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2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.41.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.42.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.43.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.44.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.45.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.46.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.47.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.48.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.1 2fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.2 3fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.3 4fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.4 5fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.5 6fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.6 7fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.7 8fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.8 9fq1596.bk5.V.ii.49.9 0fq1596.bk5.V.ii.50.0 1fq1596.bk5.V.ii.50.1 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Cant. II.
Artegall heares of Florimell,
Does with the Pagan fight:
Him slaies, drownes Lady Momera,
Does race her castle quight.
[1]
NOughtNought is more honorable to a knight,
Ne better doth beseeme brauebrave cheualrychevalry,
1.3. Then: ThanThenThan to defend the feeble in their right,
And wrong redresse in such as wend awry.
Whilome those great Heroes got thereby
Their greatest glory, for their rightfull deedes,
And place deserueddeserved with the Gods on hy.
Herein the noblesse of this knight exceedes,
Who now to perils great for iusticejustice sake proceedes.
[2]
To which as he now was vpponuppon the way,
He chaunst to meet a Dwarfe in hasty course;
Whom he requir’d his forward hast to stay,
Till he of tidings mote with him discourse.
Loth was the Dwarfe, yet did he stay perforse,
And gan of sundry newes his store to tell,
And to his memory they had recourse:
But chiefely of the fairest Florimell,
How she was found againe, and spousde to Marinell.
[3]
For this was Dony, Florimels owne Dwarfe,
Whom hauinghaving lost (as ye hauehave heard whyleare)
And finding in the way the scattred scarfe,
The fortune of her life long time did feare.
But of her health when Artegall did heare,
And safe returne, he was full inly glad,
And askt him where, and when her bridale cheare
Should be solemniz’d: for if time he had,
He would be there, and honor to her spousall ad.
[4]
Within three daies (quoth she) as I do here,
It will be at the Castle of the strond;
What time if naught me let, I will be there
To doe her seruiceservice, so as I am bond.
But in my way a little here beyond
A cursed cruell Sarazin doth wonne,
That keepes a Bridges passage by strong hond,
And many errant Knights hath there fordonne;
That makes all men for feare that passage for to shonne.
[5]
What mister wight (quoth he) and how far hence
Is he, that doth to trauellerstravellers such harmes?
He is (said he) a man of great defence;
Expert in battell and in deedes of armes;
And more emboldned by the wicked charmes,
With which his daughter doth him still support;
HauingHaving great Lordships got and goodly farmes,
Through strong oppression of his powre extort;
By which he stil them holds, &and keepes with strong effort.
[6]
And dayly he his wrongs encreaseth more,
For neuernever wight he lets to passe that way;
OuerOver his Bridge, albee he rich or poore,
But he him makes his passage-penny pay:
Else he doth hold him backe or beat away.
Thereto he hath a groome of euillevill guize,
Whose scalp is bare, that bondage doth bewray,
Which pols and pils the poore in piteous wize;
But he him selfe vpponuppon the rich doth tyrannize.
[7]
His name is hight Pollente, rightly so
For that he is so puissant and strong,
That with his powre he all doth ouergoovergo,
And makes them subiectsubject to his mighty wrong;
And some by sleight he eke doth vnderfongunderfong.
For on a Bridge he custometh to fight,
Which is but narrow, but exceeding long;
And in the same are many trap fals pight,
Through which the rider downe doth fall through ouersightoversight
[8]
And vnderneathunderneath the same a riuerriver flowes,
That is both swift and dangerous deepe withall;
Into the which whom so he ouerthrowesoverthrowes,
All destitute of helpe doth headlong fall,
But he him selfe, through practise vsuallusuall,
Leapes forth into the floud, and there assaies
His foe confused through his sodaine fall,
That horse and man he equally dismaies,
And either both them drownes, or trayterously slaies.
[9]
Then doth he take the spoile of them at will,
And to his daughter brings, that dwels thereby:
Who all that comes doth take, and therewith fill
The coffers of her wicked threasury;
Which she with wrongs hath heaped vpup so hy,
That many Princes she in wealth exceedes,
And purchast all the countrey lying ny
With the reuenuerevenue of her plenteous meedes,
Her name is Munera, agreeing with her deedes.
[10]
Thereto she is full faire, and rich attired,
