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Cant. X.
Paridell rapeth Hellenore:
Malbecco her purs wes:
Findes emongst Satyres, whence with him
To turne she doth refuse.
[1]
T He morow next, so soone as Phoebus Lamp
Bewrayed had the world with early light,
And fresh Aurora had the shady damp
Out of the goodly heauenheaven amouedamoved quight,
Faire Britomart and that same Faerie knight
VproseUprose, forth on their iourneyjourney for to wend:
But Paridell complaynd, that his late fight
With Britomart, so sore did him offend,
That ryde he could not, till his hurts he did amend.
[2]
So forth they far’d, but he behind them stayd,
Maulgre his host, who grudged grieuously,
To house a guest, that would be needes obayd,
And of his owne him left not liberty:
Might wanting measure mouethmoveth surquedry.
Two things he feared, but the third was death;
That fierce youngmans vnrulyunruly maistery;
His money, which he lou’dlov’d as liuingliving breath;
And his faire wife, whom honest long he kept vneathuneath.
[3]
But patience perforce he must abie,
What fortune and his fate on him will lay,
Fond is the feare, that findes no remedie;
Yet warily he watcheth eueryevery way,
By which he feareth euillevill happen may:
So th’euill thinkes by watching to preuentprevent;
Ne doth he suffer her, nor night, nor day,
Out of his sight her selfe once to absent.
So doth he punish her and eke himselfe torment.
[4]
But Paridell kept better watch, 4.1. then: thanthenthan hee,
A fit occasion for his turne to find:
False louelove, why do men say, thou canst not see,
And in their foolish fancie feigne thee blind,
That with thy charmes the sharpest sight doest bind,
And to thy will abuse? Thou walkest free,
And seest eueryevery secret of the mind;
Thou seest all, yet none at all sees thee;
All that is by the working of thy Deitee.
[5]
So perfect in that art was Paridell,
That he Malbeccoes halfen eye did wyle,
His halfen eye he wiled wondrous well,
And Hellenors both eyes did eke beguyle,
Both eyes and hart attonce, during the whyle
That he there soiournedsojourned his wounds to heale;
That Cupid selfe it seeing, close did smyle,
To weet how he her louelove away did steale,
And bad, that none their ioyousjoyous treason should reuealereveale.
[6]
The learned louerlover lost no time nor tyde,
That least auantageavantage mote to him afford,
Yet bore so faire a saile, that none espyde
His secret drift, till he her layd abord.
When so in open place, and commune bord,
He fortun’d her to meet, with commune speach
He courted her, yet bayted eueryevery word,
That his vngentleungentle hoste n’ote him appeach
Of vile vngentlenesseungentlenesse, or hospitages breach.
[7]
But when apart (if euerever her apart)
He found, 7.2. then: thanthenthan his false engins fast he plyde,
And all the sleights vnbosomdunbosomd in his hart;
He sigh’d, he sobd, he swownd, he perdy dyde,
And cast himselfe on ground her fast besyde:
Tho when againe he him bethought to liuelive,
He wept, and wayld, and false laments belyde,
Saying, but if she Mercie would him giuegive
That he mote algates dye, yet did his death forgiueforgive.
[8]
And otherwhiles with amorous delights,
And pleasing toyes he would her entertaine,
Now singing sweetly, to surprise her sprights,
Now making layes of louelove and louerslovers paine,
Bransles, Ballads, virelayes, and verses vaine;
Oft purposes, oft riddles he deuysddevysd,
And thousands like, which flowed in his braine,
With which he fed her fancie, and entysd
To take to his new louelove, and leaueleave her old despysd.
[9]
And eueryevery where he might, and eueryevery while
He did her seruiceservice dewtifull, and sewed
At hand with humble pride, and pleasing guile,
So closely yet, that none but she it vewed,
Who well perceiuedperceived all, and all indewed.
Thus finely did he his false nets dispred,
With which he many weake harts had subdewed
Of yore, and many had ylike misled:
What wonder 9.9. then: thanthenthan, if she were likewise carried?
[10]
No fort so fensible, no wals so strong,
But that continuall battery will riuerive,
Or daily siege through dispuruayance long,
And lacke of reskewes will to parley driuedrive;
And Peace, that vntounto parley eare will giuegive,
Will shortly yeeld it selfe, and will be made
The vassall of the victors will byliuebylive:
That stratageme had oftentimes assayd
This crafty Paramoure, and now it plaine displayd.
[11]
For through his traines he her intrapped hath,
That she her louelove and hart hath wholy sold
To him, without regard of gaine, or scath,
Or care of credite, or of husband old,
Whom she hath vow’d to dub a faire Cucquold.
Nought wants but time and place, which shortly shee
DeuizedDevized hath, and to her louerlover told.
It pleased well. So well they both agree;
So readie rype to ill, ill wemens counsels bee.
[12]
Darke was the EueningEvening, fit for louerslovers stealth,
When chaunst Malbecco busie be elsewhere,
She to his closet went, where all his wealth
Lay hid: thereof she countlesse summes did reare,
The which she meant away with her to beare;
