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" That cannot endure," said Ivanhoe; "if they press not right on to carry the castle by pure force of arms, the archery may avail but little against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the Knight of the Fetterlock, fair Rebecca, and see how he bears himself;... "
The Edinburgh Monthly Review - Page 184
1820
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Waverley Novels: Vol. 4, Volume 4

Walter Scott - 1844 - 748 pages
...may avail but little against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the Knight of the Fetterlock, fair Rebecca, and see how he bears himself; for as the...he blenches not!" said Rebecca, "I see him now; he heads a body of men close under the outer barrier of the barbican.* — They pull down the piles and...
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Readings for the Young from the Works of Sir Walter Scott

Walter Scott - 1848 - 754 pages
...archery may avail but little agamst stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the Knight of the Fetterlock, fair Rebecca, and see how he bears himself ; for as the...not," said Rebecca. "Foul craven!" exclaimed Ivanhoe ; "docs he blench from the helm when the wind blows highest?" "He blenches not! he blenches not !"...
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McGuffey's Newly Revised Rhetorical Guide: Or, Fifth Reader of the Eclectic ...

William Holmes McGuffey - 1853 - 492 pages
...archery may avail but little against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the knight in dark armor, fair Rebecca, and see how he bears himself; for as the leader is, so will his followers be." 5. " I see him not," said Rebecca. " Foul craven ! " exclaimed Ivanhoe; "does he + blench from the...
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The Waverley Novels: The bride of Lammermoor. A legend of Montrose. Ivanhoe

Walter Scott - 1855 - 654 pages
...against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for tho Knight of the Fotfcrlock, fair Ivi.'hcuuii, and i lowers be." " I see him not," said Rebecca. " Foul craven...blench from the helm when the wind blows highest?" " Ho blenches not ! he blenches not !" said Rebecca, " I see him now : he heads a body of men close...
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The English Language in Its Elements and Forms: With a History of Its Origin ...

William Chauncey Fowler - 1855 - 768 pages
...degree, and is the predicate after was. (Rule V., note I. Adjectives are used in two ways, etc.) 3. Foul craven ! exclaimed Ivanhoe ; does he blench from the helm when the wind blows highest ? FOUL, is an adjective in the positive degree, and belongs to craven. (Rule V. Adjectives, etc.) CRAVEN...
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McGuffey's New Sixth Eclectic Reader: Exercises in Rhetorical Reading, with ...

William Holmes McGuffey - 1857 - 456 pages
...archery may avail but little against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the knight in dark armor, fair Rebecca, and see how he bears himself; for as the leader is, so will his followers be." 5. "I see him not," said Rebecca. "Foul craven!" exclaimed Ivanhoe; " does he blench fjpm the helm,...
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English Grammar: The English Language in Its Elements and Forms. With a ...

William Chauncey Fowler - 1858 - 424 pages
...degree, and is the predicate after was. (Rule V., Note I. Adjectives are used in two ways, etc.) 3. Foul craven ! exclaimed Ivanhoe ; does he blench from the helm when the wind blows highest ? This contains a declarative sentence, an interrogative sentence, and an adverbial sentence. The two...
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The Waverley Novels, Volume 17

Walter Scott - 1860 - 428 pages
...avail but little against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the Knight of the Fetterlock, fair Eebecca, and see how he bears himself ; for as the leader is,...so will his followers be." " I see him not," said Eebecca. " Foul craven ! " exclaimed Ivanhoe ; " does he blench from the helm when the wind blows highest...
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The Waverley novels. 25 vols.

sir Walter Scott (bart [novels, collected]) - 1862 - 374 pages
...may avail but little against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the Knight of the Fetterlock, fair Rebecca, and see how he bears himself; for as the...a body of men close under the outer barrier of the barbican.1 — They pull down the piles and palisades: they hew down the barriers with axes.— His...
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Waverley Novels, Volume 2

Walter Scott - 1866 - 366 pages
...may avail but little against stone walls and bulwarks. Look for the Knight of the Fetterlock, fair Rebecca, and see how he bears himself; for as the...blenches not ! " said Rebecca, " I see him now ; he heads a body of men close under the outer barrier of the barbican.* — They pull down the piles and...
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