Kor-ul-GRYF. Gorge of the GRYF.
Kor-ul-JA. Name of Es-sat's gorge and tribe.
Kor-ul-lul. Name of another Waz-don gorge and tribe.
Ko-tan. King of the Ho-don.
Lav. Run or running.
Lu-don (fierce man). High priest of A-lur.
Mo-sar (short nose). Chief and pretender.
The King feared this mighty kinsman who so boldly advised him against the weak follies which were bringing his kingdom to a condition of revolution.Page 19
The gray horse was just staggering dizzily to his feet, but his.Page 24
" "No!" cried he addressed.Page 28
No sign of exertion was apparent, and his haughty confident smile told louder than words that he had in no sense let himself out to his full capacity.Page 36
" "What means this, my son?" said the old man as Norman of Torn dismounted within the ballium.Page 63
But let me go, 'tis all I ask, and it is useless to detain me for I cannot give what you would have.Page 71
The girl's heart sank, and a feeling of cold fear crept through her.Page 77
No, you may not be angry so long as I do not tell you all this.Page 85
"What the devil be this," cried one of the knights, as the main body of the outlaw horde came into view, "the King's army or one of his foreign legions?" "It be Norman of Torn and his fighting men," replied the outlaw.Page 87
Norman of Torn, in his ignorance of the ways of women, saw only friendship in the little acts of Joan de Tany.Page 90
to a cold, hard line, and the eyes of the man narrow to mere slits, and her woman's intuition read the death warrant of the King's officer ere the sword of the outlaw buried itself in his heart.Page 100
You must be fair famished for good food and drink.Page 103
When Norman of Torn questioned him, he learned that De Fulm had ridden out early in the day bound for Dover, where Prince Edward then was.Page 110
"Straight toward the west by the middle road," lied Joan de Tany.Page 112
And so the cruel hand of a mighty revenge had reached out to crush another innocent victim.Page 117
When, two days later, he appeared before the King at Winchelsea and reported the outcome of his mission, Henry.Page 118
It was a bitter thing to contemplate, for not alone would the mighty pride of the man be lacerated, but a great love.Page 131
But," he added, after a pause, "dare the Outlaw of Torn ride within reach of the King who has placed.Page 147
" Late that afternoon he awoke, and no amount of persuasion or commands on the part of the King's chirurgeon could restrain him from arising.