Der Kreuzfahrer: ein Roman, Band 1

Gottfried Basse
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Publisher
Gottfried Basse
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Published on
Dec 31, 1825
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Pages
248
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Language
German
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This content is DRM protected.
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Dieses eBook: "Guy Mannering - Die Geschichte eines entführten Sohnes (Vollständige deutsche Ausgabe)" ist mit einem detaillierten und dynamischen Inhaltsverzeichnis versehen und wurde sorgfältig korrekturgelesen. Aus dem Buch: „Als der Schein der Dämmerung immer mehr erlosch und das Moor immer schwärzer wurde, erkundigte sich der Reisende bei jedem vorübergehenden Wanderer auf immer lebhaftere Weise, wie weit es bis zum Dorfe Kippletringan sei, wo er die Nacht zubringen wollte. Gewöhnlich folgte auf seine Frage die Gegenfrage: Woher kommt der Herr? und so lange die Leute, die er fragte, in dem matten Abendlichte noch erkennen konnten, daß sie einen Reisenden von Stande vor sich hatten, legten sie ihren Gegenfragen gewöhnlich irgend eine Annahme unter: z. B.: »Der Herr kommt gewiß vom alten Kloster Heiligen Kreuz, wohin so viele englische Herren gehen.« Als es aber so finster geworden, daß die Leute den Fragesteller nicht mehr erkennen, sondern nur hören konnten, erwiderten sie gewöhnlich: »Ei, woher kommt Ihr zu einer solchen Zeit in der Nacht?« oder auch: »Ihr seid gewiß nicht hier aus den Lande, Freund?« Die Antworten waren übrigens, wenn sie erfolgten, weder übereinstimmend noch genau. Anfangs war es bis Kippletringan noch ein schönes Stück, das bald zu drei Stunden sich verlängerte, die dann wieder auf eine, starke Meile zusammenschrumpften, oder annähernd bis zu drei, Meilen sich ausdehnten.“ Sir Walter Scott (1771 - 1832) war ein schottischer Dichter und Schriftsteller. Er war einer der – nicht nur in Europa – meistgelesenen Autoren seiner Zeit. Viele seiner historischen Romane sind Klassiker geworden und haben als Vorlage für zahlreiche Schauspiele, Opern und Filme gedient. Die literarische Wirkung Scotts im 19. Jahrhundert war außerordentlich. Goethe schätzte seine Werke. Fontane nannte ihn den „Shakespeare der Erzählung“.
Musaicum Books presents to you this carefully created volume of "The Complete Waverly Novels - All 26 Books in One Edition (Illustrated)". This ebook has been designed and formatted to the highest digital standards and adjusted for readability on all devices. Contents: INTRODUCTION: Famous Authors on Scott SIR WALTER SCOTT AND LADY MORGAN by Victor Hugo MEMORIES AND PORTRAITS by Robert Louis Stevenson SCOTT AND HIS PUBLISHERS by Charles Dickens WAVERLY NOVELS: WAVERLEY GUY MANNERING THE ANTIQUARY ROB ROY IVANHOE KENILWORTH THE PIRATE THE FORTUNES OF NIGEL PEVERIL OF THE PEAK QUENTIN DURWARD ST. RONAN'S WELL REDGAUNTLET WOODSTOCK THE FAIR MAID OF PERTH ANNE OF GEIERSTEIN Tales of My Landlord OLD MORTALITY BLACK DWARF THE HEART OF MIDLOTHIAN THE BRIDE OF LAMMERMOOR A LEGEND OF MONTROSE COUNT ROBERT OF PARIS CASTLE DANGEROUS Tales from Benedictine Sources THE MONASTERY THE ABBOT Tales of the Crusaders THE BETROTHED THE TALISMAN Biographies: SIR WALTER SCOTT by George Saintsbury SIR WALTER SCOTT by Richard H. Hutton MEMOIRS OF THE LIFE OF SIR WALTER SCOTT by J. G. Lockhart Sir Walter Scott (1771-1832) was a Scottish historical novelist, playwright and poet. He was the first modern English-language author to have a truly international career in his lifetime, with many contemporary readers in Europe, Australia, and North America. His novels and poetry are still read, and many of his works remain classics of both English-language literature and of Scottish literature. Famous titles include Ivanhoe, Rob Roy, The Lady of the Lake, Waverley, The Heart of Midlothian and The Bride of Lammermoor.
Table of Contents
EDITOR'S NOTE.
ADVERTISEMENT TO THE WAVERLEY NOVELS
GENERAL PREFACE TO THE WAVERLEY NOVELS
FRAGMENT OF A ROMANCE WHICH WAS TO HAVE BEEN ENTITLED
THOMAS THE RHYMER.
CHAPTER I.
THE LORD OF ENNERDALE.
IN A FRAGMENT OF A LETTER FROM JOHN B, ESQ., OF THAT ILK, TO WILLIAM G, F.R.S.E.
"Journal of Jan Von Eulen.
No. II.
BY THE AUTHOR OF WAVERLEY.
CHAPTER IV.
A HUNTING PARTY.—AN ADVENTURE.—A DELIVERANCE.
CHAPTER V.
BRIDAL SONG.
No. III.
ANECDOTE OF SCHOOL DAYS,
UPON WHICH MR. THOMAS SCOTT PROPOSED TO FOUND A TALE OF FICTION.
WAVERLEY;
OR,
'T IS SIXTY YEARS SINCE.
EDITOR'S INTRODUCTION TO WAVERLEY.
