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already ancient appearance basalt beautiful become Belfast believe better buildings built called castle Catholic cause churches coast columns completely continued Cork course covered Dublin England English entire exist extremely eyes fact Father feet frequently friends German give hand head hill honour horses houses hundred increase inhabitants interesting Ireland Irish island Italy Kilkenny kind kings lake land latter least less linen live look manner means meet miles mountains nature never O'Connell once party passed persons pillars poor possess present probably produced race received remains remarkable repeal respect river road rocks round ruins Scotland seems seen side similar sometimes stand stone temperance thing towers town traveller trees turf usually valley various walls whilst whole wild
Strana 238 - THE harp that once through Tara's halls The soul of music shed, Now hangs as mute on Tara's walls As if that soul were fled. So sleeps the pride of former days, So glory's thrill is o'er, And hearts that once beat high for praise Now feel that pulse no more.
Strana 141 - SWEET Innisfallen, fare thee well, May calm and sunshine long be thine ! How fair thou art let others tell, To feel how fair shall long be mine. Sweet Innisfallen, long shall dwell In memory's dream that sunny smile Which o'er thee on that evening fell, When first I saw thy fairy isle.
Strana 238 - And through ages of bondage and slaughter, Our country shall bleed for thy shame. Already the curse is upon her, And strangers her valleys profane ; They come to divide — to dishonour, And tyrants they long will remain. But onward ! — the green banner rearing, Go, flesh every sword to the hilt ; On our side is Virtue and Erin, On theirs is the Saxon and Guilt.
Strana 243 - BY that Lake, whose gloomy shore Sky-lark never warbles o'er, ')' "Where the cliff hangs high and steep, Young Saint Kevin stole to sleep. " Here, at least," he calmly said, " Woman ne'er shall find my bed.
Strana 312 - ERIN ! the tear and the smile in thine eyes Blend like the rainbow that hangs in thy skies ! Shining through sorrow's stream, Saddening through pleasure's beam, Thy suns with doubtful gleam Weep while they rise.
Strana 156 - ... half-crazed and comically-dressed beggars, who sometimes reminded me of certain characters in Walter Scott's novels. Mary Sullivan (for she soon confided to me her name) was now proceeding very quietly and orderly along the shore of Bantry Bay. I wished her a good evening, when she thanked me politely. Here business for the day was over; and although she still wore the costume of her part, the play was ended, she had left the stage, and was now returning homewards. As she told me that she lived...
Strana 407 - Coarse bed of rude amorphous basalts, showing marks of a tendency toward forms, resembling an imperfect crystallization 60 4. Second range of regular pillars, neat, and divided into joints 40 5. Bed of red argillaceous ochre, on which the second range of pillars") rests ) 6. A thin course of iron ore amid the bed of ochre ,^.22 7.
Strana 411 - The men were quartered two and two through the Root ; that is to say, one of...
Strana 412 - MacQuillan was extremely mortified at his ill-success, and very disconsolate at the difficulties which attended the transporting of his poor people over the river Bann and the Lough Foyle, which lay between him and his new territory. The crafty Englishman, taking advantage of his situation, by an offer of some lands which lay nearer his old dominions, persuaded him to cede his title to the Barony of Inisowen ; and thus the Chichesters, who afterwards obtained the title of Earls of Donegal!, became...