The Anglo-Saxon Review, 3. sējums
The covers are reproductions of rare bookbindings. Each volume has "Note on the binding ... By Cyril Davenport."
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action admirable appeared arms army asked BASIL battle beautiful beginning better Boers British called carried cause character Charles COLOMBA command death doubt Dutch enemy England English eyes face fact feel fighting FIORDELISA fire five fleet followed force French give given Government half hand head heart hill hope House interest John kind King leave less light lived looked Lord Mary matter means mind months moved nature never night officers once person political present question reason rest result round seemed seen ships side Sikh situation soldiers South Africa Spain Spanish stand stood success taken tell thing thought Transvaal troops turned VOICE whole wounded young
241. lappuse - And sudden, as he spoke, From the sharp ridges of the hill. All downward to the banks of Till, Was wreathed in sable smoke. Volumed and fast, and rolling far, The cloud enveloped Scotland's war, As down the hill they broke ; Nor martial shout, nor minstrel tone, Announced their march; their tread alone, At times one warning trumpet blown, At times a stifled- hum, Told England, from his mountain-throne King James did rushing come.
242. lappuse - At length the freshening western blast Aside the shroud of battle cast; And, first, the ridge of mingled spears Above the brightening cloud appears; And in the smoke the pennons flew , As in the storm the white sea-mew.
242. lappuse - And Edmund Howard's lion bright, Still bear them bravely in the fight ; Although against them come Of gallant Gordons many a one, And many a stubborn Highlandman, And many a rugged Border clan, With Huntly and with Home. Far on the left, unseen the while, Stanley broke Lennox and Argyle ; Though there the western mountaineer Rushed with bare bosom on the spear, And flung the feeble targe aside, And with both hands the broadsword plied.
244. lappuse - Genoese crossbowmen; but they were quite fatigued, having marched on foot that day six leagues, completely armed and with their cross-bows. They told the constable they were not in a fit condition to do any great things that day in battle. The Earl of Alencpn, hearing this, said, "This is what one gets by employing such scoundrels, who fall off when there is any need for them.
244. lappuse - ... by the incessant vigour of the attack to the farthest edge of the hill.
61. lappuse - No single thing abides; but all things flow. Fragment to fragment clings the things thus grow Until we know and name them. By degrees They melt, and are no more the things we know.
236. lappuse - Hundreds fell under this cannonade ; hundreds upon hundreds were drowned in attempting the perilous passage. Their awful slaughter, confusion, and dismay were such as would have excited compassion in the hearts of their generous conquerors, if the Khalsa troops had not, in the earlier part of the action, sullied their gallantry by slaughtering and barbarously mangling every wounded soldier whom, in the vicissitudes of attack, the fortune of war left at their mercy.
34. lappuse - ... that this thin, pale figure had just been torn down from a cross. The flash of the impression was like light, and for this instant it illumined all the dark recesses of one's remotest idea of sacrilege, ghastly and wanton. I bring this to you merely as an effect, an effect of mental light and shade, if you like ; something done in thought similar to that which the French impressionists do in colour; something meaningless and at the same time overwhelming, crushing, monstrous. "Poor devil; I wonder...
170. lappuse - I do not wonder that so many distinguished men have failed in it. The speaking required is of a very peculiar kind ; the House loves good sense and joking, and nothing else ; and the object of its utter aversion is that species of eloquence which may be called Philippian. There are not three men from whom a fine simile or sentimeut would be tolerated ; all attempts of the kind are punished with general laughter.
56. lappuse - The road to peace the peace that all might hold, But yet is missed by young men and by old, Lost in the strife for palaces and powers, The axes, and the lictors, and the gold.