The rest she fyr’d for sport, or for despight;
As Hellene, when she saw aloft appeare
The TroianeTrojane flames, and reach to heauensheavens hight
Did clap her hands, and ioyedjoyed at that dolefull sight.
[13]
This second Hellene, faire Dame Hellenore,
The whiles her husband ranne with sory haste,
To quench the flames, which she had tyn’d before,
Laught at his foolish labour spent in waste;
And ranne into her louerslovers armes right fast;
Where streight embraced, she to him did cry,
And call aloud for helpe, ere helpe were past;
For loe that Guest would beare her forcibly,
And meant to rauishravish her, that rather had to dy.
[14]
The wretched man hearing her call for ayd,
And readie seeing him with her to fly,
In his disquiet mind was much dismayd:
But when againe he backward cast his eye,
And saw the wicked fire so furiously
Consume his hart, and scorch his Idoles face,
He was therewith distressed diuerslydiversly,
Ne wist he how to turne, nor to what place;
Was neuernever wretched man in such a wofull cace.
[15]
Ay when to him she cryde, to her he turnd,
And left the fire; louelove money ouercameovercame:
But when he marked, how his money burnd,
He left his wife; money did louelove disclame:
Both was he loth to loose his louedloved Dame,
And loth to leaueleave his liefest pelfe behind,
Yet sith he n’ote sauesave both, he sau’dsav’d that same,
Which was the dearest to his donghill mind,
The God of his desire, the ioyjoy of misers blind.
[16]
Thus whilest all things in troublous vproreuprore were,
And all men busie to suppresse the flame,
The louingloving couple need no reskew feare,
But leasure had, and libertie to frame
Their purpost flight, free from all mens reclame;
And Night, the patronesse of loue-stealth faire,
GaueGave them safe conduct, till to end they came:
So bene they gone yfeare, a wanton paire
Of louerslovers loosely knit, where list them to repaire.
[17]
Soone as the cruell flames yslaked were,
Malbecco seeing, how his losse did lye,
Out of the flames, which he had quencht whylere
Into huge waueswaves of griefe and gealosye
Full deepe emplonged was, and drowned nye,
Twixt inward doole and felonous despight;
He rau’drav’d, he wept, he stampt, he lowd did cry,
And all the passions, that in man may light,
Did him attonce oppresse, and vex his caytiuecaytive spright.
[18]
Long thus he chawd the cud of inward griefe,
And did consume his gall with anguish sore,
Still when he mused on his late mischiefe,
Then still the smart thereof increased more,
And seem’d more grieuousgrievous, 18.5. then: thanthenthan it was before:
At last when sorrow he saw booted nought,
Ne griefe might not his louelove to him restore,
He gan deuisedevise, how her he reskew mought,
Ten thousand wayes he cast in his confused thought.
[19]
At last resoluingresolving, like a pilgrim pore,
To sea[r]ch her forth, where so she might be fond,
And bearing with him treasure in close store,
The rest he leauesleaves in ground: So takes in hond
To seeke her endlong, both by sea and lond.
Long he her sought, he sought her farre and nere,
And eueryevery where that he mote vnderstondunderstond,
Of knights and ladies any meetings were,
And of eachone he met, he tydings did inquere.
[20]
But all in vaine, his woman was too wise,
EuerEver to come into his clouch againe,
And he too simple euerever to surprise
The iollyjolly Paridell, for all his paine.
One day, as he forpassed by the plaine
With weary pace, he farre away espide
A couple, seeming well to be his twaine,
Which houedhoved close vnderunder a forrest side,
As if they lay in wait, or else themseluesthemselves did hide.
[21]
Well weened he, that those the same mote bee,
And as he better did their shape auizeavize,
Him seemed more their manner did agree;
For th’one was armed all in warlike wize,
Whom, to be Paridell he did deuizedevize;
And th’other all yclad in garments light,
Discolour’d like to womanish disguise,
He did resemble to his Ladie bright;
And euerever his faint hart much earned at the sight.
[22]
And euerever faine he towards them would goe,
But yet durst not for dread approchen nie,
But stood aloofe, vnweetingunweeting what to doe;
Till that prickt forth with louesloves extremitie,
That is the father of fowle gealosy,
He closely nearer crept, the truth to weet:
But, as he nigher drew, he easily
Might scerne, that it was not his sweetest sweet,
Ne yet her Belamour, the partner of his sheet.
[23]
But it was scornefull Braggadocchio,
That with his seruantservant Trompart houerdhoverd there,
Sith late he fled from his too earnest foe:
Whom such when as Malbecco spyed clere,
He turned backe, and would hauehave fled arere;
Till Trompart ronning hastily, him did stay,
And bad before his souerainesoveraine Lord appere:
That was him loth, yet durst he not gainesay,
And comming him before, low louted on the lay.
[24]
The Boaster at him sternely bent his browe,
As if he could hauehave kild him with his looke,
That to the ground him meekely made to bowe,
And awfull terror deepe into him strooke,
That eueryevery member of his bodie quooke.
Said he, thou man of nought, what doest thou here,
