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adventure againe anon armes asked battaile beare better blood body brother brought called castle Caxton celot chamber CHAP Christ court dame damosell dead death departed downe drew Elaine faire father fell fellowes hand hath head heard heart heere helpe hermite himselfe holy horse hurt king Arthur knew lady land leave live lord madame maide manner mervailous morrow never noble knight passing pray queene Guenever quest ride rode round table sancgreall shame shee shield ship sir Bors sir Ector sir Galahad sir Gawaine sir Launcelot sir Lavaine sir Lionell sir Mordred sir Percivale slaine smote sonne sore speake speare suffer sword tell thee thing thou thought told tooke unto sir wist wit yee worship wounded
Page 324 - And so then they rowed from the land, and Sir Bedivere beheld all those ladies go from him. Then Sir Bedivere cried : Ah my lord Arthur, what shall become of me, now ye go from me and leave me here alone among mine enemies ? Comfort thyself...
Page 321 - ... and who that were not dead all out, there they slew them for their harness and their riches. When Sir Lucan understood this work, he came to the king as soon as he might, and told him all what he had heard and seen. Therefore by my rede, said Sir Lucan, it is best that we bring you to some town. I would it were so, said the king.
Page 339 - 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...
Page 167 - Launcelot, go out of this ship and enter into the castle, where thou shalt see a great part of thy desire.
Page 322 - If I throw this rich sword in the water, thereof shall never come good, but harm and loss.
Page 325 - I never go, said Sir Bedivere, by my will, but all the days of my life here to pray for my lord Arthur.
Page 59 - Then anon they heard cracking and crying of thunder, that them thought the place should all to-drive. In the midst of this blast entered a sunbeam more clearer by seven times than ever they saw day, and all they were alighted of the grace of the Holy Ghost.
Page 323 - ... 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.
Page 340 - 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.
Page 321 - And when Sir Mordred heard Sir Arthur, he ran until him with his sword drawn in his hand. And there King Arthur smote Sir Mordred under the shield, with a foin of his spear, throughout the body, more than a fathom. And when Sir Mordred felt that he had his death wound he thrust himself with the might that he had up to the bur of King Arthur's spear.