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#The workes of Geffray Chaucer newlye printed, wyth dyuers workes whych were neuer in print before: as in the table more playnly doth appere. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum. Works#

##Chaucer, Geoffrey, d. 1400.## The workes of Geffray Chaucer newlye printed, wyth dyuers workes whych were neuer in print before: as in the table more playnly doth appere. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum. Works Chaucer, Geoffrey, d. 1400.

##General Summary##


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This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. This Phase I text is available for reuse, according to the terms of Creative Commons 0 1.0 Universal. The text can be copied, modified, distributed and performed, even for commercial purposes, all without asking permission.

Major revisions

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  2. 2006-03 SPi Global Keyed and coded from ProQuest page images
  3. 2007-04 Mona Logarbo Sampled and proofread
  4. 2007-04 Mona Logarbo Text and markup reviewed and edited
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##Content Summary##


  1. ¶To the Kynges hyghneſſe, my mooſt gratious ſoueraigne lorde Henry the eyght, by the grace of God Kynge of Englande Fraunce, and Irelande, defendour of the Fayth, and in erth ſupreme heed of the church of Englande and Irelande.

  2. A Table of all the names of the workes contayned in thys volume. ¶The Preface.THe Caunterbury tales I.The Romant of the Roſe ij.Troylus and Creſeyde iij.The teſtamē _ In this table ye may fynde any thing that ye woll haue in this volume by the Folio, as foloweth.

  3. ¶Eyght goodly queſtions, with theyr aunſweres.

  4. ¶To the kynges moſt noble grace, and to the lordes and knyghtes of the garter. WHan faythe fayleth in preeſtes ſawesAnd lordes heſtes are holden for lawesAnd robbery is holden pur #####Body##### ¶The Caunterbury tales.The Prologues.WHen that Apryll wyth hys ſhoures ſoteThe drought of Marche had _ ¶The Caunterbury tales.

    • ¶The knyght. i.

    • ¶The Squyer. ij.

    • ¶The Squyers yoman. iij.

    • ¶The Prioreſſe. iiij.

    • ¶The Monke. v.

    • ¶The Frere. vi.

    • ¶The Marchaunt. vij.

    • ¶The clerke of Oxenforde. viij.

    • ¶The ſergiaunte at lawe. ix.

    • ¶The Frankeleyn. x.

    • ¶The Haberdaſſher. xi.

    • ¶The Coke. xii.

    • ¶The Shypman. xiij.

    • ¶De doctour of Phiſyke. xiiij.

    • ¶The wyfe of Bathe .xv.

    • ¶The Perſon. xvi

    • ¶The Plowman. xvii

    • ¶The Myller. xviii.

    • ¶The Manciple. xix.

    • ¶The Reue. xx.

    • ¶The Sompnour. xxi.

    • ¶The Pardoner. xxii.

    _ ¶Here begynneth the Knyghtes tale.

    _ ¶Here endeth the Knyghtes tale, and here foloweth the Myllers Prologue.

    _ ¶Here endeth the Myllers prologue, and here after foloweth hys tale.

    _ ¶Here endeth the Myllers tale, and here after foloweth the Reues Prologue.

    _ ¶Here begynneth the Reues tale.

    _ ¶Here endeth the Reues tale, and here foloweth the Cokes prologue.

    _ ¶Here endeth the Cokes prologue, and here foloweth hys tale.

    _ ¶Here endeth the Cokes tale, & here foloweth the man of lawes prologue.

    _ ¶Here endeth the man of lawes Prologue, and here foloweth hys tale.

O Hateful harme, condyciō of pouert.With thurſt, with colde, with hūgre ſo cōfoūdedTo aſken help * ¶Explicit prima pars: et ſequitur pars ſecunda.

  * ¶Explicit ſecunda pars: et ſequitur pars tertia.

_ ¶Thus endeth the man of lawes tale, and here foloweth the Squyers prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Squyers prologue, and hereafter foloweth hys tale.

AT Sarra, in the lāde of TartaryThere dwelt a kynge that warred SurryThrugh which ther died many a * ¶Explicit prima pars•et ſe quitur pars ſecunda. Apollo whirleth vp his chare ſo hyeTyl that the god Mercurius houſe he ſlye.¶There can be founde no _ ¶Here foloweth the wordes of the Marchaunt to the Squyer, and the wordes of the Hoſt to the Marchaunt.

_ ¶Thus ende the wordes of the hoſt and the marchant, and here foloweth the Marchauntes prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Marchauntes prologue, and here foloweth hys tale.

_ ¶Thus endeth the Marchauntes tale, and here foloweth the wife of Bathes prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the wyfe of Bathes prologue, and here begynneth her tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the wyfe of Bathes tale and here begynneth the ſtreres prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Freres prologue, and here after foloweth his tale. 

_ ¶Here endeth the Freres tale, and begynneth the Sompners prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Sompners prologue, and foloweth his tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the Sompners tale, and here foloweth the clerke of Oxenfordes prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the prologue of the clerke of Oxenforde, and here foloweth hys tale.

THere is, in the weſt ſyde of ItayleDown at the rote of Veſulus the coldeA luſty playne, habundaunt * ¶Explicit pars prima: et incipit pars ſecunda.

  * ¶Explicit pars ſecunda: et incipit pars tertia.

  * ¶Explicit tertia pars: et incipit pars quarta.

  * ¶Explicit quarta pars: Et ſequitur pars quinta.

  * ¶Explicit quinta pars: et ſequitur pars ſexta.

  * ¶Lenuoye de Chaucer a les mariz de noſtre temps.

_ ¶Here endech the clerkes tale of Oxforde, and here foloweth the wordes of our hooſt.