VnfitlyUnfitly furnisht with thy bag and booke,
Where I expected one with shield and spere,
To proueprove some deedes of armes vponupon an equall pere.
[25]
The wretched man at his imperious speach,
Was all abasht, and low prostrating, said;
Good Sir, let not my rudenesse be no breach
VntoUnto your patience, ne be ill ypaid;
For I vnwaresunwares this way by fortune straid,
A silly Pilgrim driuendriven to distresse,
That seeke a Lady, There he suddein staid,
And did the rest with grieuousgrievous sighes suppresse,
While teares stood in his eies, few drops of bitternesse.
[26]
What Ladie, man? (said Trompart) take good hart,
And tell thy griefe, if any hidden lye;
Was neuernever better time to shew thy smart,
Then now, that noble succour is thee by,
That is the whole worlds commune remedy.
That cheareful word his weake hart much did cheare,
And with vaine hope his spirits faint supply,
That bold he said; most redoubted Pere,
Vouchsafe with mild regard a wretches cace to heare.
[27]
Then sighing sore, It is not long (said hee)
Sith I enioydenjoyd the gentlest Dame aliuealive;
Of whom a knight, no knight at all perdee,
But shame of all, that doe for honor striuestrive,
By treacherous deceipt did me depriuedeprive;
Through open outrage he her bore away,
And with fowle force vntounto his will did driuedrive,
Which all good knights, that armes do beare this day,
Are bound for to reuengerevenge, and punish if they may.
[28]
And you most noble Lord, that can and dare
Redresse the wrong of miserable wight,
Cannot employ your most victorious speare
In better quarrell, 28.4. then: thanthenthan defence of right,
And for a Ladie gainst a faithlesse knight;
So shall your glory be aduauncedadvaunced much,
And all faire Ladies magnifie your might,
And eke my selfe, albe I simple such,
Your worthy paine shall well reward with guerdon rich.
[29]
With that out of his bouget forth he drew
Great store of treasure, therewith him to tempt;
But he on it lookt scornefully askew,
As much disdeigning to be so misdempt,
Or a war-monger to be basely nempt;
And said; thy offers base I greatly loth,
And eke thy words vncourteous and vnkemptunkempt;
I tread in dust thee and thy money both,
That, were it not for shame, So turned from him wroth.
[30]
But Trompart, that his maisters humor knew,
In lofty lookes to hide an humble mind,
Was inly tickled with that golden vew,
And in his eare him grounded close behind:
Yet stoupt he not, but lay still in the wind,
Waiting aduauntageadvauntage on the pray to sease;
Till Trompart lowly to the ground inclind,
Besought him his great courage to appease,
And pardon simple man, that rash did him displease.
[31]
Bigge looking like a doughtie Doucepere,
At last he thus; Thou clod of vilest clay,
I pardon yield, and with thy rudenesse beare;
But weete henceforth, that all that golden pray,
And all that else the vaine world vaunten may,
I loath as doung, ne deeme my dew reward:
Fame is my meed, and glory vertues pray.
But minds of mortall men are muchell mard,
And mou’dmov’d amisse with massie mucks vnmeetunmeet regard.
[32]
And more, I graunt to thy great miserie
Gratious respect, thy wife shall backe be sent,
And that vile knight, who euerever that he bee,
Which hath thy Lady reft, and knighthood shent,
By Sanglamort my sword, whose deadly dent
The bloud hath of so many thousands shed,
I sweare, ere long shall dearely it repent;
Ne he twixt heauenheaven and earth shall hide his hed,
But soone he shall be found, and shortly doen be ded.
[33]
The foolish man thereat woxe wondrous blith,
As if the word so spoken, were halfe donne,
And humbly thanked him a thousand sith,
That had from death to life him newly wonne.
Tho forth the Boaster marching, brauebrave begonne
His stolen steed to thunder furiously,
As if he heauenheaven and hell would ouerronneoverronne,
And all the world confound with cruelty,
That much Malbecco ioyedjoyed in his iollityjollity.
[34]
Thus long they three together traueiledtraveiled,
Through many a wood, and many an vncouthuncouth way,
To seeke his wife, that was farre wandered:
But those two sought nought, but the present pray,
To weete the treasure, which he did bewray,
On which their eies and harts were wholly set,
With purpose, how they might it best betray;
For sith the houre, that first he did them let
The same behold, therewith their keene desires were whet.
[35]
It fortuned as they together far’d,
They spide, where Paridell came pricking fast
VponUpon the plaine, the which himselfe prepar’d
To giust with that brauebrave straunger knight a cast,
As on aduentureadventure by the way he past:
Alone he rode without his Paragone;
For hauinghaving filcht her bels, her vpup he cast
To the wide world, and let her fly alone,
He nould be clogd. So had he seruedserved many one.
[36]
The gentle Lady, loose at randon left,
The greene-wood long did walke, and wander wide
At wilde aduentureadventure, like a forlorne weft,
Till on a day the Satyres her espide
Straying alone withouten groome or guide;
Her vpup they tooke, and with them home her led,
