Abbed, abbedisse og foged

Abbed og foged
Guy Marchant, Abbed og foged

Her er teksten fra Ellesmere-manuskriptet. der sammenlignes linie for linie med de andre kendte kilder.

I denne sammenligning ignorerer vi tegnsætning, accenter, store bogstaver, dobbelte bogstaver, slut-e (og e før slut-s), og forskelle, der skyldes ombytning af aun/an og cion/cyon/tion..

Sletninger er markeret med rødt, og tilføjelser med grønt. Med andre ord stammer de røde fra Ellesmere-manuskriptet.

Døden til abbeden

 

Dethe to the Abbott

VespasianDethe speaketh to the Abbott or prior.
LansdowneDethe to the Abbott Abbas & Prior
TottelDethe Death speaketh to the Abbott
Dugdale-1658Dethe Death speaketh to the Abbott
Dugdale-monasticonDethe Death speaketh to the Abbott
Dugdale-1718Dethe Death speaketh to the Abbott
Dugdale-1818Dethe Death speaketh to the Abbott
 

Come forthe Sire Abbot / with ȝowre brode hatte

SeldenCome forthe Sire Abbot/ with ȝowre ȝoure brode hatte
VespasianCome forthe Sire Abbot/ or prior, with ȝowre youre brode hatte
LansdowneCome forthe Sire Abbot/ and priour/ with ȝowre your brode hatte
TottelCome COMMETH forthe Sire Abbot/ with ȝowre your brode hatte
Dugdale-1658Come forthe Sire Abbot/ with ȝowre your brode hatte
Dugdale-monasticonCome forthe Sire Abbot/ with ȝowre your brode hatte
Dugdale-1718Come forthe Sire Abbot/ with ȝowre your brode hatte
Dugdale-1818Come forthe Sire Abbot/ with ȝowre your brode hatte
 

[B]e[e]th not abasshed † / though ȝe haue right

Selden[B]e[e]th not abasshed/ abaisshed/ þouȝ though ȝe haue riȝt
Vespasian[B]e[e]th not To be abasshed / though you ȝe humayne haue
Lansdowne[B]e[e]th not abasshed/ To been abassht/ though ȝe haue a maner riht
Tottel[B]e[e]th not nought abasshed / thogh* though ȝe hauen haue
Dugdale-1658[B]e[e]th not abasshed/ nought abasht, if though ȝe haven haue
Dugdale-monasticon[B]e[e]th not abasshed/ nought abasht, if though ȝe haven haue
Dugdale-1718[B]e[e]th not abasshed/ nought abash'd, if though ȝe haven haue
Dugdale-1818[B]e[e]th not abasshed/ nought abasht, if though ȝe haven haue
 

Grete is ȝowre hede / ȝowr beli large & fatte

SeldenGrete is ȝowre hede/ ȝowr ȝour hood/ ȝour beli large & fatte
VespasianGrete Great is ȝowre hede/ ȝowr youre head, youre beli large round & fatte
LansdowneGrete is ȝowre your hede/ ȝowr your beli large rounde & fatte
TottelGrete Great is ȝowre hede/ ȝowr your head, your beli large rounde* & fatte
Dugdale-1658Grete Great is ȝowre hede/ ȝowr your head, your beli large & fatte
Dugdale-monasticonGrete Great is ȝowre hede/ ȝowr your head, your beli large & fatte
Dugdale-1718Grete Great is ȝowre hede/ ȝowr your head, your beli large & fatte
Dugdale-1818Grete Great is ȝowre hede/ ȝowr your head, your beli large & fatte
 

