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Adeline admiration Ahasuerus appeared arms army asked Badagas Balaklava battle beautiful called Captain Captain Darling Carlsruhe carriage Cent-Suisses century church colour Constantinople Crimea dark dear Duke Eleanor England English exclaimed eyes favour feel Finland forest France French George Marlborough German girls give Guards hand harpooner head heart hill honour horses John Kaffa Karaim king lady land letter light living look Lord Lord Cardigan Lord Holland Lord John Russell Lord Raglan Madame de Castella Marlborough Mary Carr Miss Carr mistress morning mother never night officers once passed Pope present Prince regiment replied road Rome Rose Darling round Russians scene Sebastopol sent Seymour side soldiers Swiss tell thee things thou thought thousand tion took town Turkey Turks Ulema whole words young
Seite 448 - My heart's in the Highlands, my heart is not here, My heart's in the Highlands a-chasing the deer, A-chasing the wild deer and following the roe — My heart's in the Highlands, wherever I go!
Seite 303 - How much the greatest event it is that ever happened in the world ! and how much the best...
Seite 473 - ... let me most seriously caution all travellers who may accidentally purpose to travel this terrible country to avoid it as they would the devil, for a thousand to one but they break their necks or their limbs by overthrows or breakings down. They will here meet with ruts which I actually measured four feet deep, and floating with mud only from a wet summer...
Seite 325 - Gomer, and all his bands; the house of Togarmah of the north quarters, and all his bands: and many people with thee.
Seite 325 - And I will turn thee back, and put hooks into thy jaws, and I will bring thee forth, and all thine army, horses and horsemen, all of them clothed with all sorts of armour, even a great company with bucklers and shields, all of them handling swords...
Seite 471 - Of all the cursed roads that ever disgraced this kingdom in the very ages of barbarism, none ever equalled that from Billericay to the King's Head at Tilbury.
Seite 465 - He, then, who fights a duel, does not fight from passion against his antagonist, but out of self-defence ; to avert the stigma of the world, and to prevent himself from being driven out of society. I could wish there was not that superfluity of refinement; but while such notions prevail, no. doubt a man may lawfully fight a duel.
Seite 470 - Namely, that going to church at a country village, not far from Lewes, I saw an ancient lady, and a lady of very good quality, I assure you, drawn to church in her coach with six oxen; nor was it done in frolic or humour, but meer necessity, the way being so stiff and deep, that no horses could go in it.
Seite 465 - ... a serious injury. It must, therefore, be resented, or rather a duel must be fought upon it ; as men have agreed to banish from their society one who puts up with an affront without fighting a duel. Now, sir, it is never unlawful to fight in self-defence.