With them as housewife euerever to abide,
To milk their gotes, and make them cheese and bred,
And eueryevery one as commune good her handeled.
[37]
That shortly she Malbecco has forgot,
And eke Sir Paridell, all were he deare;
Who from her went to seeke another lot,
And now by fortune was arriuedarrived here,
Where those two guilers with Malbecco were:
Soone as the oldman saw Sir Paridell,
He fainted, and was almost dead with feare,
Ne word he had to speake, his griefe to tell,
But to him louted low, and greeted goodly well.
[38]
And after asked him for Hellenore,
I take no keepe of her (said Paridell)
She wonneth in the forrest there before.
So forth he rode, as his aduentureadventure fell;
The whiles the Boaster from his loftie sell
Faynd to alight, something amisse to mend;
But the fresh Swayne would not his leasure dwell,
But went his way; whom when he passed kend,
He vpup remounted light, and after faind to wend.
[39]
Perdy nay (said Malbecco) shall ye not:
But let him passe as lightly, as he came:
For litle good of him is to be got,
And mickle perill to be put to shame.
But let vsus go to seeke my dearest Dame,
Whom he hath left in yonder forrest wyld:
For of her safety in great doubt I am,
Least saluagesalvage beastes her person hauehave despoyld:
Then all the world is lost, and we in vaine hauehave toyld.
[40]
They all agree, and forward them addrest:
Ah but (said craftie Trompart) weete ye well,
That yonder in that wastefull wildernesse
Huge monsters haunt, and many dangers dwell;
Dragons, and Minotaures, and feendes of hell,
And many wilde woodmen, which robbe and rend
All trauellers; therefore aduiseadvise ye well,
Before ye enterprise that way to wend:
One may his iourneyjourney bring too soone to euillevill end.
[41]
Malbecco stopt in great astonishment,
And with pale eyes fast fixed on the rest,
Their counsell crau’dcrav’d, in daunger imminent.
Said Trompart, you that are the most opprest
With burden of great treasure, I thinke best
Here for to stay in safetie behind;
My Lord and I will search the wide forrest.
That counsell pleased not Malbeccoes mind;
For he was much affraid, himselfe alone to find.
[42]
Then is it best (said he) that ye doe leaueleave
Your treasure here in some securitie,
Either fast closed in some hollow greauegreave,
Or buried in the ground from ieopardie,
Till we returne againe in safetie:
As for vsus two, least doubt of vsus ye hauehave,
Hence farre away we will blindfolded lie,
Ne priuieprivie be vntounto your treasures grauegrave.
It pleased: so he did, Then they march forward brauebrave.
[43]
Now when amid the thickest woods they were,
They heard a noyse of many bagpipes shrill,
And shrieking Hububs them approching nere,
Which all the forrest did with horror fill:
That dreadfull sound the boasters hart did thrill,
With such amazement, that in haste he fled,
Ne euerever looked backe for good or ill,
And after him eke fearefull Trompart sped;
The old man could not fly, but fell to ground halfe ded.
[44]
Yet afterwards close creeping, as he might,
He in a bush did hide his fearefull hed,
The iollyjolly Satyres full of fresh delight,
Came dauncing forth, and with them nimbly led
Faire Hellenore, with girlonds all bespred,
Whom their May-lady they had newly made:
She proud of that new honour, which they red,
And of their louelylovely fellowship full glade,
Daunst liuelylively, and her face did with a Lawrell shade.
[45]
The silly man that in the thicket lay
Saw all this goodly sport, and grieuedgrieved sore,
Yet durst he not against it doe or say,
But did his hart with bitter thoughts engore,
To see th’vnkindnesse of his Hellenore.
All day they daunced with great lustihed,
And with their horned feet the greene grasse wore,
The whiles their Gotes vponupon the brouzes fed,
Till drouping Phoebus gan to hide his golden hed.
[46]
Tho vpup they gan their merry pypes to trusse,
And all their goodly heards did gather round,
But eueryevery Satyre first did giuegive a busse
To Hellenore: so busses did abound.
Now gan the humid vapour shed the ground
With perly deaw, and th’Earthes gloomy shade
Did dim the brightnesse of the welkin round,
That eueryevery bird and beast awarned made,
To shrowd themseluesthemselves, whiles sleepe their senses did in-uade.
[47]
Which when Malbecco saw, out of his bush
VponUpon his hands and feete he crept full light,
And like a Gote emongst the Gotes did rush,
That through the helpe of his faire hornes on hight,
And misty dampe of misconceiuing night,
And eke through likenesse of his gotish beard,
He did the better counterfeite aright:
So home he marcht emongst the horned heard,
That none of all the Satyres him espyde or heard.
[48]
At night, when all they went to sleepe, he vewd,
Whereas his louelylovely wife emongst them lay,
Embraced of a Satyre rough and rude,
Who all the night did minde his ioyousjoyous play:
Nine times he heard him come aloft ere day,
That all his hart with gealosie did swell;
But yet that nights ensample did bewray,
That not for nought his wife them louedloved so well,
When one so oft a night did ring his matins bell.
[49]