Ȝe mote come daunce / thowȝ ȝe be nothing light

SeldenȜe mote come daunce/ thowȝ þouȝ ȝe be nothing light no þing liȝt
VespasianȜe mote You must come daunce/ thowȝ ȝe with me though you be nothing not light
LansdowneȜe mote must come daunce/ thowȝ thouh ȝe be nothing light nat liht
TottelȜe mote come daunce/ thowȝ thogh* ȝe be nothing light
Dugdale-1658Ȝe mote come daunce/ thowȝ if ȝe be nothing light
Dugdale-monasticonȜe mote come daunce/ thowȝ if ȝe be nothing light
Dugdale-1718Ȝe Yet mote come daunce/ thowȝ if ȝe be nothing light
Dugdale-1818Ȝe mote come daunce/ thowȝ if ȝe be nothing light
 

Leve[th] ȝowre abbei / to somme other wight

SeldenLeve[th] ȝowre Leve vp ȝoure abbei/ to somme other wight othir wiȝt
VespasianLeve[th] ȝowre abbei/ And leave your lordship to somme other wight
LansdowneLeve[th] ȝowre abbei/ Leven your lordship/ to somme other wight othir wiht
TottelLeve[th] ȝowre Leaueth your abbei/ to somme other wight
Dugdale-1658Leve[th] ȝowre Leaveth your abbei/ to somme other wight
Dugdale-monasticonLeve[th] ȝowre Leaveth your abbei/ to somme other wight
Dugdale-1718Leve[th] ȝowre Leaveth your abbei/ to somme other wight
Dugdale-1818Leve[th] ȝowre Leaveth your abbei/ to somme other wight
 

Ȝowre eire [is] of age / ȝowre state to occupie

SeldenȜowre Ȝoure eire [is] of age/ ȝowre ȝoure state to occupie
VespasianȜowre eire Your agre [is] of age/ ȝowre aige state to occupie
LansdowneȜowre eire You eyer [is] of age/ ȝowre yo[ur] state to occupie
TottelȜowre eire Your heyre [is] of age/ ȝowre your state to occupie
Dugdale-1658Ȝowre eire Your heyre [is] of age/ ȝowre your state to occupie
Dugdale-monasticonȜowre eire Your heyre [is] of age/ ȝowre your state to occupie
Dugdale-1718Ȝowre eire Your heyre [is] of age/ ȝowre your state to occupie
Dugdale-1818Ȝowre eire Your heyre [is] of age/ ȝowre your state to occupie
 

Who that is fattest / I haue hym be-hight

SeldenWho that is fattest/ I haue hym be hight behiȝt
VespasianWho that is fattest/ fastest, hym I haue hym be hight behight.
LansdowneWho that so is fattest/ to hym I haue hym be hight hiht
TottelWho that is fattest/ I haue hym be hight behyght,
Dugdale-1658Who that is fattest/ I haue hym be hight behight,
Dugdale-monasticonWho that is fattest/ I haue hym be hight behight,
Dugdale-1718Who that is fattest/ I haue hym be hight behight,
Dugdale-1818Who that is fattest/ I haue hym be hight behight,
 

In his graue / shal sonnest putrefie.

VespasianIn his graue/ shal sonnest putrefie. putrify.
LansdowneIn his graue/ sonnest shal sonnest putrefie.
Tottel[Shall] In his graue/ shal sonnest putrefie. putrifie.
Dugdale-1658In his graue/ shal sonnest putrefie. putrifie.
Dugdale-monasticonIn his graue/ shal sonnest putrefie. putrifie.
Dugdale-1718In his graue/ shal sonnest putrefie. putrifie.
Dugdale-1818In his graue/ shal sonnest putrefie. putrifie.

Abbeden

 

The abbot answereth

SeldenThe abbot answereth answeriþ
VespasianThe abbot answereth or prior.
LansdowneThe abbot answereth Responsum
TottelThe abbot answereth maketh aunswere.
Dugdale-1658The abbot answereth maketh aunswer
Dugdale-monasticonThe abbot answereth maketh aunswer
Dugdale-1718The abbot answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1818The abbot answereth maketh aunswer
 

