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Page 100 - SERIES], due in advance on the 1st of JANUARY, and should be paid either to the Society's Account at the Head Office of the Union Bank of London, Princes Street, London, EG, or by Cheque, Postal Order, or MoneyOrder to the Hon.
Page 100 - Society was started by Dr. Furnivall in 1864 for the purpose of bringing the mass of Old English Literature within the reach of the ordinary student, and of wiping away the reproach under which England hud long rested, of having felt little interest in the monuments of her early language and life.
Page 100 - ... for which more prints of Manuscripts were and are wanted ; and it is hardly too much to say that every line of Chaucer contains points that need reconsideration. The founder (Dr Furnivall) began with The Canterbury Tales, and has given of them (in parallel columns in Royal 4to) six of the best theretofore unprinted Manuscripts known.
Page 100 - The Society's issue for 1868, in the First Series, is, I. The Prologue and Knight's Tale, of the Canterbury Tales, in 6 parallel Texts (from the 6 MSS named below), together with Tables, showing the Groups of the Tales, and their varying order in 38 MSS of the Tales, and in 5 old printed editions, and also Specimens from several MSS of the "Moveable Prologues...
Page 99 - AD 1246 (the Latin source of the French original of Chaucer's Melibe), edited from the MSS, by Dr Thor Sundby. Of the Second Series, the issue for 1874 is, 9. Essays on Chaucer, his Words and Works, Part II.: 3. John of Hoveden's Practica Chilindri, edited from the MS, with a translation, by Mr E. Brock. 4. Chaucer's use of the final -e, by Joseph Payne, Esq.
Page 100 - 851 (separate issues of the Texts forming Part I of the Six-Text edition.) The issue for 1869, in the First Series, is, VIII. The Miller's, Reeve's, and Cook's Tales: Ellesmere MS.
Page 239 - Hap helpith hardy man alday quod he What ende that I make it shal be so And gerte hym with his swerd & gan to go And forth he rit til he to rome is come 1776 And al a-lone his weye hathe he nome Vn-to the hous of Colatyn ful ryght Doun was the sonne & day hath lost hire lyght And in he comyth in to a...