_ ¶Here ende the wordes of our hoſte, and here foloweth the Frankeleyns prologue.


¶Here begynneth the Frankeleyns tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the Frankeleyns tale, and begynneth the ſeconde nonnes prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the ſeconde nonnes Prologue, and begynneth her tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the ſeconde nonnes tale, and here begynneth the Prologue of the chanons yeman.

_ ¶Here endeth the prologue of the chanons yeman, and here foloweth hys tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the tale of the chanons yeman, a no here foloweth the doctour of phiſykes prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the doctour of phiſykes prologue, and here begynneth hys tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the doctour of Phiſykes tale, and foloweth the wordes of the hooſt.

_ ¶Here ende the wordes of the hoſt, and here foloweth the prologue of the Pardoner.

_ ¶Here endeth the Pardoners prologue, and here foloweth his tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the pardoners tale, & here begynneth the Shipmans Prologue

_ ¶Here endeth the Shypmans Prologue, and here foloweth hys tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the Shypmans tale, and here foloweth the wordes of our hoſt.

_ ¶Here ende the wordes of oure hoſte, & here begynneth the Prioreſſe prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Prioreſſes prologue, and here foloweth her tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the Prioreſſe tale, and here folowe the wordes of the Hoſt to Chaucer.

_ ¶Here endeth the wordes of the hoſt, and here foloweth the ryme of ſyr Thopas.

_ ¶Here endeth the ryme of ſyr Thopas, and beginneth the wordes of oure Hoſte.

_ ¶Here ende the wordes of our hoſt and here begynneth Chaucers tale of Melibeus.

_ ¶Here endeth the tale of Chaucer and here foloweth the Monkes Prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Monkes Prologue, and here begynneth hys tale.

_ ¶Here ſtynteth the knyght the mōke of his tale, and here foloweth the Prologue of the Nonnes preeſt.

_ ¶Here endeth the Prologue of the nonnes preeſt, and here foloweth hys tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the tale of the nonnes preeſt, and here foloweth the Manciples prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Manciples prologue, and here foloweth hys tale.

_ ¶Here endeth the Manciples tale, and here begynneth the Perſons Prologue.

_ ¶Here endeth the Perſones prologue, and here after foloweth hys tale.

¶Ieremi .vi. State ſuper vias, et vt dete, et interrogate de ſemitis antiquis, que ſit via bona, amb * ¶Explicit prima pars penitentie et incipit pars ſecunda.

¶De ſeptem peccatis mortalibus, et de eorum dependentus circumſtantis et ſpeciebus.

  * ¶Sequitur ſecunda pars penitentie.

  * ¶Explicit ſecunda pars penitentie: Et ſequitur tertia pars.

_ ¶Here begynneth the Plowmans Prologue.

_ ❀Thus endeth the prologue, and here foloweth the fyrſt parte of the tale.

A Sterne ſtryfe is ſtered neweIn many ſtedes in a ſtoundeOf ſōdry ſedes that bene ſeweIt ſemeth tha * ¶Here endeth the fyrſt parte of thys tale, and herafter foloweth the ſeconde parte

  * ¶Thus endeth the ſeconde parte of this tale, and her after foloweth the thyrde.
  1. ¶The Romaūt of the Roſe.

  2. ¶Troylus and Creſeyde. THe double ſorow of Troilus to tellenThat was kynge Priamus ſonne of TroyIn louyng, how his aduenturOVt of theſe black wawes for to ſayleO wynde, the weder gynneth clereFor in thys ſee, the bote hath IN May that mother is of monthes gladeThat freſhe floures, blewe, whyte, and redeBen quycke ayen, thO Blyſfull lyght, of which the bemes clereAdorneth all the thyrde heuen fayreO ſonnes leſe, o Ioues _ ¶Incipit liber tertius.

    _ ¶Incipit liber Quartus.

    _ ¶Explicit li.iiii. Et incipit li.v.

  3. The teſtament of Creſeyde

  4. ¶The legende of good women. A Thouſande tymes I haue herde men telThat there is ioye in heuen & payne in helAnd I accorde it wel _ ¶Here begynneth the legende of Cleopatras quene of Egypt.

    _ ¶Here endeth the legende of Cleopatras, and here foloweth the legende of Tiſbe of Babilon.

    _ ¶Here endeth the legende of Tyſbe of Babilon, and here foloweth the legende of Dido quene of Cartage.

    _ ¶Here endeth the legende of Dido quene of Cartage: And here foloweth the legend of Hypſiphile and Medea.

    _ ¶Here endeth the legende of Hipſyphile and Medea. And here foloweth the legende of Lucreſſe of Rome.

    _ ¶Here endeth the legende of Lucrece of Rome, and here foloweth the legende of Ariadne of Athenes.

    _ ¶Here endeth the legende of Ariadne and here foloweth the legende of Phylomene.

    _ ¶Here endeth the legende of Phylomene, and here foloweth the legende of Phillis.

    _ Here endeth the legende of Phillis, and here foloweth the legende of Hipermeſter.

  5. ¶A goodly Balade of Chaucer. ¶Lenuoye.¶Forth cōplaynt, forth lackynge eloquenceForth lytell lettre of endytynge lameI haue beſou

  6. ¶Boetius de conſolatione Philoſophie.