Of thi [th]retis / haue I noon envie

VespasianOf thi [th]retis/ manners I haue I noon no great envie
LansdowneOf thi [th]retis/ manace/ I haue I noon no gret envie
TottelOf thi [th]retis/ haue manace I noon hauen o gret* envie
Dugdale-1658Of thi [th]retis/ these threts haue I noon envie
Dugdale-monasticonOf thi [th]retis/ these threts haue I noon envie
Dugdale-1718Of thi [th]retis/ these threats haue I noon envie
Dugdale-1818Of thi [th]retis/ these threts haue I noon envie
 

That I shal now leue al gouernaunce

VespasianThat I shal now leue leave al worldly gouernaunce
LansdowneThat I shal now leue al maner gouernaunce
TottelThat I shal now leue leaue al gouernaunce
Dugdale-1658That I shal now leue leave al the gouernaunce
Dugdale-monasticonThat I shal now leue leave al the gouernaunce
Dugdale-1718That I shal now leue leave al the gouernaunce
Dugdale-1818That I shal now leue leave al the gouernaunce
 

But that I shal / as a cloistre[r] deie

SeldenBut that I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie dye
VespasianBut that yet I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie closter dye,
LansdowneBut that I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie die
TottelBut that I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie dye;
Dugdale-1658But that I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie cloysterer dye,
Dugdale-monasticonBut that I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie cloysterer dye,
Dugdale-1718But that I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie cloysterer dye,
Dugdale-1818But that I shal/ as a cloistre[r] deie cloysterer dye,
 

This dothe to me / passynge grete greuaunce

VespasianThis dothe death to me/ passynge grete somewhat ys lesse greuaunce
LansdowneThis dothe to me/ passynge grete somwhat the lesse greuaunce
TottelThis dothe Death is to me/ passynge grete great greuaunce
Dugdale-1658This dothe death is to me/ passynge grete greuaunce grievaunce,
Dugdale-monasticonThis dothe death is to me/ passynge grete greuaunce grievaunce,
Dugdale-1718This dothe death is to me/ passynge grete greuaunce grievaunce,
Dugdale-1818This dothe death is to me/ passynge grete greuaunce grievaunce,
 

Mi liberte nor my grete habundaunce

SeldenMi liberte nor my grete habundaunce habondaunce
VespasianMi liberte nor lybertie ys nere my grete habundaunce greate aboundaunce,
LansdowneMi liberte libertes/ nor my grete habundaunce aboundaunce
TottelMi liberte libertie nor my grete great habundaunce
Dugdale-1658Mi liberte liberty nor my grete great habundaunce
Dugdale-monasticonMi liberte liberty nor my grete great habundaunce
Dugdale-1718Mi liberte liberty nor my grete great habundaunce
Dugdale-1818Mi liberte liberty nor my grete great habundaunce
 

What mai a-vaile / in eny maner wyse

SeldenWhat mai a vaile/ availe/ in eny any maner wyse
VespasianWhat mai a vaile/ they then avayle in eny any maner wyse wayes?
LansdowneWhat mai a vaile/ thei availe/ in eny any maner wyse
TottelWhat mai a they vaile/ in eny any maner wyse
Dugdale-1658What mai a vaile/ they availe in eny any maner wyse
Dugdale-monasticonWhat mai a vaile/ they availe in eny any maner wyse
Dugdale-1718What mai a vaile/ they availe in eny any maner wyse
Dugdale-1818What mai a vaile/ they availe in eny any maner wyse
 

Ȝitte axe I merci / with hertli repentaunce

VespasianȜitte axe I Yet aske merci/ with hertli devout repentaunce
LansdowneȜitte axe aske I merci/ with hertli devoute repentaunce
TottelȜitte axe Yet aske I merci/ with hertli devoute* repentaunce
Dugdale-1658Ȝitte axe Yet aske I merci/ with hertli heartely repentaunce
Dugdale-monasticonȜitte axe Yet aske I merci/ with hertli heartely repentaunce
Dugdale-1718Ȝitte axe Yet aske I merci/ with hertli heartily repentaunce
Dugdale-1818Ȝitte axe Yet aske I merci/ with hertli heartely repentaunce
 

Though yn diynge / to late men hem a-vise.

