By Martha Hale Shackford
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Additional resources for Legends and Satires From Medieval Literature
I choose the white rose to stand for the white wine, and for red wine the red rose. ' those that are ill, because refreshing to the face, Many, indeed, wish it and assuages strong fevers. It is mouth and the hands. to the their pillows, be it for sleeping or waking, may be scented with the fragrance of the Rose. Consider where the Rose dwells. I call the rose-bush her God house. " the advocate for the Rose was silent, having reviewed wisely and well, it seemed, the case of the Rose, ROSE AND VIOLET The red and white.
Tell us that, Lady " ! " " will Willingly," she replied And where is it ? " " Good Advocate, the noble and high Fleur-de-lys, whom men should hold in dear esteem, has sovereignty, has she not, over the Rose and all other flowers ? Indeed she has and always has had and shall Imagination replied, have, as is just eagle king of sir for as the lion ; birds, so, I ereign lady over go to her court, all king of beasts and the is assure you, flowers, — happy is is the Fleur-de-lys sov- and most exalted.
Thy heart, and think how Unless thou dost as He suffered from in His wounds. " When he had thus and and be I tell thee, lost eternally. counselled the knight, the leader and his fellows commended him to God, and with benign looks went forth from the hall. Owain, left there in dread, began to lament and call upon God. Soon he heard a piteous cry he could not ; have been more frightened if the heaven had fallen. When he had recovered from the fear caused by that cry, there came flocking in a crowd of fiends, fifty score or more, 1 Fifteen, in other versions.
Legends and Satires From Medieval Literature by Martha Hale Shackford