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alarmed apartment apparition appeared armour arms arras attainder attend awful Baron and Baroness Baron Fitzwalter behold beloved burial vault castle chamber CHAP chapel conceal Conjuror courage cried Peter cried the Baroness crucifix dare dead death desired discover door Earl of Ormond Earl Ormond Earl's Edgar enquiries entered Ethelind exclaimed extraordinary fastened Father Osborne fear Fitz Fitzwalter friar Gertrude ghost hand happiness hath haunted heard heart Heaven heels hither honour hope horrors hour impostor Lady Ladyship's lamp Lord magician marriage ment minstrel Motley mourn mysterious nald ness never noble pardon parture phantom present received replied repose seemed seneschal shew Sicilian Sir Regi Sir Reginald Hare solemn soon sorrow sounds spectre spirit steps steward Straits of Messina stranger sumed supernatural tears terror thee thou hast thought tion trembling vassals vault wainscot walls Winifred wish
Page 113 - From wandering on a foreign strand? If such there breathe, go mark him well; For him no minstrel raptures swell; High though his titles, proud his name, Boundless his wealth as wish can claim, Despite those titles, power and pelf, The wretch concentred all in self, Living, shall forfeit fair renown, And, doubly dying, shall go down To the vile dust from whence he sprung, Unwept, unhonored, and unsung.
Page 50 - A palmer's amice wrapped him round, With a wrought Spanish baldric bound, Like a pilgrim from beyond the sea: His left hand held his Book of Might, A silver cross was in his right; The lamp was placed beside his knee.
Page 192 - Bertrand is rather of a sombre cast, and some of his adventures border too much on the marvellous : we can, nevertheless, venture to recommend it as an amusing and unexceptionable novel, and one with which every reader of taste and sensibility must be highly gratified.
Page 192 - ... is not a single love adventure throughout the whole; yet the author has ingeniously contrived to awaken attention, and keep his reader in suspense to the last page. The fate of Bertrand is...
Page 192 - This work contains an unusual degree of interest, and is very different in its construction from the general run of novels, aS there is not a. single love adventure throughout the...
Page 192 - ... and moral. It shews the powers of Friendship, and the benefit of her exertions : but we were sorry to see the noble and ardent Sir Eustace led by his affection for his friend into an act of treachery, even towards the despicable Bolebec. The abbot's description of his fl-.vn old age is touching and pathetic.
Page 192 - The style of this novel is always simple and dignified, and in some parts even masterly ; and the story, though rather intricate, is interbeting and moral.