SeldenThough Thouȝ yn diynge/ to late men hem a vise. avise
VespasianThough yn diynge/ to offer death, to late men hem a vise. them avyes.
LansdowneThough yn diynge/ Thouh to forn deth/ to late men hem a vise. them avise.
TottelThough Thogh* yn diynge/ to late men hem a vise. them auise.
Dugdale-1658Though If yn diynge/ to late men hem a vise. them avise.
Dugdale-monasticonThough If yn diynge/ to late men hem a vise. them avise.
Dugdale-1718Though If yn diynge/ to late men hem a vise. them avise.
Dugdale-1818Though If yn diynge/ to late men hem a vise. them avise.

Døden til abbedissen

 

Dethe to the Abbesse

VespasianDethe Death speakth to the Abbesse lady abbis
LansdowneDethe to the Abbesse Abbatissa
TottelDethe Death speaketh to the Abbesse
Dugdale-1658Dethe Death speaketh to the Abbesse
Dugdale-monasticonDethe Death speaketh to the Abbesse
Dugdale-1718Dethe Death speaketh to the Abbesse
Dugdale-1818Dethe Death speaketh to the Abbesse
 

And ȝe my ladi / Jentel dame abbesse

SeldenAnd ȝe my ladi/ Jentel gentil dame abbesse
VespasianAnd ȝe you, my gentill ladi/ Jentel dame abbesse abbasse,
LansdowneAnd ȝe my ladi/ Jentel gentyl dame abbesse
TottelAnd ȝe my ladi/ Jentel gentle dame abbesse
Dugdale-1658And ȝe my ladi/ Jentel gentle dame abbesse
Dugdale-monasticonAnd ȝe my ladi/ Jentel gentle dame abbesse
Dugdale-1718And ȝe my ladi/ Jentel gentle dame abbesse
Dugdale-1818And ȝe my ladi/ Jentel gentle dame abbesse
 

With ȝowre mantels furred large & wide

SeldenWith ȝowre ȝoure mantels furred large & wide
VespasianWith ȝowre mantels furred your mantill of price, large & wide
LansdowneWith ȝowre mantels furred your mantyl/ furryd large & wide
TottelWith ȝowre your mantels furred large & wide
Dugdale-1658With ȝowre mantels your mantles furred large & wide
Dugdale-monasticonWith ȝowre mantels your mantles furred large & wide
Dugdale-1718With ȝowre mantels your mantles furred large & wide
Dugdale-1818With ȝowre mantels your mantles furred large & wide
 

Ȝowre veile ȝowre wimple / passyng of grete richesse

SeldenȜowre Ȝoure veile ȝowre ȝoure wimple/ passyng of grete richesse
VespasianȜowre veile ȝowre wimple/ passyng Youre vayle, your wympyll, & ringes of grete richesse gold,
LansdowneȜowre Your veile ȝowre wimple/ passyng your wympill/ your ryng of grete richesse
TottelȜowre Your veile ȝowre your wimple/ passyng your ryng* of grete richesse
Dugdale-1658Ȝowre Your veile ȝowre your wimple/ passyng of grete richesse
Dugdale-monasticonȜowre Your veile ȝowre your wimple/ passyng of grete richesse
Dugdale-1718Ȝowre Your veile ȝowre your wimple/ passyng of grete great richesse
Dugdale-1818Ȝowre Your veile ȝowre your wimple/ passyng of grete richesse
 

And beddes softe / ȝe mote now leyne a-side

SeldenAnd beddes beddis softe/ ȝe mote now leyne leie a side
VespasianAnd With beddes softe/ ȝe mote now leyne a must them laye on side
LansdowneAnd beddes beddis softe/ ȝe mote must now leyne a side
TottelAnd beddes softe/ sister, ȝe mote now leyne a side
Dugdale-1658And beddes softe/ ȝe (sister) you mote now not leyne a on side
Dugdale-monasticonAnd beddes softe/ ȝe (sister) you mote now not leyne a on side
Dugdale-1718And beddes softe/ ȝe (sister) you mote now not leyne a on side
Dugdale-1818And beddes softe/ ȝe (sister) you mote now not leyne a on side
 

