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" Saxon gentlemen are laughing," he said, "because a poor man, such as me, thinks my life, or the life of six of my degree, is worth that of Vich Ian Vohr, it's like enough they may be very right ; but if they laugh because they think I would not keep my... "
The Complete Works of Sir Walter Scott: With a Biography, and His Last ... - Page 136
by Walter Scott - 1833
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The London Quarterly Review, Volume 11

1814
...they may be very right ; but if they laugh because they think 1 would not keep my word, and come hack to redeem him, I can tell them they ken neither the...further inclination to laugh among the audience, and H dead silence ensued.' the law of high treason, with all its horrible accompaniments.' pp. 2!9...
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Waverley; Or, 'Tis Sixty Years Since: In Three Volumes..

Sir Walter Scott - 1814 - 371 pages
...that of Vich Ian Vohr, its like enough they may be very right ; but if they laugh because they think 1 would not keep my word, and come back to redeem him,...Hielandman, nor the honour of a gentleman." There was no farther inclination to laugh among the audience, and a dead silence ensued. The judge then pronounced...
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A parallel of Shakspeare and Scott; 3 lectures on the kindred nature of ...

1835 - 81 pages
...a poor man, such as me, thinks my life, or the life of six of my degree, is worth that of Vich Jan Vohr, it's like enough they may be very right : but...heart of a Hielandman nor the honour of a gentleman." The self-devotion of a Cm tins or a Regulus might have a higher object, but it could not betray greater...
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The Waverley Novels: With the Author's Last Corrections and Additions, Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1841
...they may be verv right ; but if they laugh because thej think I would not keep my word, and come bark to redeem him, I can tell them they ken neither the...silence ensued. The Judge then pronounced upon both prisonen) the sentence of the law of high treason, with all its horrible accompaniments. The execution...
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Waverley Novels: Waverly. Guy Mannering

Walter Scott - 1842
...hang, and you may begin wi' me the very first man." Notwithstanding the solemnity of the occasion, a sort of laugh was heard in the court at the extraordinary...silence ensued. The Judge then pronounced upon both prisoners the sentence of the law of high treason, with all its horrible accompaniments. The execution...
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The Novels of Walter Scott: With All His Introd. and Notes, Volume 1

Sir Walter Scott - 1846
...keep my word, and come back to redeem him, I can tell them they ken neither the heart of a Hiclandman, nor the honour of a gentleman." There was no further...silence ensued. The Judge then pronounced upon both prisoners the sentence of the law of high treason, with all its horrible accompaniments. The execution...
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Readings for the young, from the works of sir Walter Scott, Volume 2

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1848
...may begin wi' me the very first man-" Notwithstanding the solemnity of the occasion, a sort of langh was heard in the court at the extraordinary nature...Hielandman, nor the honour of a gentleman." There was no farther inclination to laugh among the audience, and a dead silence ensued. The Judge then pronounced...
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The Waverley Novels: With the Author's Last Corrections and Additions, Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1848
...worth that of Vich Ian Vohr, it'slike enough they may be verv right; but if they Iriugh b'-eaus. they think I would not keep my word, and come back...gentleman? There was no further inclination to laugh the audience, and a dead silence ensued. The Judge then pronounced upon both prisoner! the...
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Waverley Novels: From the Last Rev. Ed., Containing the Author's ..., Volume 1

Walter Scott - 1852
...hang, and you may begin wi5 me the very first man." Notwithstanding the solemnity of the occasion, a sort of laugh was heard in the court at the extraordinary...Hielandman, nor the honour of a gentleman." There was no farther inclination to laugh among the audience, and a dead silence ensued. The judge then pronounced...
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Waverley

Walter Scott - 1855
...hang, and you may begin wi* me the very first man." ^ Notwithstanding the solemnity of the occasion, a sort of laugh was heard in the court at the extraordinary...Hielandman, nor the honour of a gentleman." There was no farther inclination to laugh among the audience, and a dead silence ensued. The judge then pronounced...
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