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LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS.
Engrabings or Steel.
Drawn by Engraved by The Introduction. F. P. Stephanoff. J. Romney. Frontispiece Davie Mailsetter. A. Cooper, R.A. A. W. Warren. Vignette
Engrabings on Wood.
Drawn by Engraved by Page Coin-Bonnet Piece of James V. Fairholt. Branston 15 Title-Fac-simile of Sir Walter Scott's Handwriting .
Jewitt . . Withy 17 Initial Letter .
C. A. Doyle Borders 17 Hawes Inn, Queensferry Clerk of Eidin Jackson . 29 Study at Abbotsford - Bust of Wordsworth
Dickes Swain 48 Thumbikins. Abbotsford Dickes Branston. 57 The Antiquary-- Kaim of Kin. prunes
LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS
Drawn by Engraved by Page Caxon returning from Knockwinnock.
Sibson Smith & Linton 73 Pictish Tower, Brechin
Branston 87 Miss Griselda Oldbuck
Stephanoff. Miss Cook 108 Edie Ochiltree
Sir W. Allan, R.A. Thompson 113 Ancient British Spear-head. Abbotsford . .
Dickes Slader 124 Red Head, near Arbroath P. Allan Evans 128 Isabella Wardour rescued
McIan Linton 131 Old Cabinet that belonged to Mr.
Constable, (the Antiquary of the Tale)
P. Allan Withy 138 House of Mr. Constable, Dundee Prior. Branston 144 Spear-head, found in the Roman
Camp on Eildon Hills. Abbotsford.
Dickes Gray . . 152 Caxon at his Porridge
Kidd Smith & Linton 153 Fisherwoman of the Coast of Forfarshire
P. Allan Withy 166 Scene on the Sea Coast, the Antiquary buying Fish
Branston 176 Arrow - head, from Otterburn. Abbotsford.
191 Knockwinnock Castle
Dickes Whimper 192 Fisherwoman of Newhaven, Edinburghshire.
Fraser F. W. Branston 217 Chair in Study at Abbotsford,
made of the Wallace Tree ; Sir Walter Scott's Hat and Walk
ing Stick. Abbotsford . Dickes Swain 220 Post Office, Fairport
Meadows Linton 224 Roman Urns. Abbotsford Dickes Withy 237 Dundee, from the West
I knew Anselmo. He was shrewd and prudent,
The present Work completes a series of fictitious narratives, intended to illustrate the manners of Scotland at three different periods. WAVERLEY embraced the age of our fathers, GUY MANNERING that of our own youth, and the ANTIQUARY refers to the last ten years of the eighteenth century. I have, in the two last narratives especially, sought my principal personages in the class of society who are the last to feel the influence of that general polish which assimilates to each other the manners of different nations. Among the same class I have placed some of the scenes, in which I have