tarn had told me that his next neighbour was the farmer at Sandene, three miles away, and that they had had no dealings together.
St. nimie is not once mentioned, and nothing is said about the gorges of the tarn.
tarn Grieve never gruppit sae heavy a ane since first he belanged to the Council.
They are as safe in their tarn as those enchanted fish of the “Arabian Nights.”
But still I had admitted fully—and he thought it a most important point—that both tarn and his wife were devoted to the child.
One evening in August, a warm, still evening, I happened to visit the tarn.
Arthur finds the baron waiting for him at the tarn, and presents first the answers which he had collected and written down.
They walked quietly on till the tarn was left some way behind.
So anon Sir tarn opened his eyes and sighed, and anon he moved and upraised himself upon his elbow.
The forfeit is held over them, and each of them stoops in tarn.
mid-13c., from Old Norse tjorn "small mountain lake without tributaries," from Proto-Germanic *terno, perhaps originally "water hole." A dialectal word popularized by the Lake poets.