    _ The fyrſt boke of Boecius. Carmina qui quondam ſtudio florente peregiFlebilis heu meſtos cogor inire modos.ALas, I wepynge am cHec dum mecum tacitus ipſe reputarem, queremoniamque lachrimabilem ſtili officio deſignarem: aſtitiſHeu quam precipiti merſa profundo,Mens hebet, & propria luce relicta,Tendit ad externas ire tenebrasSed magis medicine (inquit) tempus eſt quam querele. Boe.Tū vero totis in me intenta luminibus.PhilTunc me diſcuſſa liquerunt nocte tenebre: Luminibuſque prior redit vigor. Vt cum precipiti glomerantHaud aliter triſticie nebulis diſſolutis, hauſi celum, & ad cognoſcendā medicantis faciem, mentem rQuiſquis compoſito ſerenus euo,Factum ſub pedibus egit ſuperbum:Fortunamque tuens vtrāque rectus,InSentis ne (inquit) hec? atque animo illabuntur tuo? Expers ne es lyre? Quid fles? Quid lachrimis manO ſtelliferi conditor orbis, qui perpetuo nixus ſolio, rapido celum turbine verſas, legemque pati ſyHec vbi cōtinuato dolore delatraui: illa vultu placido, nihilque meis queſtu b•…s mota. Phi. Cum teCum Phebi radiis graue cancri ſidus meſtuat, tum qui largo negantibus, ſuleis ſemina credidit, eluſuPrimum igitur, pateris ne me pauculis rogationibus ſtatum tue mētis attingere, atque tētare? vt quNubibus atris cōdita nullum fundere poſſunt ſydera lumen. Si mare voluens turbidus auſter miſceat ePOſt hec pauliſper obticuit, atque vbi attentionem meam modeſta taciturnitate collegit, ſic exorſa e

