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Alexander appeared arms army arrived Athenians attack attempt battle began body brother brought Cæsar called carried cause charge chief command conduct continued court danger death defeated defend directed Duke enemy England English entered escaped father favour fear fell field fire fleet followed force formed France French friends gave give given Greece Greeks ground hands head Henry Herod honour hope horse hundred immediately Italy Jerusalem Jews John killed king Lacedæmonians land length less lived marched means mind never night offered officers once party passed peace Persians person Philotas possession prepared present priest prince prisoners received remained rest returned Romans Rome royal says seemed seized senate sent ships side siege soldiers soon success sword taken temple thousand tion took town troops victory walls whole
Page 99 - The tender and delicate woman among you, which would not adventure to set the sole of her foot upon the ground for delicateness and tenderness, her eye shall be evil toward the husband of her bosom, and toward her son, and toward her daughter...
Page 379 - how goes the day with us?" "Very well," replied Hardy; "ten ships have struck, but five of the van have tacked, and show an intention to bear down upon the Victory. I have called two or three of our fresh ships round, and have no doubt of giving them a drubbing." "I hope," said Nelson, "none of our ships have struck?" Hardy answered, "There was no fear of that.
Page 379 - as that officer, though often sent for, could not leave the deck, Nelson feared that some fatal cause prevented him, and repeatedly cried : " Will no one bring Hardy to me ? He must be killed ! He is surely dead!
Page 341 - So he stood and listened ; and by and by, as the cry of the hound came nearer, he began to hear a trampling of horses, and the voices of men, and the ringing and clattering of armour, and then he was sure the enemy were coming to the river side.
Page 379 - ... the cockpit, returned; and, again taking the hand of his dying friend and commander, congratulated him on having gained a complete victory. How many of the enemy were taken he did not know, as it was impossible to perceive them distinctly; but fourteen or fifteen at least." That's well," cried Nelson, " but I bargained for twenty." And then in a stronger voice, he said: "Anchor, Hardy, anchor.
Page 336 - ... the most active and successful in procuring for the unfortunate ladies such supplies, as his dexterity in fishing or in killing deer could furnish to them. Driven from one place in the Highlands to another, starved out of some districts, and forced from others by the opposition of the inhabitants, Bruce attempted to force his way into Lorn ; but he found enemies every where.
Page 481 - Whom have I in heaven but thee? and there is none upon earth that I desire besides thee. My flesh and my heart faileth: but God is the strength of my heart, and my portion for ever.
Page 336 - The Bruce's wife, now Queen of Scotland, with several other ladies, accompanied her husband and his few followers during their wanderings. There was no other way of providing for them save by hunting and fishing. It was remarked...
Page 335 - Buchan, though without the consent either of her brother or husband. A few barons, whose names ought to be dear to their country, joined Bruce in his attempt to vindicate the independence of Scotland.
Page 170 - Fresh pleasure only : for the attentive mind, By this harmonious action on her powers, Becomes herself harmonious : wont so oft In outward things to meditate the charm Of sacred order, soon she seeks at home To find a kindred order, to exert Within herself this elegance of love, This fair inspir'd delight : her temper'd powers Refine at length, and every passion wears A chaster, milder, more attractive mien.