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Books Books 1 - 10 of 13 on When you enter the Trosachs, there is such an assemblage of wildness and of rude....
" When you enter the Trosachs, there is such an assemblage of wildness and of rude grandeur as fills the mind with the most sublime conceptions. It seems as if a whole mountain had been torn in pieces, and frittered down by a convulsion of the earth, and... "
A topographical dictionary of Scotland - Page 648
by David Webster (topographer.) - 1819
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The statistical account of Scotland: Drawn up from the ..., Volume 11

Sir John Sinclair - Scotland - 1791
...grandeur, as beggars all dcfcription, and fiils the mind with the mott fublimc conceptions. It feems as if a whole mountain had been torn in pieces, and frittered down by a convulfion of the earth ; and the huge fragments of rocks, and woods, and hills, fcattered in confufion,...
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The Beauties of Scotland: Containing a Clear and Full Account of the ...

Robert Forsyth - Scotland - 1806
...equally distant, forming nearly a straight line with both. When the traveller enters the Trossachs, there is such an assemblage of wildness and of rude grandeur as beggars al] description, and fillc the mind with the most sublime conceptions. Jt seems as if a whole...
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Franklin's letters to his kinsfolk, written during the years 1818, '19 & '20 ...

Franklin James Didier - History - 1822
...arrived at the Trosachs, which consist of a series of unconnected rocks, through which the road winds. It seems as if a whole mountain had been torn in pieces,...frittered down by a convulsion of the earth, and the immense fragments and hills were feathered over by subsequent foliage. The hillockswere covered " with...
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The Edinburgh gazetteer, or, Geographical dictionary

Edinburgh gazetteer - 1822
...Luke. In entering the: "rosachs the mind ˇ9 impressed with a feeling of wildness and of rude grandeur. It seems as if a whole mountain had been torn in pieces,...frittered down by a convulsion of the earth, and the hugii fragments of rocks, woods, and hills, scattered in confusion into the east end, and on the sides...
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The Edinburgh Gazetteer, Or Geographical Dictionary ..., Volume 6

Gazetteers - 1822
...In entering the' Trosachs the mind is impressed wi«ha ' feeling of wildness'and of rude grandeur. It seems as if a whole mountain had been torn in pieces, and frittered down by a con« vulsion of the earth, and the huge fragments of rocks, woods, and hills, scattered in confusion...
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Sketches of the Earth and Its Inhabitants: With One Hundred Engravings, Volume 1

Joseph Emerson Worcester - Geography - 1823
...On enteringthe Trosachs the mind is impressed with wild.. ness and rude grandeur. It seems as if the whole mountain had been torn in pieces, and frittered...convulsion of the earth; and the huge fragments of rocks, woods, and hills, scattered in confusion into the east end and on the sides of Loch Catherine. The...
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The Picture of Scotland, Volume 2

Robert Chambers - 1827
...perhaps a piece of painted scenery. Perthshire. I "When you enter the Trosachs," says Dr Graham, '-' there is such an assemblage of wildness and of rude...convulsion of the earth, and the huge fragments of rocks, woods, and hills, scattered in confusion at the east end, and on the sides of Loch Katrine. The access...
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Leigh's new pocket road-book of Scotland

Samuel Leigh (publisher.) - 1829
...in this spot. The following description is from the pen of Dr. Graham, the Minister of the Parish. " When you enter the Trosachs there is such an assemblage...convulsion of the earth, and the huge fragments of rocks, woods, and hills, scattered in confusion at the east end, and on the sides of Loch Katrine. The access...
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Scenes in Scotland: With Historical Illustrations , and Biographical Anecdotes

John M. Leighton - Scotland - 1831 - 168 pages
...the scenery, says Dr. Graham, " beggars all description. Such an assemblage is there of wildness and rude grandeur, as fills the mind with the most sublime...convulsion of the earth; and the huge fragments of rocks, woods, and hills, scattered in confusion for two miles into the east end and the sides of Loch Catrine."...
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Great Britain, France and Belgium: A Short Tour in 1835, Volume 2

Heman Humphrey - Belgium - 1838
...from the dell, Its thunder-splintered pinnacle. In short to borrow the words of an English tourist, " It seems as if a whole mountain had been torn in pieces,...and frittered down by a convulsion of the earth, and huge fragments of rocks and woods and hills, scattered in confusion for two miles at the east end,...
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