The Boy's King Arthur: Being Sir Thomas Malory's History of King Arthur and His Knights of The Round Table
Charles Scribner's Sons, 1880 - 403 pages
Relates the chivalrous and romantic deeds of King Arthur, Launcelot, Gareth, Tristram, Galahad, and other knights of the Round Table.
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adventure afore Alisander anon arms asked Balin battle Belle Isolde better blood body brother brought called castle CHAPTER Cote Mal Taile court damsel dead death deeds departed drew earth fair father fell fellows fight fought gave give hand hath head heard helm horse joust King Arthur King Mark knew lady land leave live looked lord manner marvel Merlin never nigh noble knight passing pray promise queen ready ride rode Round Table sent shame shield ship side Sir Beaumains Sir Bors Sir Dinadan Sir Ector Sir Galahad Sir Gareth Sir Gawaine Sir Kay Sir Launcelot Sir Mordred Sir Palamides Sir Tristram slain slay slew smote sore spear strokes sword tell thee therewith thou thought told took unto Sir wit ye worship wounded young
Page 402 - ... and thou were the kindest man that ever struck with sword. And thou were the goodliest person that ever came among press of knights, and thou was the meekest man and the gentlest that ever ate in hall among ladies, and thou were the sternest knight to thy mortal foe that ever put spear in the rest.
Page 402 - 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 14 - By my faith, said Arthur, I will give you what gift ye will ask. Well ! said the damosel, go ye into yonder barge, and row yourself to the sword, and take it and the scabbard with you, and I will ask my gift when I see my time.
Page 389 - Therefore, said Arthur unto Sir Bedivere, take thou Excalibur, my good sword, and go with it to yonder water side, and when thou comest there I charge thee throw my sword in that water, and come again and tell me what thou there seest.
Page 4 - Now, said Sir Ector to Arthur, I understand ye must be king of this land. Wherefore I, said Arthur, and for what cause? Sir, said Ector, for God will have it so; for there should never man have drawn out this sword, but he that shall be rightwise king of this land.
Page 390 - Alas, said the king, help me hence, for I dread me I have tarried over long. Then Sir Bedivere took the king upon his back, and so went with him to that water side.
Page 387 - ... and beads, of many a good ring, and of many a rich jewel ; 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.
Page 401 - Christian knights ; and now I dare say," said Sir Ector, " that Sir Launcelot, there thou liest, thou were never matched of none earthly knight's hands ; 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 struck with sword ; and thou were the...
Page 390 - ... of the 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.