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Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur
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Lord Ullins12 By Ms. Amardeep Kaur

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  • i am not able to download ths file pls hlp
    why:(
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  • The poet information seems a little incorrect. Thomas Campbell was a Scottish poet born on July 27, 1777 and died on June 15 1844. His poem Glenara and the ballad of Lord Ullin's Daughter owe their origin to a visit to Mull. He championed the cause of the Poles in The Pleasures of Hope, and the news of the capture of Warsaw by the Russians in 1831 affected him as if it had been the deepest of personal calamities.

    He is buried in Westminster Abbey at Poet's Corner.
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  • pls dude i need it email me pls pls pls god bless u..........pls
    my id is prateek.sexy17@gmail.com
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  • out standing.
    God bless you.
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  • This is really amazing. I want to run this in a seminar of human rights, can you permit me for this ?
    Also please send me the original one. My email id is ssvirdi@live.in
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  • 1. A PRESENTATION ON LORD ULLIN’S DAUGHTER
  • 2. Conceptualised, Compiled & Presented by : AMARDEEP KAUR Kulachi Hans Raj Model School
  • 3. Strategy
    • The reason that the appeal of the cinema is more is because the impact of the visual along with audio has a long lasting effect. What we see with our eyes moves us more quickly than what we assimilate with our mind. Keeping this in mind I have tried in my presentation to use the combined impact of visual along with audio. This will certainly lead to a better comprehension and long lasting impact of the poem.
  • 4. Strategy (contd)
    • Pictures shown in the presentation will make the class room teaching lively and students will definitely try to match these with their mental images thus making the concept of imagery clearer to them.
    • Further simple questions based on the text will strengthen their understanding
    • This assignment will further aim at nurturing reading and writing.
    • A quiz has been added to assess conceptual understanding and develop lateral and critical thinking.
  • 5. Lord Ullin’s Daughter
    • A Chieftain, to the highlands bound,
    • Cries, ‘Boatman, do not tarry!
    • And I’ll give thee a silver pound
    • To row us o’er the ferry!’-
    • ‘ Now , who be ye, would cross Lochgyle,
    • This dark and stormy weather?’
    • ‘ O, I am the chief of Ulva's isle,
    • And this, Lord Ullin’s daughter.-
  • 6. “ And fast before her father’s men Three days we’ve fled together , For should he find us in the glen, My blood would stain the heather. His horsemen hard behind us ride; Should they our steps discover, Then who will cheer my bonny bride When they have slain her lover?”
  • 7.
    • Out spoke the hardy Highland wight,
    • “ I’ll go, my chief I'm ready:
    • It is not for your silver bright,
    • But for your winsome lady:
    • And by my word! the bonny bird
    • In danger shall not tarry;
    • So, though the waves are raging white
    • I’ll row you o’er the ferry.”
  • 8.
    • By this the storm grew loud apace,
    • The water wraith was shrieking;
    • And in the scowl of heaven each face
    • Grew dark as they were speaking.
    • But still as wilder blew the wind,
    • And as the night grew dearer,
    • Adown the glen rode armed men,
    • Their trampling sounded nearer.
  • 9.
    • “ O haste thee, haste!” the lady cries,
    • “ though tempests round us gather;
    • I’ll meet the raging of the skies,
    • But not an angry father.”
    • The boat has left a stormy land,
    • A stormy sea before her,
    • When, O! too strong for human hand,
    • The tempest gather’d over her.
  • 10.
    • And still they row’d amidst the roar
    • Of waters fast prevailing ;
    • Lord Ullin reach’d that fatal shore ,-
    • His wrath was changed to wailing .
    • For, sore dismay's through storm and shade ,
    • His child he did discover :--
    • One lovely hand she stretch’d for aid
    • And one was round her lover.
  • 11.
    • “ Come back! Come back!” he cried in grief
    • “ Across this stormy water:
    • And I’ll forgive your highland chief,
    • My daughter!- O my daughter!”
    • ‘ Twas vain: the loud waves lash’d the shore,
    • Return or aid preventing:
    • The water wild went o’er his child,
    • And he was left lamenting.
  • 12. THOMAS CAMPBELL
