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abschnitt alten ansicht Auchinl ausser beiden bemerkung Beowulf besonders Beves buch Caius dede dichter drama drei einander einige einzelnen ende England englischen erklärt ersten erweiterung falle fassung fast ferner finden findet folgenden folgt form ganze gehören gewiss giebt gleich gode gold good gret grossen Guy univers hand Hartshorne Hartshorne und Wright haue heroischen history Ipomedon jahre jüngere King knyght Kölbing könig könnte kurz kyng lange lassen lässt lesen letzten lich London Lord made make muss name natürlich neuer recht rede richtig sagt scheint schluss schreiber schüler soll später sprache stand statt stede steht stelle strophe strophisch stück theil ther they thou übrigen unserer ursprünglich verf vers verschiedenen verse version viel vielleicht vorhergehenden weise weiter wenig werk wohl wolde work wort Wright zeilen zusatz zwei zweiten þat
Page 454 - I, AB, do swear that I will be faithful and bear true allegiance to Her Majesty Queen Victoria, Her heirs and successors according to law. So help me God!
Page 224 - And would have slaine them in his furious ire, But hardly was restreined of that aged sire. VOL. I. F VI. Retourning to his bed in torment great, And bitter anguish of his guilty sight, He could not rest ; but did his stout heart eat, And wast his inward gall with deepe despight, Yrkesome of life, and too long lingring night.
Page 219 - ... blind harpers or such like taverne minstrels that give a fit of mirth for a groat, and their matters being for the most part stories of old time, as the tale of sir Topas, the reportes of Bevis of Southampton, Guy of Warwicke, Adam Bell, and Clymme of the Clough, and such other old romances or historicall rimes, made purposely for recreation of the common people at christmasse diners and brideales, and in tavernes and alehouses, and such other places of base resort.
Page 502 - Oh, be humble, my brother, in your prosperity ! Be gentle with those who are less lucky, if not more deserving. Think, what right have you to be scornful, whose virtue is a deficiency of temptation, whose success may be a chance, whose rank may be an ancestor's accident, whose prosperity is very likely a satire.
Page 4 - Such notes as, warbled to the string, Drew iron tears down Pluto's cheek, And made Hell grant what love did seek ; Or call up him that left half -told The story of Cambuscan bold, Of Camball, and of Algarsife, And who had Canace to wife, That owned the virtuous ring and glass, And of the wondrous Horse of Brass, On which the Tartar king did ride...
Page 59 - A quibble is the golden apple for which he will always turn aside from his career or stoop from his elevation. A quibble, poor and barren as it is, gave him such delight that he was content to purchase it by the sacrifice of reason, propriety, and truth. A quibble was to him the fatal Cleopatra for which he lost the world, and was content to lose it.
Page 217 - Arthure: the whole pleasure of which booke standeth in two speciall poyntes, in open mans slaughter, and Bold bawdrye: In which booke those be counted the noblest Knightes, that do kill most men without any quarell, and commit fowlest aduoulteres by sutlest shiftes...
Page 217 - Cheualrie, as they sayd, for pastime and pleasure, which, as some say, were made in Monasteries, by idle Monkes, or wanton Chanons: as one for example, Morte Arthur...
Page 218 - Bevis of Hampton, Guy of Warwicke, Arthur of the round table, Huon of Bourdeaux, Oliver of the castle, the foure sonnes of Amond, the witles devices of Gargantua, Howleglas, Esop, Robyn Hoode, Adam Bell, Frier Rushe, the Fooles of Gotham, and a thousand such other.
Page 221 - Now, by Mars and Mercury, Jupiter and Janus, Sol and Saturnus, Venus and Vesta, Pallas and Proserpina, and by the honour of my house, Polimackeroeplacidus, it is a wonder to see what this love will make silly fellows adventure, even in the wane of their wits and infancy of their discretion. Alas, my friend, what fortune calls thee forth to seek thy fortune among brazen gates, enchanted towers, fire and brimstone, thunder and lightning ? Her beauty, I tell thee, is peerless, and she precious whom...