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already answered approaching arms arrived asked attack Azya Basia battle became began better blood body bowed called carried castle cavalry close coming command Commonwealth covered cried cross dark dear death earth everything eyes face fall father fear fell felt field fire followed force gate gazed give greatly guns hands happened head heard heart Hetman hope horde horses immediately janissaries Kamenets keep Ketling Khreptyov Krysia lady leave light Lipkovs lips little knight live looked Lord Makovyetska matter moment never noble Novovyeyski officers once orders Pan Michael Pan Zagloba Pani passed present raised replied rest sabre seemed side sight silence soldiers soon Spring stay suddenly talk Tartars tears tell terrible thing thought took true Turkish Turks turned voice Volodiyovski walls wanted whole wild young Zagloba
Page 494 - LIKE CHRIST. Thoughts on the Blessed Life of Conformity to the Son of God. A Sequel to "Abide in Christ.
Page 475 - Kamenyets, and the first cavalier of the Commonwealth. It was whispered that the hetman himself was to come to the funeral; but as he had not appeared so far, and as at any moment the Tartars might come in a chambul, it was determined not to defer the ceremony. Old soldiers, friends or subordinates of the deceased, stood in a circle around the catafalque. Among others were present Pan Mushalski, the...
Page 491 - ... legions of knights, the blood not yet wiped from them, and while still trembling from their efforts in battle, gave out three times the loud thundering shout : — " Vivat Joannes victor ! " Ten years later, when the Majesty of King Yan III. (Sobieski) hurled to the dust the Turkish power at Vienna, that shout was repeated from sea to sea, from mountain to mountain, throughout the world, wherever bells called the faithful to prayer.
Page 491 - Grecian rnytt i/logy is so intimately connected with the work of the greatest poets that it will continue to be interesting as long as classical poetry exists, and must form an indispensab'e part of the education of the man of literature and of the gentleman.