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bothie, bothy

1. A small cottage or hut, especially in northern England, Scotland, or Ireland.
2. A house for accommodating a number of workers for the same company, farmer, or employer.
References in periodicals archive ?
Festivals Volunteer as a steward and get in free to Camp Bestival SpainSwap your house and stay in someone else's for free Ostrich farm Africa Stay on shores of Lake Malawi as an eco volunteer Scotland Stay in a traditional bothie and don't pay a penny New York Fly return to the States with air loyalty points Australia Build up Airmiles points on your shopping and get as far as Sydney Help out on an organic farm
Both The Bothie and Amours de Voyage are written in hexameters, imitating the quantitative meter of Latin poetry.
One of the most peculiar poems of the Victorian period must be Arthur Hugh Clough's The Bothie of Toper-na-Fuosich: A Long-Vacation Pastoral (1848).
Whatever, Bothie (now deceased) remains the only dog ever to have been to both the north and south poles.
Lawyer II" is an echo of The Bothie, without the speeches.
The Bothie at Over Whitacre near Coleshill, being sold through John Shepherd who want offers based on pounds 535,000
Within these two central chapters, Phelan devotes meticulous attention to several poems that no longer enjoy a wide readership, including Robert Southey's The Vision of Judgment, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's Evangeline, Arthur Hugh Clough's The Bothie of Toper-na-Fuosich, William Morris's Love is Enough, and Patmore's The Unknown Eros; chapter three also concludes with a broad discussion of the poetry and poetics of Gerard Manley Hopkins.
Further into mid Staffordshire is The Bothie at Tixall Mews, Tixall, an unusual converted property, also being sold through John German.
23) Herbert Tucker makes a similar point about expressing and therefore managing conflict in his discussion of Tennyson's The Princess and Arthur Hugh Clough's The Bothie, in Epic: Britain's Heroic Muse 1790-1910 (Oxford: Oxford Univ.
Chapter 8, "There and Back: Emigrant Epic 1840-1850," pairs both Arthur Hugh Clough's The Bothie and Tennyson's The Princess and Bulwer Lytton's King Arthur and Tennyson's "The Epic" and "Morte d'Arthur.
However, while noting that it is "almost beyond dispute" that this account of the battle of Epipolae is the "ultimate source," Paul Turner argues that there may be "grounds, perhaps, for believing that the source was not drawn upon by Matthew Arnold directly," but that he came to it via The Bothie of Tober-na-Vuolich, a poem by his friend and fellow Rugbeian, Arthur Hugh Clough.
Andromeda" occupies no more than five hundred lines, but then they are long lines, and robust; their meter--unrhymed dactylic hexameter--bespeaks in Kingsley an epic mind, as it did a few years previously in Longfellow (Evangeline, 1847) and Clough (The Bothie, 1848).