With golden hands and siluersilver feete beside,
That many Lords hauehave her to wife desired:
But she them all despiseth for great pride.
Now by my life (sayd he) and God to guide,
None other way will I this day betake,
But by that Bridge, whereas he doth abide:
Therefore me thither lead. No more he spake,
But thitherward forthright his ready way did make.
[11]
VntoUnto the place he came within a while,
Where on the Bridge he ready armed saw
The Sarazin, awayting for some spoile.
Who as they to the passage gan to draw,
A villaine to them came with scull all raw,
That passage money did of them require,
According to the custome of their law.
To whom he aunswerd wroth, loe there thy hire;
And with that word him strooke, that streight he did expire.
[12]
Which when the Pagan saw, he wexed wroth,
And streight him selfe vntounto the fight addrest,
Ne was Sir Artegall behinde: so both
Together ran with ready speares in rest.
Right in the midst, whereas they brest to brest
Should meete, a trap was letten downe to fall
Into the floud: streight leapt the Carle vnblestunblest,
Well weening that his foe was falne withall:
But he was well aware, and leapt before his fall.
[13]
There being both together in the floud,
They each at other tyrannously flew;
Ne ought the water cooled their whot bloud,
But rather in them kindled choler new.
But there the Paynim, who that vseuse well knew
To fight in water, great aduantageadvantage had,
That oftentimes him nigh he ouerthrewoverthrew:
And eke the courser, whereuppon he rad,
Could swim like to a fish, whiles he his backe bestrad.
[14]
Which oddes when as Sir Artegall espide,
He saw no way, but close with him in hast;
And to him driuingdriving strongly downe the tide,
VpponUppon his iron coller griped fast,
That with the straint his wesand nigh he brast.
There they together strouestrove and struggled long,
Either the other from his steede to cast;
Ne euerever Artegall his griple strong
For any thing wold slacke, but still vpponuppon him hong.
[15]
As when a Dolphin and a Sele are met,
In the wide champian of the Ocean plaine:
With cruell chaufe their courages they whet,
The maysterdome of each by force to gaine,
And dreadfull battaile twixt them do darraine:
They snuf, they snort, they boũcebounce, they rage, they rore,
That all the sea disturbed with their traine,
Doth frie with fome aboueabove the surges hore.
Such was betwixt these two the troublesome vproreuprore.
[16]
So Artegall at length him forst forsake
His horses backe, for dread of being drownd,
And to his handy swimming him betake.
Eftsoones him selfe he from his hold vnbowndunbownd,
And then no ods at all in him he fownd:
For Artegall in swimming skilfull was,
And durst the depth of any water sownd.
So ought each Knight, that vseuse of perill has,
In swimming be expert through waters force to pas.
[17]
Then very doubtfull was the warres euentevent,
VncertaineUncertaine whether had the better side.
For both were skild in that experiment,
And both in armes well traind and throughly tride.
But ArtegallArt egall was better breath’d beside,
And towards th’end, grew greater in his might,
That his faint foe no longer could abide
His puissance, ne beare him selfe vprightupright,
But from the water to the land betooke his flight.
[18]
But Artegall pursewd him still so neare,
With bright Chrysaor in his cruell hand,
That as his head he gan a litle reare
AboueAbove the brincke, to tread vponupon the land,
He smote it off, that tumbling on the strand
It bit the earth for very fell despight,
And gnashed with his teeth, as if he band
High God, whose goodnesse he despaired quight,
Or curst the hand, which did that vengeãcevengeance on him dight
[19]
His corps was carried downe along the Lee,
Whose waters with his filthy bloud it stayned:
But his blasphemous head, that all might see,
He pitcht vponupon a pole on high ordayned;
Where many years it afterwards remayned,
To be a mirrour to all mighty men,
In whose right hands great power is contayned,
That none of them the feeble ouerrenoverren,
But alwaies doe their powre within iustjust compasse pen.
[20]
That done, vntounto the Castle he did wend,
In which the Paynims daughter did abide,
Guarded of many which did her defend:
Of whom he entrance sought, but was denide,
And with reprochfull blasphemy defide,
Beaten with stones downe from the battilment,
That he was forced to withdraw aside;
And bad his seruantservant Talus to inuent
Which way he enter might, without endangerment.
[21]
Eftsoones his Page drew to the Castle gate,
And with his iron flale at it let flie,
That all the warders it did sore amate,
The which erewhile spake so reprochfully,
And made them stoupe, that looked earst so hie.
Yet still he bet, and bounst vpponuppon the dore,
And thundred strokes thereon so hideouslie,
That all the peece he shaked from the flore,
And filled all the house with feare and great vproreuprore.
[22]
With noise whereof the Lady forth appeared
VpponUppon the CastleGastle wall, and when she saw
The daungerous state, in which she stood, she feared
