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Al be it ^ that I kan nat sowne his stile, 14,881 Ne kan nat clymben over so heigh a style, Yet seye I this, as to commune entente, Thus muche amounteth al that evere he mente, If it so be that I have it in mynde. This is a verray sooth with outen glose, It failleth nat whils it is in youre hoold." And whan this knyght hath thus his tale toold, lie rideth out of halle, and doun he lighte. Greet was the prees that swarmeth to and fro To gauren ^ on this hors that stondeth so ; For it so heigh was, and so brood and long, So wel proporcioned for to been strong. Wherfore er that the sonne gan up glyde She cleped on hir maistresse hire bisyde, And seyde that hire liste for to ryse. " " I wol," quod she, " arise, — for me leste No lenger for to slepe, — and walke aboute." * Of. She thanked h3rm and with ful greet hum- blesse, She seyde, " Sire, sith of youre gentillesse Ye prof re me to have so large a reyne, 15,531 Ne wolde nevere God bitwixe us tweyne, As in my gilt, were outher ^ werre or stryf. eiy word men may nat chide or pleyne.* Lemetix to suffre, or elles so moot I goon.
He seyde, " The kyng of Arabe and of Inde, jily lige lord, on this solempne day Saleweth yow, as he best kan and may, And sendeth yow, in honour of youre feeste, By me that am al redy at youre heeste, 14,89c This steede of bras, that esily and weel Kan in the space of o day natureel, — This is to seyn, in foure and twenty houres^-^ Fault « Not in Elles. Wher so yow lyst, in droghte or elles shoures, Beren youre body in to every place To which youre herte wilneth for to pace,* With outen wem * of yow, thurgh foul or fair ; Or, if yow lyst to fleen as hye in the air 14,898 As dooth an egle whan that hym list to soore, This same steede shal here yow evere moore, With outen harm, til ye be ther yow leste, Though that ye slepen on his bak, or reste ; And tume ageyn with writhyng • of a pyn. His steede, which that shoon as sonne brighter Stant in the court stille as any stoon. Right as it were a steede of Lumbardye ; Ther-with so horsly, and so quyk of eye, 14,97 a As it a gentil Poilleys * courser were ; For certes, fro his tayl un-to his ere, Kature ne art ne koude hym nat amende * Fetdied. Sire, I wol be youre humble, trewe wyf ; Have heer my trouthe, til that myn herte breste ; " Thus been they bothe in quiete and in reste. Ye sfaul it leme, wher so ye wole or noon ; For in this world, certein, ther no wight is That he ne dooth or seith som tyme amys.
Maintain attribution Tht Goog Xt "watermark" you see on each file is essential for in forming people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. ** In feith, Squier, thow hast thee yrel yquit And gentilly I preise wel thy wit," (10,986 t.) Quod the Frankelyn, " considerynge thy yowthe So feeljmgly thou spekest, sire, I allowe ^ the I As to my doom ther is noon that is heere Of eloquence that shal be thy peere, 1 5)454 If that thou lyve !
Do not assume that just because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other countries. 1^ Amydde a tree fordrye,* as whit as chalk, As Canacee was pleyyng in hir walk, Ther sat a faucon over hire heed ful hye. God geve thee good chaunce, And in vertu sende thee continuaunce ; For of thy speche I have greet deyntee.
Whether a book is still in copyright varies from country to country, and we can't offer guidance on whether any specific use of any specific book is allowed. That with a pitous voys so gan to crye That all the wode resouned of hire ciy. Hath understonde what this faucon seyde, And wel neigh for the routhe almoost she deyde; (10,752 t.) And to the tree she gooth ful hastily, And on this faukon looketh pitously. "FOR I NE MYOHTE BILEVE." 2$ As hym, God woot 1 ne nevere shal namo. I have a sone, and, by the Trinitee I I hadde levere than twenty pound worth lond, Though it right now were fallen in myn bond, He were a man of swich discrecioun 1 59461 As that ye been ; fy on possessioun, But if a man be vertuous with al I I have my sone snybbed * and yet shal, For he to vertu listethnat entende,* (i 1,001 T.) But for to pleye at dees, and to despende And lese al that he hath, is his usage ; And he hath levere talken with a page, rhan to comune with any gentil wight rhere he myghte leme gentillesse aright^ " Straw for you re * gentillesse,* " quod oaf Hoost.
Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. My wyl is good, and lo, my tale is this," * Ifeere bigynneth The Squieres Tale. At Sarray,* in the land of Tartarye, Ther dwelte a kyng that werreyed Russye, 1 The reader will find the Sqnire'e Tale, its indebtedness to the Travels of Marco P Suggested by the Cambaluc of Marco Polo. This Strange knyght is fet to hym ful soone, And on the daunce he gooth with Canacee. Ybeten hath she hir-self so pitously 151I90 With bothe hir wynges til the rede blood Ran endelong the tree ther as ^ she stood, And evere in oon she cryde alwey and shrighte,* And with hir beek hir selven so she prighte,^ That ther nys tygre, ne noon so crueel beest. And heeld hir lappa abrood, for wel she wiste The faukon moste fallen fro the twiste, Whan that it swowned next, for lakke of blood. For as I trowe thise been causes two That causen moost a gentil herte wo. With SO heigh reverence, and as by his cheere So lyk a gentil lo^ere of manere, (10,860 t/ So ravysshed as it semed for the joye That nevere Jason,^ ne Parys of Troye, — Jason ? This lasteth lenger than a yeer or two 15,350 That I supposed of hym noght but good ; But finally thus atte laste it stood That Fortune wolde that he moste twynne Out of that place which that I was inne. ^ Own nature, / « 42c In signe of trouthe that is in wotnmen sene. i547i ' Snubbed, currecti'd * Cares not to apply liimicilf ZS THE PROLOGUE OF THE FRANKLIN.
He that it wroghte koude ful many a gyn.^ He wayted * many a constellacioun £r he had doon this operacioun, And knew ful many a seel, and many a bond.* " This mirrour eek, that I have in myn hond Hath swich a myght that men may in it see Whan ther shal fallen any adversitee 1499 10 Un-to youre regne/ or to youre self also. Ire, siknesse, or constellacioun/ (119093 T.) Wyn, wo, or chaungynge of complexioun,^ Causeth ful ofte to doon amys or speken. His lady, certes, and his wyf also, The which that lawe of love acordeth to ; And whan he was in this prosperitee Hoom with his W3rf he gooth to his contre^ Nat fer fro Pedmark,* ther his dwellyng was, Wher as he lyveth in blisse and in solas.
For al his lust he sette in swich labour ; And dwelled there two yeer, — the book seith thus. 33 Hire freendes, whiche that knewe hir hevy thoght, Conforten hire in al that ever they may.
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Now wol I sty n ten of this Arveragus, 15,590 And speken I wole of Dorigene his wyf. They prechen hire, they telle hire nyght and day, 15,600 That causelees she sleeth hir self, alias I And every confort possible in this cas They doon to hire with all hire bisynesse, Al for to make hire leve hire hevynesse.
That loveth hire housbonde as hire hertes l5rf ; For his absence wepeth she and siketh. By proces, as ye knowen everichoon, Men may so longe graven in a stoon Til som figure ther-inne emprented be. Where as she many a shipe and baige seigk Seillynge hir cours where as hem Ibte go ; But thanne was that a parce P of hire wo, For to hir-«elf ful ofte '' Alias I " seith she, ** Is ther no shipe, of so manye as I se 15,630 Wol bryngen hom my lord ?
And eek Arveragus in al this care Hath sent hire lettres hoom of his welfare ; And that he wol come hastily aga3ni ; (i i, 15 1 t.) Or elles hadde this sorwe hir herte sla)m. In ydel, as men seyn, ye no thyng make ; But, Lord, thise grisly, feendly rokkes blake, That semen rather a foiil confusioun Of werk than any fair creacioun Of swich a parfit wys God, and a stable, — Why ban ye wroght this werk unresonable ? I woot wel clerkes wol seyn as hem leste, By argumentz, that al is for the beste, i S)669 Though I ne * kan the causes nat yknowe ; But, thilke God that made wynd to blowe, As kepe my lord ; this my conclusioun.