The Beauties of England and Wales: Or Delineations, Topographical, Historical, and Descriptive, of Each County
John Britton, Edward Wedlake Brayley, James Norris Brewer, Joseph Nightingale, John Evans, John Hodgson, Francis Charles Laird, Frederic Shoberl, John Bigland, Thomas Rees, Thomas Hood, John Harris
Thomas Maiden, 1802
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afterwards ancient antiquity appears arches Ashbourn beautiful Borrowdale building Buxton calcareous called Carlisle castle cavern chiefly church coal color considerable contains Countess of Shrewsbury Cumberland Dale Deemsters Derby Derbyshire Derwent descended discovered distance Duke Duke of Devonshire Earl earth east Edward eminence entrance erected expence extensive extremely feet fluor frequently ground Hayman Rooke height hill inches inclosed inhabitants inscription Isle John Keswick King lake land late latter lead length limestone Little Chester Lord manor mansion Matlock miles miners mountains nearly neighbourhood observed ornamented parish Penrith possessed present principal pyrites reign of Henry residence rises river river Eden rock Roman rude ruins scenery Scotland side singular situated Skiddaw Stanton Moor stone strata stratum summit supposed Tideswell tion toadstone tower town tumulus vale variety various veins village walls whole William Wirksworth wood yards
第 384 頁 - And through his airy hall the loud misrule Of driving tempest is for ever heard. Here the grim tyrant meditates his wrath ; Here arms his winds with all-subduing frost ; Moulds his fierce hail, and treasures up his snows, 900 With which he now oppresses half the globe.
第 64 頁 - Tracing the lofty barrier with my eye From base to summit ; such delight I found To note in shrub and tree, in stone and flower, That intermixture of delicious hues, Along so vast a surface, all at once, In one impression, by connecting force Of their own beauty, imaged in the heart. When I had gazed perhaps two minutes' space, Joanna, looking in my eyes, beheld That ravishment of mine, and laughed aloud.
第 259 頁 - I received your letter with indignation, and with scorn I return you this answer : that I cannot but wonder whence you should gather any hopes from me, that I should (like you) prove treacherous to my Sovereign ; since you cannot be insensible of my former actings in his late Majesty's service ; from which principle of loyalty I am no way departed.
第 259 頁 - I scorn your proffers. I disdain your favor. I abhor your treason ; and am so far from delivering up this island to your advantage, that I will keep it, to the utmost of my power, to your destruction. Take this for your final answer ; and forbear any further solicitations. For, if you trouble me with any more messages on this occasion, I will burn the paper and hang the bearer.
第 275 頁 - I can,' replied our adventurer ; ' be so kind, therefore, as to direct me how to accomplish my design, for I see no passage but that dark cavern through which I came.' The servant told him he must go through that house, and accordingly led him through a long entry and out at a back door. He then walked a considerable way...
第 106 頁 - ... of the plain. Some of the inhabitants, through the terror of the night, could plainly discover it advancing like a moving hill. This was in fact the case; for the gush of mud carried before it through the first two or three hundred yards of its course, a part of the breast-work ; which, though low, was yet several feet in perpendicular height; but it soon deposited this solid mass, and became a heavy fluid. One house after another, it spread round, filled, and crushed into ruin ; just giving...
第 60 頁 - Broken," observes M. Haue, from whose diary this account is transcribed, " for the thirtieth time, I was at length so fortunate as to have the pleasure of seeing this phenomenon. The sun rose about four o'clock, and the atmosphere being quite serene towards the east, his rays could pass .without any obstruction over the Heinrichshohe : In the southwest, however, towards Achtermannshohe, a brisk west wind carried before it thin transparent vapours.
第 64 頁 - I had gazed perhaps two minutes' space, Joanna, looking in my eyes, beheld That ravishment of mine, and laughed aloud. The rock, like something starting from a sleep, Took up the Lady's voice, and laughed again : That ancient Woman seated on Helm-crag Was ready with her cavern ; Hammar-Scar, And the tall Steep of Silver-How sent forth A noise of laughter ; southern Loughrigg heard, And Fairfield answered with a mountain tone : Helvellyn far into the clear blue sky Carried the Lady's voice...