The heart of Mid-Lothian Volume 3: The heart of Mid-Lothian (1879) by Walter ScottThe heart of Mid-Lothian Volume 3: The heart of Mid-Lothian (1879) by Walter Scott

The heart of Mid-Lothian Volume 3: The heart of Mid-Lothian (1879)

byWalter Scott, Sir Walter Scott

Paperback | May 5, 2014

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1879 edition. Excerpt: ... CHAPTER XL Is all the counsel that we two hare shared, The sisters' Tows, the hours that we have spent When we haTe chid the hasty-footed time For parting as--Oh!--and Is all forgot? Midsummer Night's Dream. We have been a long while in conducting Butler to the door of the cottage at St. Leonard's; yet the space which we have occupied in the preceding narrative does not exceed in length that which he actually spent on Salisbury Crags on the morning which succeeded the execution done upon Porteous by the rioters. For this delay he had his own motives. He wished to collect his thoughts, strangely agitated as they were, first by the melancholy news of Effie Deans's situation, and afterwards by the frightful scene which he had witnessed. In the situation also in which he stood with respect to Jeanie and her father, some ceremony, at least some choice of fitting time and season, was necessary to wait upon them. Eight in the morning was then the ordinary hour for breakfast, and he resolved that it should arrive before he made his appearance in their cottage. Never did hours pass so heavily. Butler shifted his place and enlarged his circle to while away the time, and heard the huge bell of St. Giles's toll each successive hour in swelling tones, which were instantly attested by hose of the other steeples in succession. He had heard seven struck in this manner, when he began to think he might venture to approach nearer to St. Leonard's, from which he was still a mile distant. Accordingly he descended from his lofty station as low as the bottom of the valley which divides Salisbury Crags from those small rocks which take their name from Saint Leonard. It is, as many of my readers may know, a deep, wild, grassy valley, scattered with huge rocks...
Title:The heart of Mid-Lothian Volume 3: The heart of Mid-Lothian (1879)Format:PaperbackDimensions:220 pages, 9.69 × 7.44 × 0.46 inPublished:May 5, 2014Publisher:General Books LLCLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0217652107

ISBN - 13:9780217652100