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angry arms asked baby beautiful became began brother brought called Cardinal castle Catholic ceremony Charles child Coligny Conde Court Crichton cried crown daughter Dauphin dead death died Duke Duke of Gloucester Duke of Guise Duke of Orleans Earl Emperor enemies England English father fear fight French friends Gloucester Guise hand hated heard heart Henry VIII honour Huguenots Isabella James King and Queen King Edward King Henry King of France King of Navarre King's kingdom knew knights lady land Laport length little King little Prince little Queen live Livingstone Lord Rivers lords Louis loved Magdalene Maid of Norway marriage marry Mary Mazarin messenger mother never nobles once palace Paris Parliament peace Princess prisoner Protestants Queen-Mother realm Regent rejoicing replied rode royal rule sail Scotland Scots Scottish sent ship Sire sister Somerset soon splendid tears throne told took uncle wanted
Page 186 - He pawned and mortgaged all his land Ere seven years came about, And now at length this wicked act Did by this means come out...
Page 182 - And both possest one grave. No love between these two was lost, Each was to other kind ; In love they lived, in love they died, And left two babes behind. The one a fine and pretty boy Not passing three years old, The other a girl more young than he, And framed in beauty's mould.
Page 39 - O here am I, a sailor gude, To take the helm in hand, Till you go up to the tall top-mast ; But I fear you'll ne'er spy land.
Page 182 - In time brought forth to light. A gentleman of" good account In Norfolk dwelt of late, Who did in honour far surmount Most men of his estate.
Page 184 - God never prosper me nor mine, Nor aught else that I have, If I do wrong your children dear, When you are laid in grave.
Page 40 - A' for the sake of their true loves, For them they'll see nae mair. O lang lang may the ladyes sit, Wi' their fans into their hand, Before they see Sir Patrick Spens Come sailing to the strand ! And lang lang may the maidens sit, Wi' their goud kaims in their hair, A' waiting for their ain dear loves, For them they'll see nae mair.
Page 39 - They had not sailed a league, a league, A league but barely three, Until she espied his cloven foot, And she wept right bitterlie. " O hold your tongue of your weeping...
Page 38 - Sir Patrick Spens is the best sail-or That ever sailed the sea." Our king has written a braid letter, And sealed it with his hand; And sent it to Sir Patrick Spens, Was walking on the sand. "To Noroway, to Noroway, To Noroway o'er the faem; The king's daughter of Noroway, Tis thou maun bring her hame.
Page 38 - The first word that Sir Patrick read, Sae loud loud laughed he; The neist word that Sir Patrick read, The tear blinded his e'e. " O wha is this has done this deed, And tauld the king o' me, To send us out, at this time of the year, To sail upon the sea?