    • The ſeconde boke of Boecius. Hec cum ſuperba verterit vices dextra, exeſtuantis more fertur Euripi. Dudū tremendos ſe•a proteritVellem autem pauca tecum Fortune ipſius verbis agitare. Tu igitur an ius poſtulet animaduerte. P. QuSi quātas rapidis flatibus incitus Pontus verſat arenas: Aut quot ſtelliferis edita noctibus celo ſHis igitur, ſi pro ſe tecū, verbis for tuna loqueretur, quod profecto cōtra hiſceres, non haberes.Cum polo phebus roſeis quadrigis Lucem ſpergere ceperit: Pallet albentes hebetata vultus Flaminis ſtTum ego, vera inquam, cōmemoras o virtutum omnium nutrix: nec inficiari poſſum proſperitatis mec veQViſquis volet perennemCautus pouere ſedem,Stabiliſque nec ſonoriSterni flatibus EuriEt fluctibus miSed quoniam rationum iam in te mearum fomenta deſcendunt, paulo validioribus vtendum puto. Age enim.Felix nimium prioretas, Contenta fidelibꝰ aruis, Nec inerti perdita luxu Facili que ſera ſolebat IeiQuid autem de dignitatibus, potentiaque diſſeram, quas vos, vere dignitatis, ac poteſtatis inſcii, cNouimus, quantas dederit ruinasVrbe flammata, patribuſque ceſis,Fratre qui quondā ferus interempto,Tum ego. Scis (inquam) ipſa, minimū nobis ambicionem mortalium rerum fuiſſe dominatam. Sed materiamQuicunque ſolam mente precipiti petit, Summumque credit gloriam, Late patentes etheris cernat plagasSed ne me inexorabile contra fortunam gerere bellum putes, eſt aliquando, cum de hominibus fallax ilQuod mundus ſtabili fide, Concordes variat vices, Quod pugnācia ſemina, Fedus perpetuum tenent. &c.I Am cantum illa finierat, cum me audiendi auidum, ſtupētemque arrectis adhuc auribus carminis mulcI Am cantum illa finierat, cum me audiendi auidum, ſtupētemque arrectis adhuc auribus carminis mulcQui ſerere ingenuum volet agrū, Liberat arna prius fruticibus. Fal. erubos, filicemque reſecat. &c.Tum defixo paululum viſu, et velut in anguſtam ſue mentis ſedem recepta, ſic cepit P. Omnis mortaliuQuantas rerum flectit habenas Natura potens, quibus immenſum Legibus orbē prouida ſeruet, StringatqVos quoque a tertena animalia, te nui licet imagine, veſtrum tamē principium ſomniatis. Verumque ilQuamuis fluente diues auri gurgite Non expleturas cogat auarus opes. &c.AL were it ſo, that a noble Sed dignitas honorabilem, renerendūque, cui prouenerint, reddunt Nū vis ea eſt magiſtratibus, vt vQuamuis ſe tyrio ſuperbus oſtro Comeret ei niueis lapillis. &c.AL be it ſo, that the proude Nero wytAn vero regna, regumque familia ritas efficere potentem valent? Quid ••. &c.BVt reygnes & familiaritQui ſe volet eſſe potentem, Animos domet ille feroces: Nec victa libi dine colla. &c.WHo ſo woll be Gloria vero quam fallax ſepe, quam turpis eſt. Vnde non iniuria tragicus exclamat. O gloria gloria mOmne hominū genus in terris Simili ſurgit ab ortu. Vnus enim rerum pater eſt. Vnus cuncta miniſtratQuid autem de corporis voluptatibus loquar, quarum appetentia quidem plena eſt anxietatis. &c.BVt whHabet hoc voluptas omnis ſtimulis agit fruentes: A piumque par volātium vbi gratia mella fuit: FugiNihil igitur dubium eſt, quin he ad beatitudiuem vie deuia quedam ſint: nec perducere eo quemquam vaHeu heu q̄ miſeros tramite deuios abducit ignorantia: Non aurum in viridi queritis arbore. &c.ALas, Hactenus mendacis formam felici tatis oſtendiſſe ſufficerit, ꝙ ſi perſpicaciter intuearis, ordo eſt O qui perpetua mundum ratione gubernas. Terrarum celique ſator, qui tempus ab euo, ire iubes, ſtabliQuoniam igitur, q̄ ſit imperfecti que etiam perfecti boni forma vidiſti nunc demonſtrandum reor. &c.Huc oēs pariter venite capti, Quos fallar ligat improbis catenis, Terrenas habitans libido mentes. Aſſentior (iuquam) cūcta enim firmiſſi mis nexa rationibus cōſtant. Tū illa, quanti, inquit, tu eQuiſquis profunda mēte veſtigat verum, Cupitque nullis elle deuiis falli, Iu ſe reuoluat intimi lucTum ego, Platoni (inquam) vehementer aſſentior. Nam me horum ſam ſecundo commemoras. Primum quod memFelix qui potuit boni, fontem viſe relucidū. Felix qui potuit grauis. &c.BLyſſed is that man that mHEc cum philoſophia dignita te vultus, et oris grauitate ſeruata, leniter, ſuauiter que ceciniſſet, HEc cum philoſophia dignita te vultus, et oris grauitate ſeruata, leniter, ſuauiter que ceciniſſet, Sunt etenim penne volueres michi, Que celſa conſcendunt polt Quas ſibi cli velox mens induit. &c.THeTū ego pape inquā, vt magna promittis. Nec dubito, qui poſſis efficere tu modo quē exitaneris, neQuos vides ſedere celſos Sol• culmine regis Purpura claros intente. &c.WHo ſo that the couertures ofVides ne igitur quādo in ceno probra voluantur, que probitas luce reſplendeat, in quo perſpicuum eſVela Naricii ducis, Et vagas pelago rates, Eurus appulit inſule Pulchra qua reſidens dea, Solis editTu ego fateor, inquam, nec iniuria dici video vicioſos, tam et ſi humani corporis ſpeciem ſeruent. &Quid tātos iuuat excitare motus, Et propria fatum ſollicitate manu? Si mortem petitis, propinquat iHinc ego video inquam, que ſit vel felicitas vel miſeria in ipſis proborum atque improborum meritis Si quis Areturiſidera neſcit, Mergatque ſeras equore flammas, Propin quaſummo cardine labi, Cum nimiIta eſt inquam. Sed cum tui muneris ſit latentium rerum cauſas euoluere, velataſque caligine explicaSi vis celſi inra tonantis, Plura ſolers cernere mēte, Aſpice ſummi culmina celi.IF thou wyſe wolteIāne igitur vides quid hec omnia q̄ diximus cōſequantur? Quid nam inquit? Omnem inquit. &c.SEeſt tBella bis binis operatus annis, Vltor atrides phrigierumis. &c.THe werker atrides, that is to ſayne ¶Dixierat, orationiſque curſum ad alia quedam tractanda atque expedien da vertebat. B. Tum ego, rect¶Dixierat, orationiſque curſum ad alia quedam tractanda atque expedien da vertebat. B. Tum ego, rectRupis Achemence ſcopulis vbi verſa ſequentum, Pectoribus fugit ſpicula. &c,TIgris & Eufrates reſolueAnimaduerto iuquam, idque vti tu dicis ita eſſe, conſencio. Sed in hac hereutium. &c.Thys vnderſtādPuro clarum lumine phebum Melli••ui canit oris Homerus. &c.HOmer wyth the honye mouthe, yt is to ſayTum ego en inquam difficiliore rurſus ambiguitate confundor. &c.THan ſayde I thus, nowe am I cōfounQue nam diſcors fe dera rerum Cauſa reſoluit: quis tanta deus?WHat dyſcordable cauſe hathe to rent aTum illa: Vetus inquit, hec eſt de prouidētia q̄rela: Marcoque Tullio. &cTHan ſayd ſhe, this is (ꝙ Quondam porticus at tulit, Obſcuros minium ſenes. &c.THan the porche, that is to ſaye a gate of the Quod ſi in corporibus ſenciēdis quā nis efficiant inſtrumenta ſenſuum. &c.BVt what is that, in bodQuam variis terras animalia per meant •iguris. Namque alia extento ſunt corpore. &c.THe beeſtes paſſQuoniam igitur vti paulo ante monſtratum eſt, omne quod ſcitur. &c.THerfore than, as I haue ſhewed a
  7. ✚ The dreame of Chaucer. MY mayſter. &c. whan of Chryſt our kyngewas aſked, what is trouth or ſothfaſtneſſeHe not a worde anſ

  8. The aſſemble of foules.

  9. The Floure of Curteſy.

    _ ¶Balade ſymple.

    _ ¶Lenuoye. PYte yt I haue ſought ſo yore agowyth herte ſore and full of beſy payneyt in this world was neuer wy

  10. ¶ La belle dame ſans mercy.

    _ ¶Lenuoy.

  11. Of quene Annelida and falſe Arcite.

    _ ¶The complaynt of Annelyda to falſe Arcyte.

  12. ¶The aſſemble of Ladyes. The concluſions of the Aſtrolabie.LItell Lowys my ſunne, I perceyue well by certayne euydēces thyne _ The concluſions of the Aſtrolabie.

    • ¶The fyrſte partye.

    • ¶The ſeconde partye.

    • ¶The thyrde partye.

    • ¶The fourth partye.

    • ¶The fyfte partye. ¶The rynge.¶Thy Aſtrolabye hath a rynge to putten on thy thombe on thy ryght honde, in takyng of the

    • ¶The rynge.

    • ¶The turet.

    • ¶The moder.

    • ¶Of the foure lynes.

    • ¶Of foure lynes Eeſt, Weſt, Northe, and Southe.

    • ¶Whyche is the ryght ſyde, and whyche is the lyfte.

    • ¶The degrees fro the Eeſt lyne to the South.

