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adventures Amadis de Gaul Ambrosio answered Don Quixote answered Sancho armour arms Asturian barber beauty began Bernardo del Carpio Biscainer called Cardenio carried carrier castle Cervantes chivalry Chrysos Chrysostom clipse damsel desire devil discourse Don Quix Dulcinea del Toboso enchanted eyes famous favour fear fortune friend Sancho gave gentleman Gil Polo give goatherds hand head heard hearing heart Heaven helmet honour knight knights-errant lady Dulcinea lance leave Lucinda Mancha manner Marcela Marquis of Mantua master misfortune mistress mountain mule never pain pass person pleased portmanteau pray present priest promised Quixote's quoth Sancho replied Don Quixote rock Rozinante Sancho Panza shepherd Signor Sorrowful Figure squire stood story swear swered Don Quixote sword tell thee thing thou thought told took truth valorous village Vivaldo wallet words worship wound
Page 67 - ... for historians ought to be precise, faithful and unprejudiced ; and neither interest nor fear, hatred nor affection, should make them swerve from the way of truth...
Page 86 - Artus, of whom there goes an old tradition and a common one all over that kingdom of Great Britain, that this King did not die, but that by magic art he was turned into a raven ; and that in process of time he shall reign again and recover his kingdom and sceptre ; for which reason it cannot be proved that from that time to this any Englishman hath killed a raven.
Page 57 - Fortune disposes our affairs better than we ourselves could have desired ; look yonder, friend Sancho Panza, where thou mayest discover somewhat more than thirty monstrous giants, whom I intend to encounter and slay ; and with their spoils we will begin to enrich ourselves ; for it is lawful war, and doing God good service to remove so wicked a generation from off the face of the earth.
Page 62 - To which the Biscainer replied : " I no gentleman ! I swear by the great God thou liest, as I am a Christian. If thou wilt throw away thy lance and draw thy sword, thou shalt see I will make no more of thee than a cat does of a mouse.
Page 49 - be torn to pieces and burnt, that not so much as the ashes may remain ; but let ' Palmerin of England ' be preserved, and kept as a singular piece ; and let such another case be made for it, as that which Alexander found among the spoils of Darius, and appropriated to preserve the works of the poet Homer.
Page 58 - Rozinante could gallop, and attacked the first mill before him ; when, running his lance into the sail, the wind whirled it about with so much violence that it broke the lance to shivers, dragging horse and rider after it, and tumbling them over and over on the plain in very evil plight. Sancho Panza hastened to his assistance as fast as...