The Romance of William of Palerne: (otherwise Known as the Romance of "William and the Werwolf")

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Walter William Skeat
Early English Text Society, 1867 - William of Palerne (Legendary character) - 328 pages

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Page 234 - introduces it into his Julius Caesar, Act ii., sc. 2. ' The noise of battle hurtled in the air, Horses did neigh, and dying men did groan.' The line in which this word occurs in our Romance is, perhaps, the finest of the whole poem, and not surpassed by the more polished diction
Page xxvi - when the Saxon language had suffered no very material change, and who, assuredly, must be allowed to know the meaning of his own maternal tongue. He writes thus; " Vidimus enim frequenter in Anglia per lunationes homines in lupos mutari, quod hominum genus

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