    • ¶Of the twelue ſygnes, Aries, Taurus, Gemini, Cancer, and the other.

    • ¶The cercle of the dayes.

    • ¶The cercle of the .xii. monethes.

    • ¶The names of the holy dayes.

    • ¶The ſcale of the Aſtrolabye.

    • ¶The rule.

    • ¶The pyn, whych is ymagined to be pole artyke and the horſe.

    • ¶For lynes on the wombe ſyde.

    • ¶The degrees of the wombe ſyde.

    • ¶Of the thre princypall cercles.

    • ¶Of the almicanteras, the ſygnet, and what is thyne orizonte.

    • ¶What ben thyne azimutes.

    • ¶Of the .xij. houres of the planetes,

    • ¶Thy reete or els thy zodiake.

    • ¶The labell.

    • ¶The almury, the deutycle of Capricorne, or els the calculere. ¶Here begynne the concluſyons of thyne Aſtrolabye to fynde the degre in the whych the ſunne is day b

    • ¶Here begynne the concluſyons of thyne Aſtrolabye to fynde the degre in the whych the ſunne is day by day, after hys courſe aboute.

    • ¶To knowe the altytude of the ſunne eyther of celeſtiall bodyes.

    • ¶To knowe the degree of the ſunne and of thy zodiake, by the daye in the backſyde of thyne Aſtrolabye.

    • ¶To know euery tyme of the daye by lyght of the ſunne, & euery tyme of the nyght by the ſterres fyxe, & eke to knowe by nyght or by daye the gree of the ſygne that aſcendeth on the eeſt orizont, whych is cleped comenly aſcendent.

    • ¶To knowe the degree of the ſunne in thy zodiake by the dayes in the backſyde of thyne Aſtrolabye.

    • ¶Speciall declaracion of the aſcendent.

    • ¶To knowe the very equacion of the degrees of the ſunne, yf it ſo be that it fall betwyxe to almicanteras.

    • ¶To knowe the ſprynge of the dawnynge and the ende of the euenyng, the whych ben cleped the two crepuſculis.

    • ¶To know the arche of the day, that ſome folke callen the daye artifyciall, fro the ſunne aryſynge tyll it go downe.

    • ¶To turne the houres inequalles, and the houres equalles.

    • ¶To knowe the quantitie of the day vulgare, that is to ſaye, fro ſprynge of the daye vnto the very nyght.

    • ¶To knowe the houres inequalles by daye

    • ¶To knowe the quantitie of houres equalles.

    • ¶Specyal declaracion of the houres of the planetes.

    • ¶To knowe with whych degre of the zodiake any ſtarre fyxe in thyne Aſtrolaby aryſeth vpon the Eeſt orizont, although the orizont be in an other ſygne.

    • ¶To knowe the declinacyon of euery degre in the zodiake fro the equinoctial cer••e.

    • ¶To knowe for what latitude in any regyon the almycanteras in my tables ben compowned.

    • ¶To knowe the latitude of the ſunne in the myddes of the daye, that is cleped the altitude meridian.

    • ¶To knowe the degre of the Sunne by the reet for a maner coriouſte.

    • ¶To knowe which day is lyke to other in length throughout the yere.

    • ¶This chapiter is a maner declaracion to concluſyons that foloweth.

    • ¶To knowe the very degree of anye maner ſtarre ſtraunge after his latitude, though he be indetermynate in thyne aſtrolaby, ſothly to the trouth thus he ſhalbe knowen.

    • ¶To knowe degrees of longitudes of fyre ſterres, after that they ben determinat in thyne aſtrolabye, if it ſo be that they ben truly ſet.

    • ¶To knowe in ſpecyall the latitude of oure centre, I mene after the altitude of Oxenforde & the heyght of our pole.

    • ¶To proue the latitude of any place in a regyon by the preſſe of the heyght of the pole artyke in that ſame place.

    • ¶An other concluſyon to preue the heyght of the pole artyke from the orizont.

    • ¶An other concluſion to preue the latitude of a region that ye ben in.

    • ¶Declaracyon of the aſcencion of ſygnes, as well in cercle direct, as in oblyque.

    • ¶This is the concluſyon to knowe the aſcēcyons of ſygnes in the ryght cercle, that is circulus directus.

    • ¶To knowe the aſtencions of ſignes in the embolyfe cercle in euery regyon, I meane in circulo obliquo.

    • ¶To know iuſtly the foure quarters of the worlde, as eeſt, weſt, ſouth and north.

    • ¶To knowe the altitude of planetes from the waye of the ſunne, whether they bene North or ſouth fro the waye aforeſayd.

    • ¶For to knowe the ſygnet for the aryſyng of the ſunne, thys is to ſayne the partye of the orizonte in which the ſūne ariſeth.

    • ¶The maner of deuiſion of thine aſtrolaby is thus enioyned, as in this caſe.

    • ¶To knowe in which partie of the firmament is the coniunction.

    • ¶To knowe the ſygnet of the altitude of the ſunne.

    • ¶To knowe ſothly the longitude of the mone or any planette that hath no latitude fro the tyme of the ecliptyke lyne.

    • ¶Thys is the werchynge of the concluſyon to knowe whether anye planet be directe or retrograde.

    • ¶The concluſyon of equacyons of houſes after the aſtrolabye.

    • ¶Another maner of equacyons of houſes by the aſtrolabye.

    • ¶To fynde the lyne meridionall, to dwell fyxe in any certayne place.

    • ¶Diſcription of the meridionall lyne, and of the longitudes & latitudes of cityes and townes as wel as of clymates.

    • ¶To knowe wyth what degre of the zodiake that any planette aſcendeth on the orizont, where hys latitude be North or South.

    • ¶Vmbra recta.