INTRODUCTION
PREFACE TO THE THIRD EDITION
THE AUTHOR'S ADDRESS TO ALL IN GENERAL
WAVERLEY
OR
'TIS SIXTY YEARS SINCE
Volume I.
CHAPTER I
INTRODUCTORY
CHAPTER II
WAVERLEY-HONOUR—A RETROSPECT
CHAPTER III
EDUCATION
CHAPTER IV
CASTLE-BUILDING
CHAPTER V
CHOICE OF A PROFESSION
CHAPTER IV
THE ADIEUS OF WAVERLEY
CHAPTER VII
A HORSE-QUARTER IN SCOTLAND
CHAPTER VIII
A SCOTTISH MANOR-HOUSE SIXTY YEARS SINCE
CHAPTER IX
MORE OF THE MANOR-HOUSE AND ITS ENVIRONS
CHAPTER X
ROSE BRADWARDINE AND HER FATHER
CHAPTER XI
THE BANQUET
CHAPTER XII
REPENTANCE AND A RECONCILIATION
CHAPTER XIII
A MORE RATIONAL DAY THAN THE LAST
Saint Swithin's Chair
CHAPTER XIV
A DISCOVERY—WAVERLEY BECOMES DOMESTICATED AT TULLY-VEOLAN
CHAPTER XV
A CREAGH, AND ITS CONSEQUENCES
CHAPTER XVI
AN UNEXPECTED ALLY APPEARS
CHAPTER XVII
THE HOLD OF A HIGHLAND ROBBER
CHAPTER XVIII
WAVERLEY PROCEEDS ON HIS JOURNEY
CHAPTER XIX
THE CHIEF AND HIS MANSION
CHAPTER XX
A HIGHLAND FEAST
CHAPTER XXI
THE CHIEFTAIN'S SISTER
CHAPTER XXII
HIGHLAND MINSTRELSY
CHAPTER XXIII
WAVERLEY CONTINUES AT GLENNAQUOICH
CHAPTER XXIV
A STAG-HUNT AND ITS CONSEQUENCES
CHAPTER XXV
NEWS FROM ENGLAND
CHAPTER XXVI
AN ECLAIRCISSEMENT
CHAPTER XXVII
UPON THE SAME SUBJECT
CHAPTER XXVIII
A LETTER FROM TULLY-VEOLAN
CHAPTER XXIX
WAVERLEY'S RECEPTION IN THE LOWLANDS AFTER HIS HIGHLAND TOUR
To an Oak Tree
WAVERLEY
OR
'TIS SIXTY YEARS SINCE
VOLUME II.
CHAPTER I
SHOWS THAT THE LOSS OF A HORSE'S SHOE MAY BE A SERIOUS INCONVENIENCE
CHAPTER II
AN EXAMINATION
CHAPTER III
A CONFERENCE AND THE CONSEQUENCE
CHAPTER IV
A CONFIDANT
CHAPTER V
THINGS MEND A LITTLE
CHAPTER VI
A VOLUNTEER SIXTY YEARS SINCE
CHAPTER VII
AN INCIDENT
CHAPTER VIII
WAVERLEY IS STILL IN DISTRESS
CHAPTER IX
A NOCTURNAL ADVENTURE
CHAPTER X
THE JOURNEY IS CONTINUED
CHAPTER XI
AN OLD AND A NEW ACQUAINTANCE
CHAPTER XII
THE MYSTERY BEGINS TO BE CLEARED UP
CHAPTER XIII
A SOLDIER'S DINNER
CHAPTER XIV
THE BALL
CHAPTER XV
THE MARCH
CHAPTER XVI
AN INCIDENT GIVES RISE TO UNAVAILING REFLECTIONS
CHAPTER XVII
THE EVE OF BATTLE
CHAPTER XVIII
THE CONFLICT
CHAPTER XIX
AN UNEXPECTED EMBARRASSMENT
CHAPTER VII
THE ENGLISH PRISONER
CHAPTER XXI
RATHER UNIMPORTANT
CHAPTER XXII
INTRIGUES OF LOVE AND POLITICS
CHAPTER XXIII
INTRIGUES OF SOCIETY AND LOVE
CHAPTER XXIV
FERGUS A SUITOR
CHAPTER XXV
'TO ONE THING CONSTANT NEVER'
CHAPTER XXVI
A BRAVE MAN IN SORROW
CHAPTER XXVII
EXERTION
CHAPTER XXVIII
THE MARCH
CHAPTER XXIX
THE CONFUSION OF KING AGRAMANT'S CAMP
CHAPTER XXX
A SKIRMISH
CHAPTER XXXI
CHAPTER OF ACCIDENTS
CHAPTER XXXII
A JOURNEY TO LONDON
CHAPTER XXXIII
WHAT'S TO BE DONE NEXT?
CHAPTER XXXIV
DESOLATION
CHAPTER XXXV
COMPARING OF NOTES
CHAPTER XXXVI
MORE EXPLANATION
CHAPTER XXXVII
Now is Cupid a child of conscience—he makes restitution.—SHAKSPEARE
CHAPTER XXXVIII
CHAPTER XXXIX
To morrow? O that's sudden!—Spare him, spare him'—SHAKSPEARE
CHAPTER XL
CHAPTER XLI
DULCE DOMUM
CHAPTER XLII
This is no mine ain house, I ken by the bigging o't—Old Song.
CHAPTER XLIII
A POSTSCRIPT WHICH SHOULD HAVE BEEN A PREFACE
NOTES—Volume I.
GLOSSARY—Volume I.
NOTES—Volume II.
GLOSSARY—Volume II.

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