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Admiral appeared arms army Bart bill boats body Britain British Campbell Captain character Charles Cotton chief comedy command consequence cotyledons Court of Session daugh daughter deceased defendant discoveries Duke Earl Edinburgh effect enemy excellent feeling fire French frigate genius guns honour House of Lords John judge jury justice King Lady late letter Lieutenant Lisbon London Lord Lord Justice Clerk Lordship Majesty Majesty's ship manner ment merit Miss morning nature neral night o'clock observed officers Old Bailey opinion performance person piece play Poems poet poetry Portugal possession present Prince prisoner racter rank received regiment respect Royal royal marines sail scene Scotland sent shore sion sloop Spain Spanish tain taken theatre ther tion took town troops vessels vols whole wife William witnesses wounded
Page 340 - THE way was long, the wind was cold, The Minstrel was infirm and old ; His withered cheek, and tresses gray, Seemed to have known a better day; The harp, his sole remaining joy, Was carried by an orphan boy. The last of all the bards was he, Who sung of Border chivalry. For, well-a-day! their date was fled, His tuneful brethren all were dead ; •And he, neglected and oppressed, Wished to be with them, and at rest.
Page iv - An Inquiry into the Causes and Consequences of the Orders in Council, and an Examination of the Conduct of Great Britain towards the Neutral Commerce of America.
Page 430 - ... them on, nor ever lost; And to the bridge they came. They followed from the snowy bank Those footmarks, one by one, Into the middle of the plank; And further there were none ! — Yet some maintain that to this day She is a living child ; That you may see sweet Lucy Gray Upon the lonesome wild. O'er rough and smooth she trips along, And never looks behind; And sings a solitary song That whistles in the wind.
Page 472 - You shall see him brought to bay, " Waken, lords and ladies gay." Louder, louder chant the lay, Waken, lords and ladies gay ; Tell them, youth, and mirth, and glee, Run a course as well as we, Time, stern huntsman ! who can baulk, Stanch as hound, and fleet as hawk? Think of this, and rise with day, Gentle lords and ladies gay.
Page 467 - The violet in her greenwood bower, Where birchen boughs with hazels mingle, May boast itself the fairest flower In glen or copse or forest dingle. " Though fair her gems of azure hue Beneath the dewdrop's weight reclining, I've seen an eye of lovelier blue More sweet through watery lustre shining. " The summer sun that dew shall dry, Ere yet the sun be past its morrow, Nor longer in my false love's eye Remained the tear of parting sorrow ! " In turning over a volume of MS.
Page 472 - Waken, lords and ladies gay, On the mountain dawns the day; All the jolly chase is here, With hawk and horse and hunting-spear Hounds are in their couples yelling, Hawks are whistling, horns are knelling, Merrily, merrily, mingle they, "Waken, lords and ladies gay.
Page 472 - Waken, lords and ladies gay ! Waken, lords and ladies gay ! To the green-wood haste away : We can show you where he lies, Fleet of foot, and tall of size ; We can show the marks he made When 'gainst the oak his antlers frayed. You shall see him brought to bay ; Waken, lords and ladies gay...
Page 332 - Behold the child, by Nature's kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw: Some livelier plaything gives his youth delight, A little louder, but as empty quite...