Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 1 - 10 of 39 on Connal ? and who recount thy fathers ? Thy family grew like an oak on the mountain,....
" Connal ? and who recount thy fathers ? Thy family grew like an oak on the mountain, which meeteth the wind with its lofty head. But now it is torn from the earth. "
Literary Amusements: In Verse and Prose - Page 21
by Daniel Webb - 1787 - 76 pages
Full view - About this book

Fragments of ancient poetry, collected in the highlands of Scotland, and tr ...

Fragments - 1760
...reach the fource of thy race, O Connal ? and who recount thy Fathers ? Thy family grew like an oak on the mountain, which meeteth the •wind with its lofty...from the earth. Who fhall fupply the place of Connal ? . "*\i * • m HERE was the din of arms; and here the groans of the dying. Mournful are the wars...
Full view - About this book

A vindication of natural society, by Edm. Burke. The history and antiquities ...

Robert Dodsley, Joseph Spence, Jean Denis Attiret, William Hay, Nathaniel Lancaster, Charles Whitworth Baron Whitworth, Paul Hentzner - 1761
...reach the Source of thy Race, O Connal? anil who recount thy Fathers? Thy Family grew like an Oak on the Mountain, which meeteth the Wind with its lofty...torn from the Earth. Who fhall fupply the Place of Cannal ? Here was the Din of Arms ; and here the Groans of the dying. Mournful are the Wars of Flngall...
Full view - About this book

Fugitive pieces, on various subjects, Volume 2

Robert Dodsley - 1761
...reach the Source of thy Race, O Cfnnal? and who recount thy Fathers? Thy Family grew like an Oak on the Mountain, which meeteth the Wind with its lofty Head. But now it is torn from the Earth. .Who ihall fupply the Place of Connal ? Here was the Din of Arms j ajid here the Groans of the dying. Mournful...
Full view - About this book

The Works of Ossian, the Son of Fingal, Volume 2

1765
...reach the fource of thy race, O Connal ? and who recount thy fathers ? Thy family grew like an oak on the mountain, which meeteth the wind with its lofty...the din of arms ; and here the groans of the dying. Bloody are the wars of Fingal ! O Connal ! it was here thou didft fall. Thine arm was like a ftorm...
Full view - About this book

A vindication of natural society. Written in the character of a late noble ...

English literature - 1765
...reach the Source of thy Race, O Connal? and who recount thy Fathers ? Thy Family grew like an Oak on the Mountain, which meeteth the Wind with its lofty Head. But now it is torn from the Earth. Who (hall fupply the Place of Connal? Here was the Din of Arms ; and here the Groans of the dying. Mournful...
Full view - About this book

Fugitive Pieces on Various Subjects: A vindication of natural society

Paul Hentzner, John Gilbert Cooper - 1771
...Mountain,, which meeteth the Wind with its lofty Head. But now it is torn from the Earth. Who Shall fup gly the Place of Connal? Here was the Din of Arms ; and...the Groans of the dying. Mournful are the Wars of F'tngal ! O Connal! it was here thou didft fall. Thine Arm was like a Storm ; thy Sword a Beam of the...
Full view - About this book

Fugitive Pieces on Various Subjects: A vindication of natural society

Robert Dodsley - English essays - 1771
...Wind with its lofty Head. But now it is torn from the Earth. Who fhall fupply the Place of Cinnal ? Here was the Din of Arms ; and here the Groans of the dying. Mournful are the Wars of Fingal f O Connal! it Was here thou didft fall. Thine Arm Was like a Storm ; thy Sword a Beam of the Sky ;...
Full view - About this book

The Poems of Ossian, Volume 1

Celts - 1773
...Connal ?•• who recpunt thy fathers ? Thy family grew like an oak on the mountain, whjch meetieft? the wind with its lofty head. But now it is torn from...fupply the place of Connal ? Here was the din of arms ; here the groans of the dying. Bloody are .the wars, pf Fingal ! O Connal ! it was here thou didft...
Full view - About this book

The Monthly Miscellany for ..., Volume 2

English poetry - 1774
...-reach the fource of thy race, O Connal ? And who recount thy fathers ? Thy family grew like an oak on the mountain, which meeteth the wind with its lofty head. But now it is torn frqm the earth, who (hall fupply the place of Connal ? JJere was the din of arms, and here were the...
Full view - About this book

The Works of Ossian, the Son of Fingal, Volume 2

Scottish Gaelic poetry - 1783
...reach the fource of thy race , O Connal > and who recount thy fathers ? Thy family grew like an oak on the mountain, which meeteth the wind with its lofty head. But now it is torn from the earth. Who' shall fupply the place of Connal? Here was the din of arms ; and here the groans of the dying. Bloody...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download EPUB
  5. Download PDF