The sad effect of her neare ouerthrowoverthrow;
And gan entreat that iron man below,
To cease his outrage, and him faire besought,
Sith neither force of stones which they did throw,
Nor powr of charms, which she against him wrought,
Might otherwise preuaileprevaile, or make him cease for ought.
[23]
But when as yet she saw him to proceede,
Vnmou’dUnmov’d with praiers, or with piteous thought,
She ment him to corrupt with goodly meede;
And causde great sackes with endlesse riches fraught,
VntoUnto the battilment to be vpbroughtupbrought,
And powred forth ouerover the Castle wall,
That she might win some time, though dearly bought
Whilest he to gathering of the gold did fall.
But he was nothing mou’dmov’d, nor tempted therewithall.
[24]
But still continu’d his assault the more,
And layd on load with his huge yron flaile,
That at the length he has yrent the dore,
And made way for his maister to assaile.
Who being entred, nought did then auaileavaile
For wight, against his powre them seluesselves to reare:
Each one did flie; their hearts began to faile,
And hid them seluesselves in corners here and there;
And eke their dame halfe dead did hide her self for feare.
[25]
Long they her sought, yet no where could they finde her,
That sure they ween’d she was escapt away:
But Talus, that could like a limehound winde her,
And all things secrete wisely could bewray,
At length found out, whereas she hidden lay
VnderUnder an heape of gold. Thence he her drew
By the faire lockes, and fowly did array,
Withouten pitty of her goodly hew,
That Artegall him selfe her seemelesse plight did rew.
[26]
Yet for no pitty would he change the course
Of IusticeJustice, which in Talus hand did lye,lye;
Who rudely hayld her forth without remorse,
Still holding vpup her suppliant hands on hye,
And kneeling at his feete submissiuelysubmissively.
But he her suppliant hands, those hands of gold,
And eke her feete, those feete of siluersilver trye,
Which sought vnrighteousnesseunrighteousnesse, and iusticejustice sold,
Chopt off, and nayld on high, that all might thẽthem behold.
[27]
Her selfe then tooke he by the sclender wast,
In vaine loud crying, and into the flood
OuerOver the Castle wall adowne her cast,
And there her drowned in the durty mud:
But the streame washt away her guilty blood.
Thereafter all that mucky pelfe he tooke,
The spoile of peoples euillevill gotten good,
The which her sire had scrap’t by hooke and crooke,
And burning all to ashes, powr’d it downe the brooke.
[28]
And lastly all that Castle quite he raced,
EuenEven from the sole of his foundation,
And all the hewen stones thereof defaced,
That there mote be no hope of reparation,
Nor memory thereof to any nation.
All which when Talus throughly had perfourmed,
Sir Artegall vndidundid the euillevill fashion,
And wicked customes of that Bridge refourmed.
Which done, vntounto his former iourneyjourney he retourned.
[29]
In which they measur’d mickle weary way,
Till that at length nigh to the sea they drew;
By which as they did trauelltravell on a day,
They saw before them, far as they could vew,
Full many people gathered in a crew:
Whose great assembly they did much admire.
For neuernever there the like resort they knew.
So towardes them they coasted, to enquire
What thing so many nations met, did there desire.
[30]
There they beheld a mighty Gyant stand
VponUpon a rocke, and holding forth on hie
An huge great paire of ballance in his hand,
With which he boasted in his surquedrie,
That all the world he would weigh equallie,
If ought he had the same to counterpoys.
For want whereof he weighed vanity,
And fild his ballaunce full of idle toys:
Yet was admired much of fooles, women, and boys.
[31]
He sayd that he would all the earth vptakeuptake,
And all the sea, deuideddevided each from either:
So would he of the fire one ballaunce make,
And one of th’ayre, without or wind, or wether:
Then would he ballaunce heauenheaven and hell together,
And all that did within them all containe;
Of all whose weight, he would not misse a fether.
And looke what surplus did of each remaine,
He would to his owne part restore the same againe.
[32]
For why, he sayd they all vnequallunequall were,
And had encroched vpponuppon others share,
Like as the sea (which plaine he shewed there)
Had worne the eare, so did the fire the aire,
So all the rest did others parts empaire.
And so were realmes and nations run awry.
All which he vndertookeundertooke for to repaire,
In sort as they were formed aunciently;
And all things would reduce vntounto equality.
[33]
Therefore the vulgar did about him flocke,
And cluster thicke vntounto his leasings vaine,
Like foolish flies about an hony crocke,
In hope by him great benefite to gaine,
And vncontrolleduncontrolled freedome to obtaine.
All which when Artegall did see, and heare,
How he mis-led the simple peoples traine,
In sdeignfull wize he drew vntounto him neare,
And thus vntounto him spake, without regard or feare.
[34]
Thou that presum’st to weigh the world anew,
