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ancient appear APPENDIX Arch-Druid Archery awful beams bless'd bloom Borlasc's breast brow calcined calm canto Castle chapel church clouds Conrad Cornish Cornish language Cornuba Cornwall's crown'd drawing-room dreadful Earl east Edward the Confessor fill'd flame flew furnace gods GOOD-FRIDAY MORNING hand hear heaven heavenly hence hill History of Cornwall hoar Carn-Brae holy honours House of York impersonal Impersonal verbs John St Keyna King light Line lofty Marazion Marghasiowe MICHAEL'S MOUNT misletoe monks mortal Mount's Bay mournful Muse Nature's Newlyn o'er pale Pendennis Castle Penzance Perkin Warbeck plain Pluit priests Prince purple radiant rain reign rise rob'd rocks rose round sand scene Scilly shade Shew shore silent skies smiles snowy solemn song sorrowing sound spread stands stanni steam-engine streams swain sweet thee thou thunders tide tow'ring towers tread Trerise Truro turrets vale verb vernal victim wall waves wind
Page 39 - Ever charming, ever new, When will the landscape tire the view; The fountain's fall, the river's flow, The woody valleys, warm and low ; The windy summit, wild and high, Roughly rushing on the sky!
Page 19 - Whence are thy beams, O sun! thy everlasting light? Thou comest forth in thy awful beauty; the stars hide themselves in the sky; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave; but thou thyself movest alone. Who can be a companion of thy course? The oaks of the mountains fall; the mountains themselves decay with years; the ocean shrinks and grows again; the moon herself is lost in heaven, but thou art for ever the same, rejoicing in the brightness of thy course.
Page 19 - O thou that rollest above, round as the shield of my fathers! Whence are thy beams, O sun! thy everlasting light? Thou comest forth, in thy awful beauty; the stars hide themselves in the sky; the moon, cold and pale, sinks in the western wave. But thou thyself movest alone; who can be a companion of thy course!
Page 12 - Christians, from the earliest ages of the church, were accustomed to visit that country, which the Almighty had selected as the inheritance of his favourite people, and in which the Son of God had accomplished the redemption of mankind. As this distant pilgrimage could not be performed without considerable expense, fatigue, and danger, it appeared the more meritorious, and came to be considered as an expiation for almost every crime.
Page vii - ... by assault when the water was out, and then the even ground on the top by carrying up great trusses of hay before them, to blench the defendants
Page 22 - Cornwall, hath granted to the aforesaid church, which is entrusted to the angelical ministry, and with full approbation consecrated and sanctified, to remit to all the faithful who shall enrich, endow, or visit the said church, a third...
Page 12 - This change happening precisely at the juncture when the panic terror, ' which I have mentioned, rendered pilgrimages most frequent, filled Europe with alarm and indignation. Every person who returned from Palestine related the dangers which he had encountered, in visiting the holy city, and described with exaggeration the cruelty and vexations of the Turks.
Page 12 - ... of a fanatical monk, who conceived the idea of leading all the forces of Christendom against the infidels, and of driving them out of the Holy Land by violence, was sufficient to give a beginning to that wild enterprise.