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Baca selengkapnya. Desember 13, November 11, Certain other borrowings have been indicated by Grober. As far as I can see, it is in entire harmony with the history of the legend as a whole. But space forbids me to go into the subject here more at length. A full treatment of the whole question must be deferred for another occasion. The German poem relates the following story. A knight and a lady love each other, but they can not meet as they wish because the lady is jealously guarded by her husband, especially when he begins to suspect her passion.
To win her back and to make the two lovers forget each other, he decides to take her with him on a journey to the Holy Land. When the knight hears of this plan he decides at once to follow them; and the lady is much pleased with this decision.
Le loup et lagnel (FICTION) (French Edition)
She even advises him to begin this journey at once, so that the husband, when he hears of it, may lose his suspicion and leave her at home. The knight agrees to her wish, accepts a ring from her as a keep- sake, and parts from her with a heavy heart and sad forebodings.
He goes across the sea and lives there, lonesome and shunning all amusements, in the hope of seeing his lady again. In the end his grief grows so strong that he feels his death approaching. He commands his squire to cut his heart from his body after his death, to place it in a golden box together with the ring of his lady, and to carry it to her.
Then he dies and the squire executes his com- mands. When he comes near the lady's castle, he meets the husband, out with his falcons. A portion of the larger study to which he referred supra, p. The squire tries to avoid giving an answer, the knight then forces him to give it up, and, when he has seen the objects it contains, at once guesses their destination. He sends the squire on his way with threats, returns home, gives the heart to the cook and orders him to prepare it for the table.
Then he sits down to eat with his wife, and offers her the dish which he says was prepared only for her. She eats it, not suspecting its nature, and, thinking that she has never eaten finer food, asks what its nature is. The husband shows her the ring, and tells her what she has eaten and how he has gained possession of the heart. The lady falls into a swoon, exclaiming that after such a delicious dish God forbid that she should take any food. And thereupon her grief becomes so violent that she clasps her hands in despair and her heart bursts.
It is evident that this poem cannot derive from the poem of Jakemon Maket. The reasons which militate against this belief are clearly stated by Gaston Paris. On the other hand, the general framework of the German poem is closely similar to that of the two French versions.
The journey to the Holy Land, the lover's death in that part of the world, the function of the squire in the story, and the method by which the husband obtains possession of the heart, all these are elements which are not likely to have been added to the story at different times, independently of each other.
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The German poem must be related to the French version. But the evidence at hand is not sufficient to allow us to solve the problem. Certainly no conclusions should be drawn from an argument ex silentio. Konrad von Wiirzburg may not have known that Renaut, Chatelain de Couci, was a trouvfere, if that name stood in his source, for this fact is not stated in the Chronique.
He may have misunderstood the references to the crusades, or they may not have interested him, and he may have preferred to treat this portion of his source in his own way. We are thus forced to look upon the German poem as an inde- pendent offspring of the source of Jakemon Maket and the Chronique, where the transmission has become altered, either because inter- vening links are lost or because the German author treated his material freely.
The fourth member in this group is an exemplum cited in a "Ro. For the sake of completeness we print the Short text anew. Comparison with our abstract of the German poem will make it clear that it is closely related to it, and, considering its date, we are inclined to look upon it as a derivative of this poem rather than its source.
Quidam miles turpiter adamavit uxorem alterius militis. Con- tigit autem ipsum mare transire; cumque ibi infirmaretur et morti appropinquaret, ita fatuus erat et ita excecatus amore mulieris quod nee communicare nee confiteri voluit. Preeepit autem servo suo ut eo mortuo cor suum amice sue in pixide portaret; quod cum fecisset et reversus vellet intrare castrum illius domine, occurrit ei vir ejus et quesivit ab eo quid de transmarinis partibus portaret; et cum nihil responderet coegit eum ut diceret; et accipiens cor istud conditum in pixide et bene coctum dedit uxori sue ut comederet.
Cumque comedisset quesivit de domina dicens: Dilexisti etiam ilium militem qui mare transivit. Et ilia rubedine perfusa loqui non aude- bat. Sciatis, domina, quod cor dilecti vestri vobis de transmarinis partibus missum comedistis. Et certe ego post ilium cibum nunquam alium cibum comedam.mta-sts.waahhh.com.my/35469-terraria-eater-de.php
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Ecce quomodo luxuria istos duos fatuos fecit et excecavit. The relation established so far is the following: X 1 1 lian 1 Provencal lost 1 Bocc. Nitze Crestien de Troyes and Wolfram von Eschenbach agree, as compared with the other grail romances, in describing more or less precisely the external setting in which the ceremony of the grail takes place.
More than any of their contempo- raries to , they give to it a local habitation and a name, the remoteness and unfamiliarity of which must have excited the wonder, and stimulated the imagination, of those who came after them. Thus in the Titurel of Albrecht von Scharfenberg, composed during the latter part of the thirteenth century, the temple of the grail is a church of matchless splendor, the architectural ideal of a mystical Christian brotherhood.