And all things to an equall to restore,
Instead of right me seemes great wrong dost shew,
And far aboueabove thy forces pitch to sore.
For ere thou limit what is lesse or more
In eueryevery thing, thou oughtest first to know,
What was the poyse of eueryevery part of yore:
And looke then how much it doth ouerflowoverflow,
Or faile thereof, so much is more 34.9. then: thanthenthan iustjust to trow.
[35]
For at the first they all created were
In goodly measure, by their Makers might,
And weighed out in ballaunces so nere,
That not a dram was missing of their right,
The earth was in the middle centre pight,
In which it doth immoueableimmoveable abide,
Hemd in with waters like a wall in sight;
And they with aire, that not a drop can slide:
Al which the heauensheavens containe, &and in their courses guide.
[36]
Such heauenlyheavenly iusticejustice doth among them raine,
That eueryevery one doe know their certaine bound,
In which they doe these many yeares remaine,
And mongst them al no change hath yet beene found.
But if thou now shouldst weigh them new in pound,
We are not sure they would so long remaine:
All change is perillous, and all chaunce vnsoundunsound.
Therefore leaueleave off to weigh them all againe,
Till we may be assur’d they shall their course retaine.
[37]
Thou foolishe Elfe (said then the Gyant wroth)
Seest not, how badly all things present bee,
And each estate quite out of order goth?
The sea it selfe doest thou not plainely see
Encroch vpponuppon the land there vnderunder thee;
And th’earth it selfe how daily its increast,
By all that dying to it turned be.
Were it not good that wrong were then surceast,
And from the most, that some were giuengiven to the least?
[38]
Therefore I will throw downe these mountaines hie,
And make them leuelllevell with the lowly plaine:
These towring rocks, which reach vntounto the skie,
I will thrust downe into the deepest maine,
And as they were, them equalize againe.
Tyrants that make men subiectsubject to their law,
I will suppresse, that they no more may raine;
And Lordings curbe, that commons ouer-awover-aw;
And all the wealth of rich men to the poore will draw.
[39]
Of things vnseeneunseene how canst thou deeme aright,
Then answered the righteous Artegall,
Sith thou misdeem’st so much of things in sight?
What though the sea with waueswaves continuall
Doe eate the earth, it is no more at all:
Ne is the earth the lesse, or loseth ought,
For whatsoeuerwhatsoever from one place doth fall,
Is with the tide vntounto an other brought:
For there is nothing lost, that may be found, if sought.
[40]
Likewise the earth is not augmented more,
By all that dying into it doe fade.
For of the earth they formed were of yore,
How euerever gay their blossome or their blade
Doe flourish now, they into dust shall vade.
What wrong then is it, if that when they die,
They turne to that, whereof they first were made?
All in the powre of their great Maker lie:
All creatures must obey the voice of the most hie.
[41]
They liuelive, they die, like as he doth ordaine,
Ne euerever any asketh reason why.
The hils doe not the lowly dales disdaine;
The dales doe not the lofty hils enuyenvy.
He maketh Kings to ſitsit fit in soueraintysoverainty;
He maketh subiects to their powre obay;
He pulleth downe, he setteth vpup on hy;
He giuesgives to this, from that he takes away.
For all we hauehave is his: what he list doe, he may.
[42]
What euerever thing is done, by him is donne,
Ne any may his mighty will withstand;
Ne any may his souerainesoveraine power shonne,
Ne loose that he hath bound with stedfast band.
In vaine therefore doest thou now take in hand,
To call to count, or weigh his workes anew,
Whose counsels depth thou canst not vnderstandunderstand,
Sith of things subiectsubject to thy daily vew
Thou doest not know the causes, nor their courses dew.
[43]
For take thy ballaunce, if thou be so wise,
And weigh the winde, that vnderunder heauenheaven doth blow;
Or weigh the light, that in the East doth rise;
Or weigh the thought, that frõfrom mans mind doth flow.
But if the weight of these thou canst not show,
Weigh but one word which from thy lips doth fall.
For how canst thou those greater secrets know,
That doest not know the least thing of them all?
Ill can he rule the great, that cannot reach the small.
[44]
Therewith the Gyant much abashed sayd;
That he of little things made reckoning light,
Yet the least word that euerever could be layd
Within his ballaunce, he could way aright.
Which is (sayd he) more heauyheavy then in weight,
The right or wrong, the false or else the trew?
He answered, that he would try it streight,
So he the words into his ballaunce threw,
But streight the winged words out of his ballaunce flew.
[45]
Wroth wext he then, and sayd, that words were light,
Ne would within his ballaunce well abide.
But he could iustlyjustly weigh the wrong or right.
Well then, sayd Artegall, let it be tride.
First in one ballance set the true aside.
He did so first; and then the false he layd
In th’other scale; but still it downe did slide,