    • Thomas Campbell was born in County Down, Ireland, February 1,1763. He died in Bethany, Virginia (now in West Virginia), January 4,1854. He came to America from Scotland in 1807. In 1808 he and others founded the Christian Association of Washington, Pennsylvania. That group adopted the motto, well known by Disciples,” Where the scriptures speak, we speak; where the Scriptures are silent we are silent.
  • 13.
    • Campbell and others were called” Reformers,” for their desire to restore the Church’s first century roots. This way of life came to be known as the “Restoration Movement”. Near Washington, Pennsylvania, Campbell and his son, Alexander, and the Christian association established the Brush Run Church, which, in 1815, became part of a nearby Baptist association. Reformers and the Baptists differed on key issues. By 1830, the Reformers cut their last ties with the Baptist association and became known as “Disciples”.
    •  
    • .”
  • 14. Thomas Campbell’s passion for Christian unity is summed up in his proclamation that: “ the church of Christ upon earth is essentially, internationally, and constitutionally one.”
  • 15. Some famous works by Thomas Campbell
    • Adelgitha
    • The Battle of Baltic
    • Benlomond
    • Freedom And Love
    • Gertrude of Wyoming
    • Hohenlinden
    • The Last Man
    • Love and madness
    • Ode to the Memory of Burns
    • Ode to Winter
    • The River of Life
    • Song to the Evening Star
    • The Dirge of Wallace
    • To the Evening Star
    • Ye Mariners of England
  • 16. Summary of the poem
  • 17. Lord Ullin’s Daughter is one of the popular romantic poems of Thomas Campbell who is chiefly remembered for his sentimental poetry dealing with human affairs. In the poem Lord Ullin’s Daughter the poet Thomas Campbell has described an immortal love story in a tragic and a dramatic ending. The poem describes how a Scottish chieftain and his beloved flee from her arrogant father only to be gulped down by a surging stormy sea.    
  • 18. The couple ran and was chased by Lord Ullin’s men Soon they reached the seashore but unfortunately there was a violent storm in the sea. Night was growing darker and wilder. Both persuaded the boatman to row through the stormy sea soon to be caught in engulfing waves. Lord Ullin reached the fatal shore and witnessed this mournful event helplessly. His daughter dying, with one hand stretched for help and one round her lover giving a message to a stubborn father that she wanted both. Lord Ullin was repentant by he could reinstate nothing and he was left alone on that fatal shore.
  • 19. Questions
    • What do you gather about the boatman’s character?
    • Do you think the poet has sufficiently prepared his readers for the tragedy that occurs towards the end?
    • The show and the sea both are fatal. How?
  • 20. Questions (contd)
    • In last stanza first line says,’T was vain.” What was vain and why?
    • Give the word from stanza 9 which means the same as ‘hurry’.
    • What message is the girl giving to her father when she stretches one hand for aid and the other is round her lover?
  • 21. WRACK YOUR BRAINS!
  • 22. HINTS Across
    • The highland __________________ was ready
    • to row them across the ferry.
    • The waves were ___________________ white.
    • He introduced himself as the Chief of Ulva’s _____.
    • Chieftain was afraid that if Lord Ullin’s man found
    • them his blood would stain the _________.
  • 23. HINTS Down 5. The girl stretched her hand for _______ 6. He found his child through storm and_____ 7.They fled and reached the _____________ 8. He found his child___________________ dismayed.
  • 24. The speaker and the spoken to
    • - “ Now, who be ye, would cross Lochgyle.
    • This dark and stormy weather?”
      • “ Then who will cheer my bonny bride
    • When they have slain her lover?”
      • “ I’ll meet the raging of the skies
    • But not an angry father”.
      • “ Come back! Come back!
    • Across this stormy water.”
  • 25. Poetic Device
    • “ Imagery “refers to something that can be perceived through more than one of the senses. It uses figurative language to help form mental pictures. Campbell used vivid, diverse and powerful imagery to personify the menacing face of nature (for e.g. sea,sky,wind,land). Pick out expressions that convey the images of anger in the following stanzas :
  • 26. Examples
    • *In stanza 7 :
    • Water- wraith was shrieking
    • *In stanza 10:
    • Stormy land
  • 27. Rhymes
    • Rhyme scheme of the poem :
    • abab
    • Rhyming words
    • Bound pound and tarry ferry as in stanza 1
    • Men glen and together heather as in stanza 3
  • 28. IMAGINATION OF THE STUDENTS OF KULACHI
  • 29. “ O haste thee, haste!” the lady cries “ though tempests round us gather.”
  • 30. “ Come back! Come back!” “ Across this stormy water”
  • 31. “ The water wild went o’er his child, And he was left lamenting.”

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