English and Scottish Ballads

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9781230422725: English and Scottish Ballads

This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1860 edition. Excerpt: ... KING ARTHUR'S DEATH. A FRAGMENT. Reliques of English Poetry, iii, 67. "The subject of this ballad is evidently taken from the old romance Morte Arthur, but with some variations, especially in the concluding stanzas; in which the author seems rather to follow the traditions of the old Welsh Bards, who c believed that King Arthur was not dead, but conveied awaie by the Fairies into some pleasant place, where he should remaine for a time, and then returne againe and reign in as great authority as ever.' (Holinshed, B. 5, c. 14.) Or, as it is expressed in an old chronicle printed at Antwerp, J.493,by Ger. de Leew: 'The Bretons supposen, that he [King Arthur] shall come yet and conquere all Bretaigne, for certes this is the prophicye of Merlyn, He sayd, that his deth shall be doubteous; and sayd soth, for men thereof yet have doubte, and shullen for ever more,--for men wyt not whether that he lyveth or is dede.' See more ancient testimonies in Selden's Notes on Polyolbion, Song 3. "This fragment, being very incorrect and imperfect in the original MS., hath received some conjectural emendations, and even a supplement of three or four stanzas composed from the romance of Morte Arthur:' Percy. On Trinitye Mondaye in the morne, This sore battayle was doom'd to bee, Where manye a knighte cry'd, Well-awaye! Alacke, it was the more pittie. Ere the first crowinge of the cocke, s When as the kinge in his bed laye, He thoughte Sir Gawaine to him came, And there to him these wordes did saye. "Nowe, as you are mine unkle deare, And as you prize your life, this daye 10 O meet not with your foe in fighte; Putt off the battayle, if yee maye. "For Sir Launcelot is nowe in Fraunce, And with him many an hardye knighte: Who will within this moneth be backe, is...

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Francis James Child
Editorial: Theclassics.Us, United States (2013)
ISBN 10: 1230422722 ISBN 13: 9781230422725
Nuevos Paperback Cantidad: 10
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Descripción Theclassics.Us, United States, 2013. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1860 edition. Excerpt: . KING ARTHUR S DEATH. A FRAGMENT. Reliques of English Poetry, iii, 67. The subject of this ballad is evidently taken from the old romance Morte Arthur, but with some variations, especially in the concluding stanzas; in which the author seems rather to follow the traditions of the old Welsh Bards, who c believed that King Arthur was not dead, but conveied awaie by the Fairies into some pleasant place, where he should remaine for a time, and then returne againe and reign in as great authority as ever. (Holinshed, B. 5, c. 14.) Or, as it is expressed in an old chronicle printed at Antwerp, J.493, by Ger. de Leew: The Bretons supposen, that he [King Arthur] shall come yet and conquere all Bretaigne, for certes this is the prophicye of Merlyn, He sayd, that his deth shall be doubteous; and sayd soth, for men thereof yet have doubte, and shullen for ever more, --for men wyt not whether that he lyveth or is dede. See more ancient testimonies in Selden s Notes on Polyolbion, Song 3. This fragment, being very incorrect and imperfect in the original MS., hath received some conjectural emendations, and even a supplement of three or four stanzas composed from the romance of Morte Arthur: Percy. On Trinitye Mondaye in the morne, This sore battayle was doom d to bee, Where manye a knighte cry d, Well-awaye! Alacke, it was the more pittie. Ere the first crowinge of the cocke, s When as the kinge in his bed laye, He thoughte Sir Gawaine to him came, And there to him these wordes did saye. Nowe, as you are mine unkle deare, And as you prize your life, this daye 10 O meet not with your foe in fighte; Putt off the battayle, if yee maye. For Sir Launcelot is nowe in Fraunce, And with him many an hardye knighte: Who will within this moneth be backe, is. Nº de ref. de la librería AAV9781230422725