So closely as he could, he to them crept,
When wearie of their sport to sleepe they fell,
And to his wife, that now full soundly slept,
He whispered in her eare, and did her tell,
That it was he, which by her side did dwell,
And therefore prayd her wake, to heare him plaine.
As one out of a dreame not waked well,
She turned her, and returned backe againe:
Yet her for to awake he did the more constraine.
[50]
At last with irkesome trouble she abrayd;
And 50.2. then: thanthenthan perceiuingperceiving, that it was indeed
Her old Malbecco, which did her vpbraydupbrayd,
With loosenesse of her louelove, and loathly deed,
She was astonisht with exceeding dreed,
And would hauehave wakt the Satyre by her syde;
But he her prayd, for mercy, or for meed,
To sauesave his life, ne let him be descryde,
But hearken to his lore, and all his counsell hyde.
[51]
Tho gan he her perswade, to leaueleave that lewd
And loathsome life, of God and man abhord,
And home returne, where all should be renewd
With perfect peace, and bandes of fresh accord,
And she receiu’dreceiv’d againe to bed and bord,
As if no trespasse euerever had bene donne:
But she it all refused at one word,
And by no meanes would to his will be wonne,
But chose emongst the iollyjolly Satyres still to wonne.
[52]
He wooed her, till day spring he espyde;
But all in vaine: and 52.2. then: thanthenthan turnd to the heard,
Who butted him with hornes on eueryevery syde,
And trode downe in the durt, where his hore beard
Was fowly dight, and he of death afeard.
Early before the heauensheavens fairest light
Out of the ruddy East was fully reard,
The heardes out of their foldes were loosed quight,
And he emongst the rest crept forth in sory plight.
[53]
So soone as he the Prison dore did pas,
He ran as fast, as both his feete could beare,
And neuernever looked, who behind him was,
Ne scarsely who before: like as a Beare
That creeping close, amongst the hiueshives to reare
An hony combe, the wakefull dogs espy,
And him assayling, sore his carkasse teare,
That hardly he with life away does fly,
Ne stayes, till safe himselfe he see from ieopardyjeopardy.
[54]
Ne stayd he, till he came vntounto the place,
Where late his treasure he entombed had,
Where when he found it not (for Trompart bace
Had it purloyned for his maister bad:)
With extreme fury he became quite mad,
And ran away, ran with himselfe away:
That who so straungely had him seene bestad,
With vpstartupstart haire, and staring eyes dismay,
From Limbo lake him late escaped sure would say.
[55]
High ouerover hilles and ouerover dales he fled,
As if the wind him on his winges had borne,
Ne banck nor bush could stay him, when he sped
His nimble feet, as treading still on thorne:
Griefe, and despight, and gealosie, and scorne
Did all the way him follow hard behind,
And he himselfe himselfe loath’d so forlorne,
So shamefully forlorne of womankind;
That as a Snake, still lurked in his wounded mind.
[56]
Still fled he forward, looking backward still,
Ne stayd his flight, nor fearefull agony,
Till that he came vntounto a rockie hill,
OuerOver the sea, suspended dreadfully,
That liuingliving creature it would terrify,
To looke adowne, or vpwardupward to the hight:
From thence he threw himselfe dispiteously,
All desperate of his fore-damned spright,
That seem’d no helpe for him was left in liuingliving sight.
[57]
But through long anguish, and selfe-murdring thought
He was so wasted and forpined quight,
That all his substance was consum’d to nought,
And nothing left, but like an aery Spright,
That on the rockes he fell so flit and light,
That he thereby receiu’dreceiv’d no hurt at all,
But chaunced on a craggy cliff to light;
Whence he with crooked clawes so long did crall,
That at the last he found a cauecave with entrance small.
[58]
Into the same he creepes, and thenceforth there
Resolu’dResolv’d to build his balefull mansion,
In drery darkenesse, and continuall feare
Of that rockes fall, which euerever and anon
Threates with huge ruine him to fall vponupon,
That he dare neuernever sleepe, but that one eye
Still ope he keepes for that occasion;
Ne euerever rests he in tranquillity,
The roring billowes beat his bowre so boystrously.
[59]
Ne euerever is he wont on ought to feed,
But toades and frogs, his pasture poysonous,
Which in his cold complexion do breed
A filthy bloud, or humour rancorous,
Matter of doubt and dread suspitious,
That doth with curelesse care consume the hart,
Corrupts the stomacke with gall vitious,
Croscuts the liuerliver with internall smart,
And doth transfixe the soule with deathes eternall dart.
[60]
Yet can he neuernever dye, but dying liueslives,
And doth himselfe with sorrow new sustaine,
That death and life attonce vntounto him giuesgives.
And painefull pleasure turnes to pleasing paine.
There dwels he euerever, miserable swaine,
Hatefull both to him selfe, and eueryevery wight;
Where he through priuyprivy griefe, and horrour vaine,
Is woxen so deform’d, that he has quight
Forgot he was a man, and Gealosie is hight.
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Introduction

