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Books Books 21 - 30 of 34 on much the classical reader may be startled, precisely that of the Grecian Satyr. The....  
" much the classical reader may be startled, precisely that of the Grecian Satyr. The Urisk seems not to have inherited with the form the petulance of the silvan deity of the classics: his occupations on the contrary ressembled those of Miltons Lubber Fiends... "
Wald- und Feldkulte - Page 191
by Wilhelm Mannhardt, Walter Heuschkel - 1904
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The poetical works of Sir Walter Scott: with a memoir of the author, Volume 3

Sir Walter Scott - Poetry - 1866
...ascribed to the UHsk, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and a man: in short, however much the classical reader may be startled, precisely that of the Grecian Satyr. The Orisk teems not to have inherited, with the form, the petulance of the sylvan deity of the classics:...
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The poetical works of sir Walter Scott. Illustr. by F. Gilbert

Walter Scott (sir, bart.) - 1868
...ascribed to the Uruk, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and a man ; in short, however much the classical reader may be startled, precisely...have inherited, with the form, the petulance of the sylvan deity of the classics: his occupations, on the contrary, resembled those of Milton's lubber...
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The poetical works of sir Walter Scott. With memoir and critical dissertation

Walter Scott (sir, bart.) - 1870
...ascribed to the Urisk, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and ; man; in short, however much the classical reader may be startled, precisely...have inherited, with the form, the petulance of the sylvan deity of the classics: his occupations, on the contrary, resembled those of Milton's lubbar...
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The lady of the lake. With notes and analytical and explanatory index

Walter Scott (sir, bart.) - 1871
...ascribed to the Urisk, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and a man ; in short, however much the classical reader may be startled, precisely that of the Grecian Satyr.—See Scenery of Perthshire, p. 19, 1806. 93, xxvii.—Thewildpassof Beal-nam-Bo. Bealach-nam-Bo,...
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Picturesque Scottish Scenery from Original Drawings

Thomas Charles Leeson Rowbotham - Scotland - 1875 - 500 pages
...ascribed to the Urisk, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and a man ; in short, however much the classical reader may be startled, precisely...have inherited, with the form, the petulance of the sylvan deity of the classics : his occupation, on the contrary, resembled those of Milton's Lubbar...
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Poetical works

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1876
...Highland satyr, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and a man ; in short, however much the classical reader may be startled, precisely...Urisk seems not to have inherited, with the form, the peVY&wcvce. A <o» t^wssdeity of the classics; h\s occ\j\mX\a-«s., 0-tv ^^^ rary, resembled those...
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Wald- und Feldkulte: Antike Wald- und Feldkulte aus nordeuropäischer ...

Wilhelm Mannhardt - Europe, Northern - 1877 - 359 pages
...aseribed the Urisk, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and a man, in short howewer mueh the classical reader may be startled, precisely that...the form the petulance of the silvan deity of the classies: his occupations on the contrary ressembled those of Miltons Lubber Fiends or of the Scottish...
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The Celtic Magazine, Volume 4

Clans - 1879
...that " tradition has ascribed to the ' Urisks ' a figure between a goat and a man, in short, however much the classical reader may be startled, precisely that of the Grecian Satyr." " Further up the mountain than Cor-nan-Uriskin is " Beallach nam b6," a magnificent pass across the...
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Ward & Lock's ... illustrated guide to ... loch Lomond, the Trosachs ... &c

Ward, Lock and co, ltd - 1880
...says Sir Walter Scott, "has ascribed to the urisk a figure between a goat and a man; in short, however much the classical reader may be startled precisely that of the Grecian satyr." This narrow pass is also called Bealach-an-Duine ("the pass of the man "), on account of a skirmish...
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The Lady of the lake

Sir Walter Scott - Poetry - 1883 - 273 pages
...the Urisk, who gives name to the cavern, a figure between a goat and a man; in short, however much he classical reader may be startled, precisely that of...petulance of the silvan deity of the classics; his occupation, on the contrary, resembled those of Milton's Lubbar Fiend, or of the Scottish Brownie,...
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