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" There was a murmur of compassion among the spectators, from the idea that the poor fellow intended to plead the influence of his superior as an excuse for his crime. The judge commanded silence, and encouraged Evan to proceed. " I was only ganging to... "
The Complete Works of Sir Walter Scott: With a Biography, and His Last ... - Page 136
by Walter Scott - 1833
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Waverley; or, 'Tis sixty years since, Volume 3

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1816
...to express himself, kept him silent. There was a murtnur of con> passidn among the spectators, fr6m the idea that the poor fellow intended to plead the...silence, and encouraged Evan to proceed. " I was only gangmg to say, my lord," said Evan, in what he meant to be an insinuating manner, " that if your -excellent...
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The New Monthly Magazine and Literary Journal, Volume 23

1828
...as true to nature as my premises, I shall be satisfied. Here is the passage I was going to quote : " I was only ganging to say, my lord," said Evan, in...just this once and let him gae back to France and not trouble King George's government again, that any six o' the very best of his clan will be willing...
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Waverley Novels: Waverly. Guy Mannering

Walter Scott - 1842
...to express himself, kept him silent. There was a murmur of compassion among the spectators, from an idea that the poor fellow intended to plead the influence...to say, my Lord," said Evan, in what he meant to be in an insinuating manner, "that if your excellent honour, and the honourable Court, would let Vich...
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Waverley Novels, Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1845
...resumed his seat, and refused again to rise. Evan Maccombich looked at him with great earneslness, and, rising up, seemed anxious to speak; but the confusion...ganging to say, my lord," said Evan, in what he meant lobe an insinuating manner, " that if your excellent honour, and the honourable Court, would letVich...
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The Novels of Walter Scott: With All His Introd. and Notes, Volume 1

Sir Walter Scott - 1846
...spectators, from the idea that the poor fellow intended to plead the influence of his superior as sn excuse for his crime. The Judge commanded silence,...to say, my lord," said Evan, in what he meant to be in an insinuating manner, " that if vour excellent honour, and the honourable Court, would let Vich...
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Readings for the Young from the Works of Sir Walter Scott

Walter Scott - 1848
...seemed anxious to speak ; but the confusion of the court, and the perplexity arising from thinking hi a language different from that in which he was to...excellent honour, and the honourable Court, would let~Vich Ian Vohr go free just this once, and let him gae back to France, and no to trouble King George's...
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The Waverley Novels: With the Author's Last Corrections and Additions, Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1848
...compassion nmong the spectators, from the idea that the poor fellow inieinl,.il to plead the influence o£ his superior as an* excuse for his crime. The Judge...Evan, in what he meant to be an insinuating manner, "thai if your excellent honour, and the honourable Court, would let Vrich Ian Vohr go free just this...
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Waverley Novels: From the Last Rev. Ed., Containing the Author's ..., Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1852
...superior as an excuse for his crime. The judge commanded silence, and encouraged Evan to proceed. " 1 was only ganging to say, my lord," said Evan, in what...excellent honour, and the honourable court, would let Vich [an Vohr go free just this once, and let him gae back to France, and no to trouble King George's government...
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The novels of sir Walter Scott, with all his introductions and notes, Volume 1

sir Walter Scott (bart [novels, collected]) - 1862
...is permitted to you. Yesterday, and the day before, you have condemned loyal and honourable blood to be poured forth like water. Spare not mine. Were that...to say, my lord," said Evan, in what he meant to be in an insinuating manner, ' that if your excellent honour, and the honourable Court, would let Vich...
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Waverly Novels: Guy Mannering

Walter Scott - 1864
...to express himself, kept him silent. There was a murmur of compassion among the spectators, from an idea that the poor fellow intended to plead the influence...to say, my Lord," said Evan, in what he meant to be in an insinuating manner, " that if your excellent honour, and the honourable Court, would let Vich...
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