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The Whigs of Scotland: Or, the Last of the Stuarts: An Historical Romance of ...
William C. Brownlee
No preview available - 2001
approached arms auld Bailey battle blood blow blude body brave bridge Burleigh Burly called Captain Cargill carried cause Claverse close Covenanters cried dark dear death deep doon enemy eyes face father feelings feet fell field fierce fire followed forward frae friends gallant Graham ground guard gude Hamilton hand head heart heaven heavy Helen horse ilka James King kintry Kirk Lady Laird land liberty looked Lord mair Master meet murder night officers ower party pass present raised replied rolled Scotland Scottish seen sent side silence Sir Robert soldier soul spirit steel Stewart stood sweet sword thae thee thou threw Torfoot troops turned uttered voice Wardlaw waved weel Whigs whilk whole wull young
Page 178 - Our Lord Jesus Christ, in the night in which He was betrayed, took bread; and when He had given thanks, He brake it and gave it to His disciples, saying, Take, eat; this is My body, which is given for you; this do in remembrance of Me.
Page 150 - But as they left the darkening heath, More desperate grew the strife of death. The English shafts in volleys hailed, In headlong charge their horse assailed ; Front, flank, and rear, the squadrons sweep To break the Scottish circle deep, That fought around their King. But yet, though thick the shafts as snow, Though charging knights like whirlwinds go, Though bill-men ply the...
Page 41 - Sleep no more ! Macbeth doth murder sleep ! " — the innocent sleep ; Sleep, that knits up the ravell'd sleave of care, The death of each day's life, sore labour's bath, Balm of hurt minds, great nature's second course, Chief nourisher in life's feast ; — Lady M.
Page 27 - I am lawfully called," said he, " to appear in that city, and thither will I go in the name of the Lord, though as many devils as there are tiles on the houses were there combined against me.
Page 150 - With sword-sway and with lance's thrust; And such a yell was there Of sudden and portentous birth, As if men fought upon the earth And fiends in upper air; O life and death were in the shout, Recoil and rally, charge and rout, And triumph and despair.
Page 190 - The Advocate stormed at this, but could not deny the truth thereof. When they got their sentence announced by sound of trumpet, he said, " This is a weary sound, but the sound of the last trumpet will be a joyful sound to me, and all that will be found having on Christ's righteousness.".
Page 81 - The queen's arrived — the mitre now is worn — Let us rejoice this day is from the Lord. Fly hence, all traitors, who did mar our peace — Fly hence, schismatics, who our church did rent — Fly covenanting, remonstrating race — Let us rejoice that God this day hath sent.
Page 101 - ... foot dropped on the heath. Not a man was seen to remain down, when the order was given to rise, and return the fire. The first rank fired, then kneeled down, while the second fired. They made each bullet tell. As often as the lazy rolling smoke was carried over the enemy's heads, a shower of bullets fell on his ranks. Many a gallant man tumbled on the heath. The fire was incessant. It resembled one blazing sheet of flame, for several minutes, along the line of the Covenanters. Clavers attempted...
Page 100 - In Judah's land God is well known, His name's in Israel great : In Salem is his tabernacle, In Zion is his seat. There arrows of the bow he brake, The shield, the sword, the war. More glorious thou than hills of prey, More excellent art far.
Page 90 - The leaden tramp of thousands. Clarion notes Rang sharply on the ear at intervals ; And the low, mingled din of mighty hosts Returning from the battle poured from far, Like the deep murmur of a restless sea. They came, as earthly conquerors always come, With blood and splendor, revelry and woe.