rapparees rejoined ruin sate savage scarce seemed side silence Sir Hugh Willoughby slowly smile smoke soldier speak spoke stern sternly stood strange sudden Talbot tell terror thee tone Torlogh O'Brien towers turned Tyrconnel voice walked walls wild window word young
Page 284 - Catholicks now lay in the same Terrors, as we had done some few Days before. " At Eight this Night one Troop of Dragoons came as Guard to an Officer, that came to take Charge of the Stores. It was impossible, the King himself coming after this, could be welcom'd with equal Joy. as this one Troop; the Protestants hung about the Horses, and were ready to pull the Men off them, as they march'd up to the Castle.
Page 4 - Enough — the spell is over, the lines and colours shift and change, shadows and lights are lost and mingled, and all is once more whirling and blended in vague, impenetrable cloud and darkness.
Page 332 - I reckoned in some small enclosures one hundredand-fit'tv, in others one hundred-and-twenty, &c., lying, most of them by the ditches where they were shot; and the rest, from the top "of the hill where their camp had been, looked like a great flock of sheep scattered up and down the country, for almost four miles round.
Page 324 - Kilcomedan is in no part ту steep. It forms a gradual slope extending almost due north and from end to end, a distance of about a mile and a half ; and at the time of which we speak it was perfectly open and covered with heath. Along the crest of this hill was perched the Irish camp, and the position in which St.
Page 293 - Protestant boys — so much the worse, though after all we must not despair — there's as good fish in the sea as ever was caught.
Page 136 - ... then twentynine horsemen, bareheaded, shouting before Mr. Fitzjames, who was alone in one of Tyrconnel's coaches with six horses. Close after him followed three officers of the guard on horseback, attended by three led horses ; after them, fifteen or sixteen officers of the army, closely followed by the five trumpets and kettledrums of state in their liveries. After them, about twenty of the gentlemen at large on horseback ; then the messengers and pursevants, servants of the household ; next...