Black's shilling guide to the English lakes. [2 issues].
A. and C. Black, 1853 - 77 pÓgines
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Ambleside ancient appearance ascent banks beautiful Black's Book bound Bowness Bridge called Castle chapel Church cloth Cockermouth Coniston contains Crag crossed Cumberland Derwent Water distance district Earl east edges Edinburgh Edition Engravings enters erected extensive extremity feet Fell foot four Glasgow Guide half Hall head height High hill Hotel House Illustrations islands John Kendal Keswick King lake Langdale late leads leave length lettered London margin miles mountains object opposite park pass Penrith picturesque Pike Post present Price Railway reached remains residence river road rock round Royal ROYAL MAIL Rydal Scawfell scenery Scotland seat seen shore side situation Skiddaw stands station stone stream Street summit taken Tarn tourist town Travelling vale valley village vols volume Water Westmorland whole Windermere Wood Wordsworth
PÓgina 40 - And bring all Heaven before mine eyes. And may at last my weary age Find out the peaceful hermitage, The hairy gown and mossy cell, Where I may sit and rightly spell Of every star that heaven doth shew, And every herb that sips the dew, Till old experience do attain To something like prophetic strain.
PÓgina 29 - Paled in by many a lofty hill, The narrow dale lay smooth and still, And, down its verdant bosom led, A winding brooklet found its bed. But, midmost of the vale, a mound Arose, with airy turrets crown'd, Buttress and rampire's circling bound, And mighty keep and tower; Seem'd some primeval giant's hand The castle's massive walls had plann'd, A ponderous bulwark to withstand Ambitious Nimrod's power.
PÓgina 50 - How nourished here through such long time He knows, who gave that love sublime, And gave that strength of feeling, great Above all human estimate.
PÓgina 6 - For a lady's chamber meet : The lamp with twofold silver chain Is fastened to an angel's feet, The silver lamp burns dead and dim; But Christabel the lamp will trim.
PÓgina 9 - Thronging the walls ; and on the floor beneath Sepulchral stones appeared, with emblems graven And foot-worn epitaphs, and some with small And shining effigies of brass inlaid.
PÓgina 15 - Perhaps there were not fewer than fifty barges following in the Professor's radiant procession when it paused at the point of Storrs to admit into the place of honour the vessel that carried kind and happy Mr.
PÓgina 32 - There is a Yew-tree, pride of Lorton Vale, Which to this day stands single, in the midst Of its own darkness, as it stood of yore : Not loth to furnish weapons for the bands Of Umfraville or Percy ere they marched To Scotland's heaths ; or those that crossed the sea And drew their sounding bows at Azincour, Perhaps at earlier Crecy, or Poictiers. Of vast circumference and gloom profound This solitary Tree ! a living thing Produced too slowly ever to decay ; Of form and aspect too magnificent To be...
PÓgina 18 - The Cypress and her spire; —Of flowers that with one scarlet gleam Cover a hundred leagues, and seem To set the hills on fire. The Youth of green savannahs spake, And many an endless, endless lake, With all its fairy crowds Of islands, that together lie As quietly as spots of sky Among the evening clouds.
PÓgina 14 - It has not, I suppose, often happened to a plain English merchant, wholly the architect of his own fortunes, to entertain at one time a party embracing so many illustrious names. He was proud of his guests; they respected him, and honoured and loved each other ; and it would have been difficult to say which star in the constellation shone with the brightest or the softest light. There was
PÓgina 31 - It is not only the very smallest chapel, by many degrees, in all England, but is so mere a toy in outward appearance, that were it not for its antiquity, its wild mountain exposure, and its consecrated connexion with the * De Quincey.