For to this daunce / I shal be ȝowre gide

SeldenFor to this daunce/ I shal be ȝowre gide ȝoure guyde
VespasianFor And to this daunce/ I shal wyll be ȝowre youre gide
LansdowneFor to this daunce/ I shal must be ȝowre your gide
TottelFor to this daunce/ I shal must be ȝowre gide your guide,
Dugdale-1658For to this daunce/ I shal be ȝowre gide your guide,
Dugdale-monasticonFor to this daunce/ I shal be ȝowre gide your guide,
Dugdale-1718For to this daunce/ I shal be ȝowre gide your guide,
Dugdale-1818For to this daunce/ I shal be ȝowre gide your guide,
 

Thowgh ȝe be tender / & borne of Jentille blode

SeldenThowgh Thouȝ ȝe be tender/ tendre/ & borne of Jentille gentil blode
VespasianThowgh ȝe be tender/ & borne of Jentille blode Whyle that you have your selffe provyde,
LansdowneThowgh Thouh ȝe be tender/ & tendre/ borne of Jentille gentil blode
TottelThowgh Thogh* ȝe be tender/ & borne of Jentille gentle blode
Dugdale-1658Thowgh If ȝe be tender/ & borne of Jentille gentle blode
Dugdale-monasticonThowgh If ȝe be tender/ & borne of Jentille gentle blode
Dugdale-1718Thowgh If ȝe be tender/ & borne of Jentille gentle blode
Dugdale-1818Thowgh If ȝe be tender/ & borne of Jentille gentle blode
 

While that ȝe lyve / for ȝowre selfe prouyde

SeldenWhile that ȝe lyve/ for ȝowre selfe ȝoure silfe prouyde
VespasianWhile that ȝe lyve/ for ȝowre selfe prouyde after death no man haith no goode.
LansdowneWhile that ȝe lyve/ for ȝowre selfe your silf prouyde
TottelWhile that ȝe lyve/ for ȝowre your selfe prouyde
Dugdale-1658While Whiles that ȝe you lyve/ for ȝowre your selfe prouyde
Dugdale-monasticonWhile Whiles that ȝe you lyve/ for ȝowre your selfe prouyde
Dugdale-1718While Whiles that ȝe you lyve/ for ȝowre your selfe prouyde
Dugdale-1818While Whiles that ȝe you lyve/ for ȝowre your selfe prouyde
 

For after deth / no man hathe no gode.

SeldenFor after aftir deth/ no man hathe no gode.
VespasianFor after deth/ no man hathe no gode. </vers>
LansdowneFor after aftir deth/ no man hathe no gode.
TottelFor after deth/ death[e] no man hathe no gode.
Dugdale-1658For after deth/ death no man hathe no gode.
Dugdale-monasticonFor after deth/ death no man hathe no gode.
Dugdale-1718For after deth/ death no man hathe no gode.
Dugdale-1818For after deth/ death no man hathe no gode.

Abbedissen

 

The Abbesse answereth

SeldenThe Abbesse answereth answerith
VespasianThe Abbesse answereth Lady abbys.
LansdowneThe Abbesse answereth Responsum
TottelThe Abbesse answereth maketh aunswere.
Dugdale-1658The Abbesse answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-monasticonThe Abbesse answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1718The Abbesse answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1818The Abbesse answereth maketh aunswer.
 

