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Alexander ancient antiquity appears arms Bailies Baldernock ballad bell belonging Binnorie Bishop Bishop of Glasgow Britain building built burgh called Castle Celtic Celts century charter Church Cilurnum Clyde Council Court Crown Cumbrae custom district duty Earl early east Edinburgh England erected existed Fair Annie feet Glasgow Glen Nevis Greenock Hadrian Hadrian's Wall heraldry heralds hill Hospital interesting Ireland Irish island James John Kilsyth king's land language Loch Loch Etive Lyon King Magistrates marched merchants mill Nicholas nixt occupied origin Parliament Partick period person Picts portion present probably refinery remains river Robert Roman Royal royal burgh Saxon says Scotland Scots Scottish side Sir Patrick Spens Society stone Street sugar Sugarhouse surnames tion tons took toun town trade tumuli vessel vitrified forts wall wher William wood writers
Page 450 - Cum sailing to the land. O lang, lang may the ladies stand, Wi thair gold kems in their hair, Waiting for thair ain deir lords, For they'll se thame na mair.
Page 446 - And they twa met, and they twa plat, And fain they wad be near; And a' the warld might ken right weel, They were twa lovers dear.
Page 4 - I must get quit of the condensed steam and injection water, if I used a jet as in Newcomen's engine. Two ways of doing this occurred to me. First the water might be run off by a descending pipe, if an...
Page 4 - I was thinking upon the engine at the time and had gone as far as the Herd's house when the idea came into my mind, that as steam was an elastic body it would rush into a vacuum, and if a communication was made between the cylinder and an exhausted vessel, it would rush into it, and might be there condensed without cooling the cylinder.
Page 449 - Wi' the auld moon in her arm; And if we gang to sea, master, I fear we'll come to harm." They hadna sailed a league, a league, A league but barely three, When the lift grew dark, and the wind blew loud, And gurly grew the sea. The ankers brak, and the topmasts lap, It was sic a deadly storm; And the waves cam o'er the broken ship, Till a
Page 449 - Now, ever alake ! my master dear, I fear a deadly storm ! " I saw the new moon, late yestreen, Wi' the auld moon in her arm ; And if we gang to sea, master, I fear we'll come to harm.
Page 4 - Street, and had passed the old washing-house. I was thinking upon the engine at the time, and had gone as far as the herd's house, when the idea came into my mind that as steam was an elastic body it would rush into a vacuum, and if a communication...
Page 222 - He was a man of middle age ; In aspect manly, grave, and sage, As on King's errand come ; But in the glances of his eye, A. penetrating, keen, and sly Expression found its home ; The flash of that satiric rage, Which, bursting on the early stage, Branded the vices of the age, And broke the keys of Rome.