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Adelaide affected appeared attendants Auchenbrae auld Baldy castle CHAPTER character Chatelard circumstances Clootie conduct Council Count Dufroy countenance Countess Court cried crown matrimonial Dalmahoy Darnley Darnley's Dauvit degree dinna dismal door Dowager dread Earl of Morton Earl of Murray Elspeth endeavour ennan exclaimed expressed eyes father fear feel felt fortunes frae friends hand hath heard heart Holyrood honour Hughoc immediately inquired intention Italian jesty Johnnie Gaff King King's Knock Knockwhinnie Lady Kilburnie light Linlithgow looked Lord Ruthven Majesty Majesty's manner marriage Mary Mary Livingstone master ment Messenger at arms mind morning natural night observed occasion Palace party passed passion perceived Queen replied Southennan replied the Earl retired Rough royal Scotland Scottish seemed servants soon speak spirit stood stratagem supper thing thou thought tion turned voice walked weel west country whinnie Whudding ye hae ye're
Page 222 - As the sun, Ere it is risen, sometimes paints its image In the atmosphere, so often do the spirits Of great events stride on before the events. And in today already walks tomorrow.
Page 247 - WALLENSTEIN (moves to the window). There is a busy motion in the Heaven, The wind doth chase the flag upon the tower, Fast sweep the clouds, the sickle* of the moon, Struggling, darts snatches of uncertain light...
Page 48 - Mary's most dangerous rival in her claim upon the English succession. She was the daughter of Margaret, the eldest sister of Henry VIII. by the earl of Angus, whom that queen married after the death of her husband James IV. In that age, the right and order of succession was not settled with the same accuracy as at present. Time, and the decision of almost every case that can possibly happen...
Page 40 - Like one abhorred, a hard inhuman being ; Yea, loaded with the curse of all I love ! Must see all whom I love in this sore anguish, Whom I with one word can make happy — O ! My heart revolts within me, and two voices Make themselves audible within my bosom.
Page 240 - Of priceless value, which oppressed mankind Tied to the volatile will of their oppressors. For always formidable was the league And partnership of free power with free will.
Page 199 - I cannot warm by thinking; cannot say To the good luck that turns her back upon me Magnanimously: "Go; I need thee not." Cease I to work, I am annihilated. Dangers nor sacrifices will I shun, If so I may avoid the last extreme; But ere I sink...