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Francis James Child
Editorial: Theclassics.Us, United States (2013)
ISBN 10: 1230422722 ISBN 13: 9781230422725
Nuevos Paperback Cantidad: 10
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Descripción Theclassics.Us, United States, 2013. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1860 edition. Excerpt: . KING ARTHUR S DEATH. A FRAGMENT. Reliques of English Poetry, iii, 67. The subject of this ballad is evidently taken from the old romance Morte Arthur, but with some variations, especially in the concluding stanzas; in which the author seems rather to follow the traditions of the old Welsh Bards, who c believed that King Arthur was not dead, but conveied awaie by the Fairies into some pleasant place, where he should remaine for a time, and then returne againe and reign in as great authority as ever. (Holinshed, B. 5, c. 14.) Or, as it is expressed in an old chronicle printed at Antwerp, J.493, by Ger. de Leew: The Bretons supposen, that he [King Arthur] shall come yet and conquere all Bretaigne, for certes this is the prophicye of Merlyn, He sayd, that his deth shall be doubteous; and sayd soth, for men thereof yet have doubte, and shullen for ever more, --for men wyt not whether that he lyveth or is dede. See more ancient testimonies in Selden s Notes on Polyolbion, Song 3. This fragment, being very incorrect and imperfect in the original MS., hath received some conjectural emendations, and even a supplement of three or four stanzas composed from the romance of Morte Arthur: Percy. On Trinitye Mondaye in the morne, This sore battayle was doom d to bee, Where manye a knighte cry d, Well-awaye! Alacke, it was the more pittie. Ere the first crowinge of the cocke, s When as the kinge in his bed laye, He thoughte Sir Gawaine to him came, And there to him these wordes did saye. Nowe, as you are mine unkle deare, And as you prize your life, this daye 10 O meet not with your foe in fighte; Putt off the battayle, if yee maye. For Sir Launcelot is nowe in Fraunce, And with him many an hardye knighte: Who will within this moneth be backe, is. Nº de ref. de la librería AAV9781230422725

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Francis James Child
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ISBN 10: 1230422722 ISBN 13: 9781230422725
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Descripción TheClassics.us. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. This item is printed on demand. Paperback. 64 pages. Dimensions: 9.7in. x 7.4in. x 0.1in.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1860 edition. Excerpt: . . . KING ARTHURS DEATH. A FRAGMENT. Reliques of English Poetry, iii, 67. The subject of this ballad is evidently taken from the old romance Morte Arthur, but with some variations, especially in the concluding stanzas; in which the author seems rather to follow the traditions of the old Welsh Bards, who c believed that King Arthur was not dead, but conveied awaie by the Fairies into some pleasant place, where he should remaine for a time, and then returne againe and reign in as great authority as ever. (Holinshed, B. 5, c. 14. ) Or, as it is expressed in an old chronicle printed at Antwerp, J. 493, by Ger. de Leew: The Bretons supposen, that he King Arthur shall come yet and conquere all Bretaigne, for certes this is the prophicye of Merlyn, He sayd, that his deth shall be doubteous; and sayd soth, for men thereof yet have doubte, and shullen for ever more, --for men wyt not whether that he lyveth or is dede. See more ancient testimonies in Seldens Notes on Polyolbion, Song 3. This fragment, being very incorrect and imperfect in the original MS. , hath received some conjectural emendations, and even a supplement of three or four stanzas composed from the romance of Morte Arthur: Percy. On Trinitye Mondaye in the morne, This sore battayle was doomd to bee, Where manye a knighte cryd, Well-awaye! Alacke, it was the more pittie. Ere the first crowinge of the cocke, s When as the kinge in his bed laye, He thoughte Sir Gawaine to him came, And there to him these wordes did saye. Nowe, as you are mine unkle deare, And as you prize your life, this daye 10 O meet not with your foe in fighte; Putt off the battayle, if yee maye. For Sir Launcelot is nowe in Fraunce, And with him many an hardye knighte: Who will within this moneth be backe, is. . . This item ships from La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Nº de ref. de la librería 9781230422725

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Francis James Child
Editorial: TheClassics.us (2013)
ISBN 10: 1230422722 ISBN 13: 9781230422725
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Descripción TheClassics.us, 2013. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería M1230422722

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