The instant he heard Waverley's voice, he started up and embraced him.
Nothing at first could seem to be a greater contrast with Waverley than this tale.
Nor was he undeceived by Waverley's neglecting all hints and openings for an explanation.
It is all because the world has changed a good deal since Waverley's time.
The most delightful of all dogs are those rough-haired Scotch deerhounds the author of "Waverley" loved so well.
Frequent mention is made of Heber in the notes to the Waverley novels.
It is plain that when we say "the author of Waverley is the author of Marmion," the is expresses identity.
To have sympathised with Waverley would have been bad policy.
On these he bestowed great applause, to which Waverley judged it prudent to make a very general reply.
Other illustrations of Waverley will be found in the Notes at the foot of the pages to which they belong.