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According Adrastus Amphiaraus Anelida Apollo appear Arcite beginning blood Boccaccio called Capaneus Chaucer citee closely compared Constans Creon currus death described Diana Emelye Eteocles fact Filostrato French funeral furies further gates gente gives gold hath herte host indicates influence Jove king Knight's Tale known Latin Legend lines Mars means mention olde original outline Ovid Pallas parallels passage poem Polynices portion probably quoted refers represents Roman de Thèbes says seems seen Silvae Skeat Skeat's note Statius story suggested taken temple Teseide Theb Thebaid Theban Thebes Ther Theseus thou Tiresias Tisiphone told took translation Troilus turn Tydeus Venus victory VIII walls Whan women
Page 100 - A mayde, and love hunting and venerye, And for to walken in the wodes wilde, And noght to been a wyf, and be with childe.
Page 36 - Durabisne procul dominoque legere superstes, 810 o mihi bissenos multum vigilata per annos Thebai ? iam certe praesens tibi Fama benignum stravit iter coepitque novam monstrare futuris. iam te magnanimus dignatur noscere Caesar, Itala iam studio discit memoratque iuventus.
Page 8 - And fond, two othere ladyes sete and she With-inne a paved parlour; and they three Herden a mayden reden hem the geste Of the Sege of Thebes, whyl hem leste. 13. Quod Pandarus, 'ma dame, god yow see. With al your book and al the companye ! ' ' Ey, uncle myn, welcome y-wis...
Page 63 - And bathed every veyne in swich licour. Of which vertu engendred is the flour; Whan Zephirus eek with his swete breeth Inspired hath in every holt and heeth...
Page 36 - Vive, precor; nee tu divinam Aeneida tempta, Sed longe sequere et vestigia semper adora.
Page 129 - Lo here, of Payens corsed olde rytes, Lo here, what alle hir goddes may availle ; Lo here, these wrecched worldes appetytes ; Lo here, the fyn and guerdon for travaille Of Jove, Appollo, of Mars, of swich rascaille ! Lo here, the forme of olde clerkes speche In poetrye, if ye hir bokes seche.
Page 4 - I kan, to pleyne. For wel sit it, the sothe for to seyne, A woful wight to han a drery feere, And to a sorwful tale, a sory chere.
Page 138 - It is wel wist, how that the Grekes stronge In armes with a thousand shippes wente To Troye-wardes, and the citee longe Assegeden neigh ten yeer er they stente, And, in diverse wyse and oon entente, The ravisshing to wreken of Eleyne, By Paris doon, they wroughten al hir peyne 10.
Page 5 - Criseyde for to love, and nought repente. 57. And of his song nought only the sentence, As writ myn autour called Lollius, But pleynly, save our tonges difference, I dar wel sayn, in al that Troilus Seyde in his song; lol every word right thus As I shal seyn; and who-so list it here, Lo ! next this vers, he may it finden here.