    • ¶Vmbra verſa.

    • ¶Vmbra recta.

    • ¶Vmbra verſa.

    • ¶Vmbra recta.

    • ¶Vmbra verſa.

  13. The complaynt of the blacke knyght.

  14. ¶A preyſe of women. The houſe of Fame.GOd tourne vs euerye dreme to goodFor it is wōder thyng by the roodTo my wytte, w _ The houſe of Fame. NOwe herken, as I haue you ſaydeWhat that I mette or I abraydeOf Decembre the tenthe dayWhan it was NOwe herken euerye maner manThat Englyſhe vnderſtand canAnd lyſteth of my dreame to hereFor now at eGOd of ſcyence and of lyghtApollo, throughe thy great myghtThys lytle laſt booke now thou gyeNot thaThe teſtament of loue.MAny men there bene, that wyth eeres openly ſprad, ſo moche ſwalowen the delic _ The teſtament of loue. 〈1 page duplicate〉〈1 page duplicate〉ALas Fortune alas, I that ſomtyme in delycious houres was wont tALas Fortune alas, I that ſomtyme in delycious houres was wont to enioy blyſful ſtoundes, am nowe drREherſynge theſe thinges and many other, wythout tyme or moment of reſt me ſemed for anguyſhe of dyſGReatlye was I tho gladed of theſe wordes, and as who ſaith wexen ſomdele lyght in hert both for theANd wt theſe wordes I braſt out to wepe, that euery tere of myne eyen for greatneſſe ſemed they boreREmembreſt not (quod ſhe) enſample is one of the ſtrōgeſt maner as for to preue a mans purpoſe. ThaEVer (quod ſhe) hath the people in thys worlde deſyred to haue had great name in worthyneſſe, & hateOFte ganne loue to ſterne me theſe wordes, thynke on my ſpeche, for trewly here after it woll do theOF tweye thynges arte thou anſwered as me thynketh (quod Loue) and yf any thynge be in doute in thy FUlly haue I nowe declared thyne eſtate to be good, ſo thou folowe therafter, & that the abiection f _ ¶Thus endeth the fyrſte boke of the Teſtament of Loue, and here after foloweth the ſeconde. VEry welthe maye not be founden in al thys world and that is well ſene:Lo howe in my mooſt comforte,IN this meane whyle this cōfortable lady ganne ſyng, a wōder mater of endityng in latyn, but trewlRIght wyth theſe wordes ſhe ſtynte of that lamentable melodye, and I ganne wyth a lyuely herte to prTHou ſhalt (ꝙ ſhe) vnderſtond fyrſte amonge al other thynges, that all the cure of my ſeruyce to me WEll (quod ſhe) thou knoweſte hat euerye thynge is a cauſe wherthrough any thyng hath beynge, that iHOnoure in dignitie is wened to yeuen a ful knot. Yee certes (ꝙ I) & of that opinion bene manye, forAVayleth ought (ꝙ ſhe) power of myght in mayntenaunce of worthy to come to thys knot Parde (ꝙ I) yeeVErily it is proued that richeſſe, dignite, & power, ben not trew way to the knot, but as rath by ſuEVerye argument ladye (ꝙ I tho) that ye han maked in theſe fore nempned maters, me thynketh hem in mME thynketh (ꝙ I) that ye haue ryght wel declared that way to ye knot ſhuld not ben in non of theſe CErtayne (ꝙ I) amonge thynges I aſked a queſtion, which was ye way to the knot. Trewly lady howe ſo TRewly lady t〈…〉 it were a gret worſhip, ••at ſuch thynges by due chaſtyſment were amended. Yea (ꝙ ſRIght wyth theſe wordes, on thys lady I threwe vp myne eyen to ſe her countenaunce and her chere, anCErtes (ꝙ Loue) thou haſt well begonne, and I aſke the thys queſtyon: Is not in generall euerye thyn _ ¶Thus endeth the ſeconde booke, and here after foloweth the thyrde boke. OF nōbre ſayne theſe clerkes yt it is naturell ſūme of diſcrete thinges, as in tellynge one, two, NOw (ꝙ Loue) trewly thy wortes I haue wel vnderſtād. Cettes me thinketh hē right good, & me wōdreTHen gan loue nygh me nere, & with a noble coūtenaūce of vyſage & lymmes, dreſſed her nygh my ſyttHEre of this mater quod ſhe, thou ſhalt vnderſtande▪ that ryght as it is not nedefull God to wylne, SObrelyche tho threwe I vp myne eyen, and hugelye tho was I aſtonyed of thys ſodayne aduenture, and KNowen maye it wel bene nowe, of theſe thynges to forne declared, that man hathe not alwaye thylke rNOw trewly lady I haue my groūde well vnderſtand, but what thyng is ye thylke ſpire that in to a trVEry trouth (ꝙ ſhe) haſt thou now cōceyued of theſe thinges in thyne hert haſtely ſhalt thou be ablIN thys mater toforne declared (ꝙ loue) I haue well ſhewed, yt euery man hath fre arbytremēt of thy

  15. ¶Thus endeth the Teſtament of Loue And here after foloweth The lamentatyon of Mary Magdaleyne.

  16. The Remedy of Loue. SEyng the manyfolde inconuenienceFallynge by vnbridled proſperitewhich is not tempred with moral pruTHis werke who ſo ſhall ſe or redeOf any incongruite do me not impecheOrdinatly behoueth me fyrſt to

  17. The complaynt of Mars and Venus. GLaddeth ye louers in the morowe grayeLo venus riſſē amōg you rowes redeAnd floures freſh honour y _ ¶The complaynt of Mars.

    _ ¶The complaynt of Venus.

