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" It was indeed a dreadful evening. The howling of the storm mingled with the shrieks of the seafowl, and sounded like the dirge of the three devoted beings who, pent between two of the most magnificent yet most dreadful objects of nature, — a raging... "
The Complete Works of Sir Walter Scott: With a Biography, and His Last ... - Page 22
by Walter Scott - 1833
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 15

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - 1816
...encouragement of the beggar wh» had bean there before in high tides, though never, he acknowledged, " in so awsome a night as this." ' It was indeed a dreadful...magnificent, yet most dreadful objects of nature — a raging tide and an insurmountable precipice — toiled along their painful and dangerous path, often...
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The British Critic: A New Review, Volume 5

1816
...encouragement of the beggar, who had been there before in high tides, though never, he acknowledged, ' in so awsome a night as this.' " It was indeed a dreadful...three devoted beings, who, pent between two of the roost irtost magnificent, yet most dreadful objects of nature —a raging tide and an insurmountable...
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The British Critic: A New Review, Volume 5

1816
...my hat, I winna believe but we'll get round the Ballyrburg Ness for a" that's come and gane yet.' " It was indeed a dreadful evening. The howling of the...devoted beings, who, pent between two of the most " The countenance of the old man fell. Isabella gave a faint •hriek, and ' God have mercy upon us...
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The Augustan review, Volume 3

1816
...encouragement of the beggar, who had been there before in high tides, though never, he acknowledged, ' in so awsome a night as this.' " It was indeed a dreadful...sea-fowl, and sounded like the dirge of the three No.XVI.— Voi.III.— Avg.Ktv. M devoted being, who, pent between two of the most magnificent, yet...
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The Antiquary, Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1816
...titlea, though never, he acknowledged, " in so awsome a ni^hl as this .** l! WHS indeed a tlir.udful evening. The howling of the storm mingled with the...like the dirge of the three devoted beings, who, pent be twee u two of the most magnificent, yet most dreadful objects of nature — a raging tide and an...
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The Young Lady's Reader

Louisa Caroline Tuthill - 1839 - 458 pages
...found their way along these shelves without the guidance and encouragement of the beggar, who hi J been there before in high tides, though never, he...magnificent, yet most dreadful objects of nature — a raging tide and an insurmountable precipice — toiled along their painful and dangerous path, often...
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Waverley Novels ...: The antiquary

Walter Scott - 1841
...encouragement of the beggar, who had been there before in high tides, though never, he acknowledged, " hi sae awsome a night as this." It was indeed a dreadful...magnificent, yet most dreadful objects of nature — a raging tide and an insurmountable precipice — toiled along then- painful and dangerous path, often...
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The Waverley Novels: With the Author's Last Corrections and Additions, Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1841
..."in sae awsome a night as this." It was indeed a dreadful evening. The howling ni ùie storm minslcd with the shrieks of the seafowl, and sounded like...devoted beings, who, pent between two of the most magnifie nt. yet most dreadful ob:e"ts of nature — a raping tine and an insurmountable precipice...
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Waverley Novels: The antiquary. The black dwarf. Old mortality

Walter Scott - 1843
...Arthur Wardour, or his daughter, to have found their way along these shelves without the guidance and encouragement of the beggar, who had been there before...magnificent, yet most dreadful objects of nature — a raging tide and an insurmountable precipice — toiled along their painful and dangerous path, oi'ten...
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Waverley Novels: Vol. 2, Volume 2

Walter Scott - 1843 - 676 pages
...Arthur Wardour, or his daughter, to have found their way along these shelves without the guidance and encouragement of the beggar, who had been there before...magnificent, yet most dreadful objects of nature — a raging tide and an insurmountable precipice — toiled along their painful and dangerous path, often...
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