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I have often seen the streams of his hills I" * The river Carron. f This is the scene
of Comala's death, which is the subject of the dramatic poem. The poet mentions
her in this place, in order to introduce the sequel of Hidallan's story, who, ...
His robe is of the mist of Lano, that brings death to the people. His sword is a
green meteor half-extinguished. His face is without form, and dark. He sighed
thrice over the hero : thrice the winds of night roared around ! Many were his
words to ...
They pretend also to fix the time of its composition, to the third year after the death
of Fingal ; that is, during the expedition of Fergus the son of Fingal, to from all
their echoing hills. Red, over my hundred streams Cathlin of Clutha.
Scarce seen is their strife in mist, or their stretching forward to deaths. ... His
attention to her, after the death of his son, shews that delicacy of sentiment is not
confined, as some fondly imagine, to our own polished times. ing waves ; so
After the death of Conmor, Lormar succeeded him in the throne. X Cathmor, the
son of Borbar-duthul. It would appear, from the partiality with which Sul-malla
speaks of that hero, of the field. High, from their misty hills, look forth 2t SUL-
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - hbergander - LibraryThing
The authenticity of Macpherson’s collection was already controversially judged, when it came, translated in several European languages, to the continent. The author was said having written the poems ... Read full review