    _ ¶Lenuoye.

  18. ¶Hereafter foloweth the letter of Cupyde.

  19. ¶Thus endeth the letter of Cupyde, and here after foloweth a balade in commendation of oure Lady.

  20. ¶Iohan Gower, vnto the worthy and noble Kynge Henry the fourth.

  21. Of the Cuckow & the nightyngale. O Leude booke wyth thy foule rudeneſſeSyth thou haſt neither beautie ne eloquencewho hath the, cauſe _ ¶Lenuoye.

  22. Scogan vnto the lordes and gentlemen of the Kynges houſe. SOmtyme the worlde ſo ſtedfaſt was and ſtableThat mannes worde was an obligationAnd nowe it is ſo fa _ ¶Lenuoye.

  23. ¶Good counſayle of Chaucer.

  24. ¶Balade of the vyllage wythout payntynge.

    _ ¶Lenuoye. GO forthe kynge, rule the by ſapienceByſhoppe be able to miniſtre doctrineLorde to trewe counſayle y

  25. ¶Chaucer vnto the kynge. COnſyder wel euery circūſtaunceOf what eſtate ſo euer thou beRych, ſtronge, or myghtye of puiſſaunc #####Back##### ¶Thus endeth the workes of Geffray Chaucer, Prynted at London. The yere of our lorde. 1542.

  26. ¶ Epitaphtū Galfridi Chaucer, per poet am lauriatum Stephanum Surigonum Mediolanenſem in decretis licentiatum.

Types of content

  • There are 49380 verse lines!
  • There are 419 drama parts! This is mixed prose (305) and verse (114) drama.
  • Oh, Mr. Jourdain, there is prose in there!

