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adventure Aglovale anon armed brother sir castle Caxton celot CHAP Christ counsaile countrey court dame Elaine damosell dayes dead death departed doe battaile Ector de Maris faire lords fellowship gentlewoman hand hath heard hee saw hee tooke heere helme hermite horse king Pelles lady Launcelot du Lake lord king Arthur lord sir Launcelot madame maide mervailous morrow never nigh pray queene Guenever rescew ride rode round table sancgreall shal shame shee shield sinne sir Agravaine sir Bedivere sir Bors sir Ector sir Galahad sir Gareth sir Gawaine sir Kay sir Laun sir Lavaine sir Lionell sir Lucan sir Mador sir Meliagraunce sir Mordred sir Palomides sir Pelleas sir Percivale sir Tristram sir Urre slaine slew sley sonne sore speare strooke sword thee thou told traitour Truely unto king Arthur unto sir Launcelot warre wist wit yee worship wounded yee bee
Pahina 348 - Christian knights; and now I dare say," said Sir Ector, "thou Sir Launcelot, there thou liest, that thou were never matched of earthly knight's hand ; and thou were the courtliest knight that ever bare shield ; and thou were the truest friend to thy lover that ever bestrode horse ; and thou were the truest lover of a sinful man that ever loved woman ; and thou were the kindest man that ever...
Pahina 55 - In the meanwhile came in a good old man, and an ancient, clothed all in white, and there was no knight knew from whence he came. And with him he brought a young knight, both on foot, in red arms, without sword or shield, save a scabbard hanging by his side. And these words he said : Peace be with you, fair lords.
Pahina 334 - I never go, said Sir Bedivere, by my will, but all the days of my life here to pray for my lord Arthur.
Pahina 351 - ... and interesting monuments of the English Language and Literature, and also of the social" and political condition of the country during the fourteenth century. . . * Its author is not certainly known, but its time of composition can, by internal evidence, be fixed at about the year 1362. On this and on all matters bearing upon the origin and object of the poem, Mr, Wright's historical introduction gives ample information.
Pahina 352 - Nothing can be more interesting than this little book, containing a lively picture of the opinions and conversations of one of the most eminent scholars and most distinguished patriots England has produced.
Pahina 332 - ... sword. But now go again lightly, for thy long tarrying putteth me in great jeopardy of my life, for I have taken cold. And but if thou do now as I bid thee, if ever I may see thee, I shall slay thee with mine own hands, for thou wouldst for my rich sword see me dead.
Pahina 332 - If I throw this rich sword in the water, thereof shall never come good, but harm and loss.
Pahina 349 - Morte d'Arthur.— SIR THOMAS MALORY'S BOOK OF KING ARTHUR AND OF HIS NOBLE KNIGHTS OF THE ROUND TABLE. The original Edition of CAXTON, revised for Modern Use. With an Introduction by Sir EDWARD STRACHEY, Bart. pp. xxxvii., 509. "It is with perfect confidence that we recommend this edition of the old romance to every class of readers.
Pahina 329 - And thus they fought all the long day, and never stinted, till the noble knights were laid to the cold ground, and ever they fought still, till it was near night, and by that time was there an hundred thousand laid dead upon the down.
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