Allas that dethe / hathe thus for me ordeyned

VespasianAllas Aye that dethe/ hathe thus death for me haith so ordeyned
LansdowneAllas that dethe/ hathe thus [so for me ordeyned
TottelAllas that dethe/ Death hathe thus for me ordeyned
Dugdale-1658Allas that dethe/ death hathe thus for me ordeyned ordaind,
Dugdale-monasticonAllas that dethe/ death hathe thus for me ordeyned ordaind,
Dugdale-1718Allas that dethe/ death hathe thus for me ordeyned ordain'd
Dugdale-1818Allas that dethe/ death hathe thus for me ordeyned ordaind,
 

That yn no wise / I mai hit not declyne

SeldenThat yn no wise/ I mai hit it not declyne
VespasianThat yn no wise/ I mai hit not declyne hym eschewe,
LansdowneThat yn no wise/ I mai hit not declyne nat hym eschewe
TottelThat yn no wise/ I mai hit not it nought declyne
Dugdale-1658That yn no wise/ I mai hit not it nought declyne
Dugdale-monasticonThat yn no wise/ I mai hit not it nought declyne
Dugdale-1718That yn no wise/ I mai hit not it nought declyne
Dugdale-1818That yn no wise/ I mai hit not it nought declyne
 

Thowgh hit so be / ful ofte I haue constreyned

SeldenThowgh hit Thouȝ it so be/ ful ofte I haue constreyned
VespasianThowgh hit so be/ ful ofte Vnto this daunce of right I haue am constreyned
LansdowneThowgh hit so be/ ful ofte Vnto this [daunce]/ of riht I haue am constreyned
TottelThowgh hit If it so be/ ful ofte I haue am* constreyned
Dugdale-1658Thowgh hit If it be so be/ ful ofte I haue constreyned constrained,
Dugdale-monasticonThowgh hit If it be so be/ ful ofte I haue constreyned constraind,
Dugdale-1718Thowgh hit If it be so be/ ful ofte I haue constreyned constrain'd,
Dugdale-1818Thowgh hit If it be so be/ ful ofte I haue constreyned constraind,
 

Breste & throte / my notes owte to twyne

SeldenBreste & throte/ my notes owte out to twyne
VespasianBreste & throte/ my notes owte to twyne That here with other I must this traice vew.
LansdowneBreste & throte/ my notes owte to twyne That heer with othir/ I must his trace sewe
TottelBreste & throte/ my notes owte out to twyne
Dugdale-1658Breste & throte/ my notes owte out to twyne
Dugdale-monasticonBreste & throte/ my notes owte out to twyne
Dugdale-1718Breste & throte/ my notes owte out to twyne
Dugdale-1818Breste & throte/ my notes owte out to twyne
 

Mi chekes rounde / vernysshed for to shyne

VespasianMi chekes rounde/ vernysshed for This pilgrimage to shyne every man ys dewe,
LansdowneMi chekes rounde/ vernysshed for This pilgrymage/ to shyne every man is dewe
Dugdale-1658Mi chekes rounde/ vernysshed garnished for to shyne
Dugdale-monasticonMi chekes rounde/ vernysshed garnished for to shyne
Dugdale-1718Mi chekes rounde/ vernysshed garnished for to shyne
Dugdale-1818Mi chekes rounde/ vernysshed garnished for to shyne
 

Ungirte ful ofte / to walke atte large

SeldenUngirte ful ofte/ to walke atte þe large
VespasianUngirte ful ofte/ to walke atte large An earnest mater, a matter of no jappe.
LansdowneUngirte ful ofte/ to walke atte large An ernest mateer/ a mateer of no iape
TottelUngirte Ungird ful ofte/ to walke walken atte the large
Dugdale-1658Ungirte Ungird ful ofte/ to walke walken atte the large
Dugdale-monasticonUngirte Ungird ful ofte/ to walke walken atte the large
Dugdale-1718Ungirte Ungird ful ofte/ often to walke walken atte the large
Dugdale-1818Ungirte Ungird ful ofte/ to walke walken atte the large
 

Thus cruel dethe / dothe al estates fyne

VespasianThus cruel dethe/ dothe al estates fyne Who that ever ys redye, shall never mysrewe,
LansdowneThus cruel dethe/ dothe al estates fyne Who that is alwey redy/ shal nevir rewe
TottelThus cruel dethe/ dothe Death with al estates fyne
Dugdale-1658Thus cruel dethe/ dothe death with al estates fyne
Dugdale-monasticonThus cruel dethe/ dothe death with al estates fyne
Dugdale-1718Thus cruel dethe/ dothe death with al estates fyne
Dugdale-1818Thus cruel dethe/ dothe death with al estates fyne
 

Who hath no ship / mote rowe yn bote or barge.