Zarncke, Der Graltempel, Sachs. Weston, Sir Perceval, II, pp. But it is Lancelot not Gawain, who meets the fishermen. The Crone, replete as it is otherwise with valuable information especially on the grail, contains no evidence of importance 5 on our subject. Thus the grail castle descriptions of Crestien and Wolfram are distinct in character, and have a marked resemblance to each other. It would be folly to attempt to decide a priori their immediate relationship. So much only is certain that here Wolfram is either following the French poet with seme elaboration, or else he is using a source close to Crestien's.
For the moment it matters little which view we prefer since the ultimate origin of both accounts must be the same. But from what we now know of Crestien's methods in other cases; that is, his characteristic habit of retaining in his story marked details of his original, regardless often of their relevancy to the feudal conditions he describes, we may as- sume that here, too, he drew on a definite source.
It is more than probable that the latter was identical with the livre given him by Philip of Flanders: Dirre wlte und lange sal Wart vol von in liberal Und die tische bevangen.
Die kerzen und kerzstal Truogen vil ane zal Daz machte den sal als6 lieht, Daz man mochte vervahen nieht, Ob ez tac oder naht waere. Der wirth saz under den drin Den sal urribe und unibe urrib in Die andern besazen; Mit einander da azen Ein ritter und eine vrouwe ie. I propose to discuss in the following pages the bearing of this analogue on the origin of the grail question.
Before doing so, it will be necessary to outline in detail Crestien's and Wolfram's respective descriptions of the grail castle. Baist is inclined to think see Parzival u. This seems to me possible, if it can be shown, as I believe it can, that the grail ceremony is an " initiation. This fact in itself would explain the emphasis he places on questions of conduct, see my Fountain Defended, in Mod.
Crestien likens the theme to a quest of Fortune cf. His relationship to the mediaeval learning should be investigated. Further, compare the instructions given by Gornemanz, w. Of the value of this version Baist says: Ganzen, aber doch nicht mit der wunschenswerten absoluten Genauigkeit wiedergiebt.
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Presently, however, he perceives nearby a an un val Le chief d'une tor qui parut; L'an ne trovast jusqu' a Barut Si bele ne si bien asise. Quarree fu de pierre bise, Si auoit [deus] torneles antor, La sale fu devant la tor E les loges devant la sale. When he has ridden thither, dismounted, and put on a " mantel d'escarlate," the host despatches two squires to greet him in the loges. E cil avoec ax s'an ala 6 An la sale qui fu quarree E autant longue come lee; Enmi la sale sor un lit , Un bel prodome seoir vit Que estoit de chenez meslez E ses chies fu anchapelez D'un sebelin noir come more; A une porpre vox desore E d'itel fu sa robe tote, Apoiez fu desor son cote.
Et li rois Peschieres gisoit an un lit cordeiz dont li quepou estoient d'ivoire, et avoit une coute de paille sor quoi il gisoit et par desus I couvertoir de sable, dont li dras estoit mout riches. Et avoit un chapel de sebelin an son chief, couvert d'un vermeil samiz de soie, et une croiz d'or; et avoit desouz son chief i oreiller qui touz estoit anbaumez, et avoit an mi cornez de l'orillier mi pierres qui ran- doient mout grant clart6; et avoit I piler de coivre sor quoi i aigle seoit qui tenoit une croiz d'or.
Les colomes forz i estoient, Qui le cheminal sostenoient, ; D'arain espes e haut e The host invites Perceval to sit beside him: Li vaslez est lez lui asis. Then the sword is presented ; la sore pucele Vostre niece qui tant est bele Vos anvoie ci cest present. Perceval finally hands it to un bacheler Antor le feu qui cler ardoit. The light there is Si grant com l'an le porroit faire De chandoiles an un ostel.
Then the lance and the grail are brought forth. From the latter there streams so great a brilliancy e [Qu'] ausi perdirent les chandoiles Lor clarte" come les estoiles Quant li solauz lieve e la lune. De fin or esmere" estoit; Pierres precieuses auoit El graal de maintes menieres, Des plus riches e des plus chieres Qui an mer ne an terre soient. This is placed on deus eschaces, Don li fuz a deus bones graces Don les eschaces fetes furent, Que les pieces toz jorz andurent, Don furent eles d'ebenus. De celui fust ne dot ja nus Que il porrisse ne qu'il arde; De ces deus choses n'a il garde.
As each dish is served the grail passes Par devant lui tot descovert. Li mangiers fu e biax e buens; De tel mangier que rois e cuens E empereres doie avoir Fu li prodom serviz le soir, E li vaslez ansanble lui. The entrance Vuis to the hall, however, is open; and passing out, he discovers at the foot of the steps his horse saddled and his lance and shield in readiness for him. According to the Parzival 10 v , P. Unless the enemy came flying or were blown in by the wind, it could not be stormed — so round and smooth the castle was built. This feature of the castle suggests Chaucer's Hous of Fame, w.