Merry's Book of Travel and Adventure
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adventures appeared asked beautiful become began better boat branches Cæsar called carry cave close coral covered cried danger dark distance door earth enter entrance eyes face father fear feet followed forest four give ground hand head heard heart Henry Highlands hills hundred immediately interest islands Italy Jerry kind king lake land leave light live looked Maia Mary master means miles mind morning mother mountain move never night painter palace party passed perhaps Peter plains poor present raised reached replied rest returned rocks seemed seen side sometimes soon specter standing stone stood story suppose sure tell thing thought told took town traveler tree turned valleys waited watching wild wish woman young
224. lappuse - 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.
105. lappuse - ... me, and perceiving that I was weary and dejected, inquired into my situation, which I briefly explained to her; whereupon, with looks of great compassion, she took up my saddle and bridle, and told me to follow her.
114. lappuse - One burnished sheet of living gold, Loch Katrine lay beneath him rolled, In all her length far winding lay, With promontory, creek, and bay, And island that, empurpled bright, Floated amid the livelier light, And mountains, that like giants stand, To sentinel enchanted land.
105. lappuse - They lightened their labour by songs, one of which was composed extempore; for I was myself the subject of it. It was sung by one of the young women, the rest joining in a sort of chorus. The air was sweet and plaintive, and the words, literally translated, were these. "The winds roared, and the rains fell. The poor white man, faint and weary, came and sat under our tree. He has no mother to bring him milk; no wife to grind his corn.
62. lappuse - ... difficulty. My comrade going first, a track, which appeared to him more practicable and shorter than the regular path, led us astray. It was my fault. Ought I to have trusted to a head of twenty years? We sought our way out of the wood while it was yet light; but the more we looked for the path the farther we were off it.
63. lappuse - Supper ended, they left us. Our hosts slept below; we on the story where we had been eating. In a sort of platform raised seven or eight feet, where we were to mount by a ladder, was the bed that awaited us a nest into which we had to introduce ourselves by jumping over barrels filled with provisions for all the year.
63. lappuse - That nothing might be omitted that could tend to our destruction, he must, forsooth, play the rich man, promising these folks to pay them well for their hospitality ; and then he must prate about his portmanteau, earnestly beseeching them to take care of it, and put it at the head of his bed, for he wanted no other pillow. Ah, youth, youth ! how art thou to be pitied!
115. lappuse - In all her length far winding lay, With promontory, creek, and bay, And islands that, empurpled bright, Floated amid the livelier light ; And mountains, that like giants stand, To sentinel enchanted land. High on the south, huge Ben-venue Down...
105. lappuse - About sunset, however, as I was preparing to pass the night in this manner, and had turned my horse loose, that he might graze at liberty, a woman, returning from the labours of the field, stopped to observe me, and...
115. lappuse - Down to the lake in masses threw Crags, knolls, and mounds, confusedly hurled, The fragments of an earlier world ; A wildering forest feathered o'er His ruined sides and summit hoar, While on the north, through middle air, Ben-an heaved high his forehead bare. xv. From the steep promontory gazed The stranger, raptured and amazed, And,