SeldenWho hath no ship/ mote chippe muste rowe yn bote or barge.
VespasianWho hath no ship/ mote rowe yn bote or barge. The hower abiding that god haith hym shapp.
LansdowneWho The hour abydyng/ that god hath no ship/ mote rowe yn bote or barge. for hym shape.
TottelWho hath no ship/ mote must* rowe yn bote or barge.
Dugdale-1658Who hath no ship/ mote must rowe yn bote or barge.
Dugdale-monasticonWho hath no ship/ mote must rowe yn bote or barge.
Dugdale-1718Who hath no ship/ mote must rowe yn bote or barge.
Dugdale-1818Who hath no ship/ mote must rowe yn bote or barge.

Døden til fogeden

 

Dethe to the Baylly

SeldenDethe to the Baylly Bally
TottelDethe Death speaketh to the Baylly
Dugdale-1658Dethe Death speaketh to the Baylly
Dugdale-monasticonDethe Death speaketh to the Baylly
Dugdale-1718Dethe Death speaketh to the Baylly
Dugdale-1818Dethe Death speaketh to the Baylly
 

Come forthe Sire Bailli / that knewe al the gise

SeldenCome forthe Sire Bailli/ that knewe knowen al the gise
TottelCome forthe Sire Bailli/ that knewe knowen al the gise guise,
Dugdale-1658Come forthe Sire Bailli/ that knewe know al the gise guise,
Dugdale-monasticonCome forthe Sire Bailli/ that knewe know al the gise guise,
Dugdale-1718Come forthe Sire Bailli/ that knewe know al the gise guise,
Dugdale-1818Come forthe Sire Bailli/ that knewe know al the gise guise,
 

Bi ȝowre office of trewthe / & rightwisnesse

SeldenBi ȝowre ȝoure office of trewthe/ trouþe & rightwisnesse riȝtwisnes
TottelBi ȝowre your office of trewthe/ trouth & rightwisnesse
Dugdale-1658Bi ȝowre your office of trewthe/ trouth & rightwisnesse rightwiseness,
Dugdale-monasticonBi ȝowre your office of trewthe/ trouth & rightwisnesse rightwiseness,
Dugdale-1718Bi ȝowre your office of trewthe/ trough & rightwisnesse rightwiseness,
Dugdale-1818Bi ȝowre your office of trewthe/ trouth & rightwisnesse rightwiseness,
 

Ȝe moste come / to a newe assise

SeldenȜe moste must come/ to a newe assise
TottelȜe moste must come/ to a newe assise
Dugdale-1658Ȝe moste must come/ to a newe assise
Dugdale-monasticonȜe moste must come/ to a newe assise
Dugdale-1718Ȝe moste must come/ to a newe assise
Dugdale-1818Ȝe moste must come/ to a newe assise
 

Extorcions & wronges / to redresse

SeldenExtorcions Extorciouns/ & wronges/ to redresse
 

Ȝe ben sommened / as lawe bitte expresse

SeldenȜe ben sommened/ be somonyd/ as lawe bitte expresse
TottelȜe ben sommened/ be somned, as lawe bitte biddeth expresse
Dugdale-1658Ȝe ben sommened/ be somned as lawe bitte biddeth expresse
Dugdale-monasticonȜe ben sommened/ be somned as lawe bitte biddeth expresse
Dugdale-1718Ȝe ben sommened/ be somned as lawe bitte biddeth expresse
Dugdale-1818Ȝe ben sommened/ be somned as lawe bitte biddeth expresse
 