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tcp:7597:281 (2), tcp:7597:282 (2), tcp:7597:283 (2), tcp:7597:284 (2), tcp:7597:285 (2), tcp:7597:286 (2), tcp:7597:287 (2), tcp:7597:288 (2), tcp:7597:289 (2), tcp:7597:290 (2), tcp:7597:291 (2), tcp:7597:292 (2), tcp:7597:293 (2), tcp:7597:294 (2), tcp:7597:295 (2), tcp:7597:296 (2), tcp:7597:297 (2), tcp:7597:298 (2), tcp:7597:299 (2), tcp:7597:300 (2), tcp:7597:301 (2), tcp:7597:302 (2), tcp:7597:303 (2), tcp:7597:304 (2), tcp:7597:305 (2), tcp:7597:306 (2), tcp:7597:307 (2), tcp:7597:308 (2), tcp:7597:309 (2), tcp:7597:310 (2), tcp:7597:311 (2), tcp:7597:312 (2), tcp:7597:313 (2), tcp:7597:314 (2), tcp:7597:315 (2), tcp:7597:316 (2), tcp:7597:317 (2), tcp:7597:318 (2), tcp:7597:319 (2), tcp:7597:320 (2), tcp:7597:321 (2), tcp:7597:322 (2), tcp:7597:323 (2), tcp:7597:324 (2), tcp:7597:325 (2), tcp:7597:326 (2), tcp:7597:327 (2), tcp:7597:328 (2), tcp:7597:329 (2), tcp:7597:330 (2), tcp:7597:331 (2), tcp:7597:332 (2), tcp:7597:333 (2), tcp:7597:334 (2), tcp:7597:335 (2), tcp:7597:336 (2), tcp:7597:337 (2), tcp:7597:338 (2), tcp:7597:339 (2), tcp:7597:340 (2), tcp:7597:341 (2), tcp:7597:342 (2), tcp:7597:343 (2), tcp:7597:344 (2), tcp:7597:345 (2), tcp:7597:346 (2), tcp:7597:347 (2), tcp:7597:348 (2), tcp:7597:349 (2), tcp:7597:350 (2), tcp:7597:351 (2), tcp:7597:352 (2), tcp:7597:353 (2), tcp:7597:354 (2), tcp:7597:355 (2), tcp:7597:356 (2), tcp:7597:357 (2), tcp:7597:358 (2), tcp:7597:359 (2), tcp:7597:360 (2), tcp:7597:361 (2), tcp:7597:362 (2), tcp:7597:363 (2), tcp:7597:364 (2), tcp:7597:365 (2), tcp:7597:366 (2), tcp:7597:367 (2), tcp:7597:368 (2), tcp:7597:369 (2), tcp:7597:370 (2), tcp:7597:371 (2), tcp:7597:372 (2), tcp:7597:373 (2), tcp:7597:374 (2), tcp:7597:375 (2), tcp:7597:376 (2), tcp:7597:377 (2), tcp:7597:378 (2), tcp:7597:379 (2), tcp:7597:380 (2), tcp:7597:381 (2), tcp:7597:382 (2), tcp:7597:383 (2), tcp:7597:384 (2), tcp:7597:385 (2) • @n (371) : i (1), ii (1), iii (1), iiii (1), v (1), vi (1), vii (1), viii (1), ix (1), x (1), xi (1), xii (1), xiii (1), xiiii (1), xv (1), xvi (1), xvii (1), xviii (1), xix (1), xx (1), xxi (1), xxii (1), xxiii (1), xxiiii (1), xxv (2), xxvii (1), xxviii (1), xxix (1), xxx (1), xxxi (1), xxxii (1), xxxiii (1), xxxiiii (1), xxxv (1), xxxvi (1), xxxvii (1), xxxviii (1), xxxix (1), xl (1), xli (1), xlii (1), xliii (1), xliiii (1), xlv (1), xlvi (1), xlvii (1), xlviii (1), xlix (1), L (1), li (1), lii (1), liii (1), liiii (1), lv (1), lvi (1), lvii (1), lviii (1), lix (1), lx (1), lxi (1), lxii (1), lxiii (2), lxv (1), lxvi (1), lxvii (1), lxviii (1), lxix (1), lxx (1), lxxi (1), lxxii (2), lxxiiii (1), lxxv (1), lxxvi (1), lxxvii (1), lxxviii (1), lxxix (1), lxxx (1), lxxxi (1), lxxxii (1), lxxxiii (1), lxxxiiii (1), lxxxv (1), lxxxvi (1), lxxxvii (1), lxxxviii (1), lxxxix (1), xc (1), xci (1), xcii (1), xciii (1), xciiii (1), xcv (1), xcvi (1), xcvii (1), xcviii (1), xcix (1), C (1), ci (1), cii (1), ciii (1), ciiii (1), cv (1), cvi (1), cvii (1), cviii (1), cix (1), cx (1), cxi (1), cxii (1), cxiii (1), cxiiii (1), cxv (1), cxvi (1), cxvii (1), cxviii (1), cxix (1), cxx (1), cxxi (1), cxxii (1), cxxiii (1), cxxv (2), cxxvi (1), cxxviii (1), cxxix (1), cxxx (1), cxxxi (1), cxxxii (1), cxxxiii (1), cxxxiiii (1), cxxxv (1), cxxxvi (1), cxxxvii (1), cxxxviii (1), cxxxix (1), cxl (1), cxli (1), cxlii (1), cxliii (1), cxliiii (1), cxlv (1), cxlvi (1), cxlvii (1), cxlviii (1), cxlix (1), cl (1), cli (1), clii (1), cliii (1), cliiii (1), clv (1), clvi (1), clvii (1), clviii (1), clix (1), clx (1), clxi (1), clxii (1), clxiii (1), clxiiii (1), clxv (1), clxvi (1), clxvii (1), clxviii (1), clxix (1), clxx (1), clxxi (1), clxxii (1), clxxiii (1), clxxiiii (1), clxxv (1), clxxvi (1), clxxvii (1), clxxviii (1), clxxix (1), clxxx (1), clxxxi (1), clxxxii (1), clxxxiii (1), clxxxiiii (1), clxxxv (1), clxxxvi (1), clxxxvii (1), clxxxviii (1), clxxxix (1), cxc (1), cxci (1), cxcii (1), cxciii (1), cxciiii (1), cxcv (1), cxcvi (1), cxcvii (1), cxcviii (1), cxcix (1), cc (1), cci (1), ccii (1), cciii (2), ccv (1), ccvi (1), ccvii (1), ccviii (1), ccix (1), ccx (1), ccxi (1), ccxii (1), ccxiii (1), ccxiiii (1), ccxv (1), ccxvi (1), ccxvii (1), ccxviii (1), ccxix (1), ccxx (1), ccxxi (1), ccxxii (1), ccxxiii (1), ccxxvi (2), ccxxv (1), ccxxvii (1), ccxxviii (1), ccxxix (1), ccxxx (1), ccxxxii (1), ccxxxiii (1), ccxxxiiii (1), ccxxxv (1), ccxxxvi (1), ccxxxvii (1), ccxxxviii (1), ccxxxix (1), ccxl (1), ccxli (1), ccxlii (1), ccxliii (2), ccxlv (1), ccxlvi (1), cclvii (3), ccxlviii (1), ccxlix (1), ccl (1), ccli (1), cclii (1), ccliiii (1), cclv (1), cclvi (1), cclviii (1), cclix (2), cclx (1), cclxi (2), cclxiii (1), cclxiiii (2), cclxv (1), cclxvi (1), cclxvii (1), cclxviii (1), cclxix (1), cclxx (1), cclxxi (1), cclxxii (1), cclxxiii (1), cclxxv (1), cclxxvi (1), cclxxvii (1), cclxxviii (1), cclxxix (1), cclxxx (1), cclxxxi (1), cclxxxii (1), cclxxxiii (1), cclxxxiiii (1), cclxxxv (1), cclxxxvi (1), cclxxxvii (1), cclxxxviii (1), cclxxxix (1), ccxc (1), ccxci (1), ccxcii (1), ccxciii (1), ccxciiii (1), ccxcv (1), ccxcvi (1), ccxcvii (1), cclxxxxviii (1), ccxcix (1), ccc (1), cccx (2), cccii (1), ccciii (1), ccciiii (1), cccv (1), cccvi (1), cccvii (1), cccviii (1), cccix (1), cccxi (1), cccxii (1), cccxiii (1), cccxiiii (1), cccxv (1), cccxvi (2), cccvxii (2), cccxix (2), cccxx (2), cccxxi (1), cccxxv (2), cccxxvi (2), cccxxix (1), cccxxx (1), cccxxxi (1), cccxxxii (2), cccxxxiiii (1), cccxxxv (1), cccxxxvi (1), cccxxxvii (1), cccxxxviii (1), cccxxxix (1), cccxl (1), cccxli (1), cccxlii (1), cccxliii (1), cccxliiii (1), cccxlv (1), cccxlvi (1), cccxlxvii (1), cccxlviii (1), cccxlix (1), cccl (2), ccclii (1), cccliii (1), cccliiii (1), ccclxi (1), ccclvi (1), ccclvii (1), ccclviii (1), ccclix (1), ccclx (1), ccclxvi (2), ccclxii (1), ccclxiii (1), ccclxiiii (1), ccclxv (1), ccclxvii (1), ccclxviii (1), ccclxix (1), ccclxx (1), ccclxxx (1), ccclxxxxii (1)
25. q 81
26. seg 477 @rend (477) : decorInit (477)
27. signed 1
28. sp 419
29. speaker 419
30. trailer 66