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" The sun had now risen, and showed its broad disk above the eastern sea, so that he could easily discern the horseman who rode towards him with speed which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into... "
Tales of My Landlord,.: The bride of Lammermoor - 第 128 頁
Sir Walter Scott 著 - 1819 - 334 頁
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, 第 5 卷

1819
...which argued Impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed...only appeared, that the late winds and high tides hod greatly extended the usual bounds of the quicksand, and that the tfnfortunote horseman, as appeared...
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The Edinburgh Magazine and Literary Miscellany, 第 83 卷

1819
...At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed hU eyes, as if they had witnessed an apparition, and then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Balderatone, who came from the opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could be discerned...
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The Complete Works of Sir Walter Scott: With a Biography, and His ..., 第 3 卷

Walter Scott - 1833
...which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed...then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Balderetone, who came from the opposite direction. No frace whatever of horse or rider could be discerned...
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Landscape - historical illustrations of Scotland, and the Waverley novels ...

George Newenham Wright - 1836
...which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes as if he had witnessed...then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Caleb Balderstone, who came from an opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could be...
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Waverley Novels: Vol. 4, 第 4 卷

Walter Scott - 1844 - 685 頁
...which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed...then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Balderston, who came from the opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could be discerned...
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Waverley novels. (Library ed.).

sir Walter Scott (bart [novels, collected]) - 1852
...which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed...then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Balderston, who came from the opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could be discerned...
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The Waverley Novels: The bride of Lammermoor. A legend of Montrose. Ivanhoe

Walter Scott - 1855
...impatience equal to hia own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. Ho rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed an apparition,...then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Balderston, who came from the opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could bo discerned...
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Waverley Novels, 第 12 卷

Walter Scott - 1858
...which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed...then hastened to the spot , near which he was met by Balderston, who came from the opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could be discerned...
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The New Waverley Album: Illustrated with Numerous Engravings on Steel

John Tillotson - 1859 - 64 頁
...which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed...then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Balderston, who came from the opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could be found...
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Waverley Novels, 第 2 卷

Walter Scott - 1867
...which argued impatience equal to his own. At once the figure became invisible, as. if it had melted into the air. He rubbed his eyes, as if he had witnessed...then hastened to the spot, near which he was met by Balderston, who came from the opposite direction. No trace whatever of horse or rider could be discerned...
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