And by no meane could in the weight be stayd.
For by no meanes the false will with the truth be wayd.
[46]
Now take the right likewise, sayd Artegale,
And counterpeise the same with so much wrong.
So first the right he put into one scale;
And then the Gyant strouestrove with puissance strong
To fill the other scale with so much wrong.
But all the wrongs that he therein could lay,
Might not it peise; yet did he labour long,
And swat, and chauf’d, and prouedproved eueryevery way:
Yet all the wrongs could not a litle right downe way.
[47]
Which when he saw, he greatly grew in rage,
And almost would his balances hauehave broken:
But Artegall him fairely gan asswage,
And said; be not vponupon thy balance wroken:
For they doe nought but right or wrong betoken;
But in the mind the doome of right must bee;
And so likewise of words, the which be spoken,
The eare must be the ballance, to decree
And iudgejudge, whether with truth or falshood they agree.
[48]
But set the truth and set the right aside,
For they with wrong or falshood will not fare;
And put two wrongs together to be tride,
Or else two falses, of each equall share;
And then together doe them both compare.
For truth is one, and right is euerever one.
So did he, and then plaine it did appeare,
Whether of them the greater were attone.
But right sate in the middest of the beame alone.
[49]
But he the right from thence did thrust away,
For it was not the right, which he did seeke;
But rather strouestrove extremities to way,
Th’one to diminish, th’other for to eeke.
For of the meane he greatly did misleeke.
Whom when so lewdly minded Talus found,
Approching nigh vntounto him cheeke by cheeke,
He shouldered him from off the higher ground,
And down the rock him throwing, in the sea him dround.
[50]
Like as a ship, whom cruell tempest driuesdrives
VponUpon a rocke with horrible dismay,
Her shattered ribs in thousand peeces riuesrives,
And spoyling all her geares and goodly ray,
Does make her selfe misfortunes piteous pray.
So downe the cliffe the wretched Gyant tumbled;
His battred ballances in peeces lay,
His timbered bones all broken rudely rumbled,
So was the high aspyring with huge ruine humbled.
[51]
That when the people, which had there about
Long wayted, saw his sudden desolation,
They gan to gather in tumultuous rout,
And mutining, to stirre vpup ciuillcivill faction,
For certaine losse of so great expectation.
For well they hoped to hauehave got great good;
And wondrous riches by his innouationinnovation.
Therefore resoluingresolving to reuengerevenge his blood,
They rose in armes, and all in battell order stood.
[52]
Which lawlesse multitude him comming too
In warlike wise, when Artegall did vew,
He much was troubled, ne wist what to doo.
For loth he was his noble hands t’embrew
In the base blood of such a rascall crew;
And otherwise, if that he should retire,
He fear’d least they with shame would him pursew.
Therefore he Talus to them sent, t’inquire
The cause of their array, and truce for to desire.
[53]
But soone as they him nigh approching spide,
They gan with all their weapons him assay,
And rudely stroke at him on eueryevery side:
Yet nought they could him hurt, ne ought dismay.
But when at them he with his flaile gan lay,
He like a swarme of flyes them ouerthrewoverthrew;
Ne any of them durst come in his way,
But here and there before his presence flew,
And hid themseluesthemselves in holes and bushes from his vew.
[54]
As when a Faulcon hath with nimble flight
Flowne at a flush of Ducks, foreby the brooke,
The trembling foule dismayd with dreadfull sight
Of death, the which them almost ouertookeovertooke,
Doe hide themseluesthemselves from her astonying looke,
Amongst the flags and couertcovert round about.
When Talus saw they all the field forsooke
And none appear’d of all that raskall rout,
To Artegall he turn’d, and went with him throughout.
17.5. Artegall] this edn.; Art egall 1596
22.2. Castle] this edn.; Gastle 1596
26.2. lye,] 1596 state 2; lye; 1596 state 1
41.5. ſitsit ] 1596 state 2; fit 1596 state 1
Building display . . .
Re-selecting textual changes . . .

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.

Toggling Expansions on will undo certain early modern abbreviations.

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

Toggling Modern Characters on will convert u, v, i, y, and vv to v, u, j, i, and w. (N.B. the editors have silently replaced ſ with s, expanded most ligatures, and adjusted spacing according contemporary norms.)

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

Toggling Lexical Modernizations on will conform certain words to contemporary orthographic standards.

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

Toggling Collation Notes on will highlight words that differ among printings.

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

(The text of 1590 reads thee, while the texts of 1596 and 1609 read you.)

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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