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Textual Changes

The vagaries of early modern printing often required that lines or words be broken. Toggling Modern Lineation on will reunite divided words and set errant words in their lines.

Off: That a large share it hewd out of the rest, (blest. And glauncing downe his shield, from blame him fairely (FQ I.ii.18.8-9) On: That a large share it hewd out of the rest, And glauncing downe his shield, from blame him fairely blest.

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Off: Sweet slõbring deaw, the which to sleep them biddes: (FQ I.i.36.4)

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Off: And all the world in their subiection held, Till that infernall feend with foule vprore (FQ I.i.5.6-7) On: And all the world in their subjection held, Till that infernall feend with foule uprore

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Off: But wander too and fro in waies vnknowne (FQ I.i.10.5) On: But wander to and fro in waies vnknowne.

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Most lothsom, filthie, foule, and full of vile disdaine (FQ I.i.14.9) 14.9. Most lothsom] this edn.; Mostlothsom 1590

(The text of 1590 reads Mostlothsom, while the editors’ emendation reads Most lothsom.)

Apparatus

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And shall thee well rewarde to shew the place, (FQ I.i.31.5) 5. thee] 1590; you 15961609

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To my long approoved and singular good frende, Master G.H. (Letters I.1) 1. long aprooved: tried and true, found trustworthy over a long period