To ȝefe a-comptes / the Juge wille ȝow charge

SeldenTo ȝefe a comptes/ ȝelde acountes/ the Juge wille luge wole ȝow charge
TottelTo ȝefe a comptes/ yeue accomptes the Juge Iudge wille ȝow you charge
Dugdale-1658To ȝefe a comptes/ yeve accompts the Juge judge wille ȝow you charge
Dugdale-monasticonTo ȝefe a comptes/ yeve accompts the Juge judge wille ȝow you charge
Dugdale-1718To ȝefe a comptes/ yere accompts the Juge judge wille ȝow ye charge
Dugdale-1818To ȝefe a comptes/ yeve accompts the Juge judge wille ȝow you charge
 

Whiche hathe ordeyned / to exclude al falsnesse

SeldenWhiche Wiche hathe ordeyned/ to exclude al falsnesse
TottelWhiche hathe ordeyned/ to exclude excluden al falsnesse
Dugdale-1658Whiche hathe ordeyned/ ordained to exclude excluden al falsnesse
Dugdale-monasticonWhiche hathe ordeyned/ ordained to exclude excluden al falsnesse
Dugdale-1718Whiche hathe ordeyned/ ordained to exclude excluden al falsnesse
Dugdale-1818Whiche hathe ordeyned/ ordained to exclude excluden al falsnesse
 

That eueri man / schal bere his owne charge.

SeldenThat eueri man/ schal shal bere his owne charge.
TottelThat eueri man/ schal bere shal beare his owne charge.
Dugdale-1658That eueri man/ schal bere shall bear his owne charge.
Dugdale-monasticonThat eueri man/ schal bere shall bear his owne charge.
Dugdale-1718That eueri man/ schal bere shall bear his owne charge.
Dugdale-1818That eueri man/ schal bere shall bear his owne charge.

Fogeden

 

The Baylly answereth

SeldenThe Baylly answereth answerith
TottelThe Baylly answereth maketh aunswere.
Dugdale-1658The Baylly answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-monasticonThe Baylly answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1718The Baylly answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1818The Baylly answereth maketh aunswer.
 

O thou lorde god / this is an harde Journe

TottelO thou lorde god/ this is an a harde Journe iourney,
Dugdale-1658O thou lorde god/ this is an a harde Journe journey,
Dugdale-monasticonO thou lorde god/ this is an a harde Journe journey,
Dugdale-1718O thou lorde god/ this is an a harde Journe journey,
Dugdale-1818O thou lorde god/ this is an a harde Journe journey,
 

To whiche a-forne / I toke but litel hede

SeldenTo whiche suche a forne/ fourme/ I toke but litel hede
TottelTo whiche a forne/ aforne I toke but litel litle hede
Dugdale-1658To whiche a forne/ aforn I toke but litel little hede
Dugdale-monasticonTo whiche a forne/ aforn I toke but litel little hede
Dugdale-1718To whiche a forne/ aforne I toke but litel little hede
Dugdale-1818To whiche a forne/ aforn I toke but litel little hede
 

Mi chaun[c]e is turned / & that forthynketh me

SeldenMi chaun[c]e chaunge is turned/ & that forthynketh forthinkiþ me
Dugdale-1658Mi chaun[c]e is turned/ & that forthynketh forethinketh me
Dugdale-monasticonMi chaun[c]e is turned/ & that forthynketh forethinketh me
Dugdale-1718Mi chaun[c]e is turned/ & that forthynketh forethinketh me
Dugdale-1818Mi chaun[c]e is turned/ & that forthynketh forethinketh me
 

Some-tyme with Juges / what me liste to spede

SeldenSome tyme Sumtyme with Juges/ luges/ what me liste to spede
TottelSome tyme Whilom with Juges/ iudges what me liste to spede
Dugdale-1658Some tyme Whilom with Juges/ Judges what me liste to spede
Dugdale-monasticonSome tyme Whilom with Juges/ Judges what me liste to spede
Dugdale-1718Some tyme Whilom with Juges/ Judges what me liste to spede
Dugdale-1818Some tyme Whilom with Juges/ Judges what me liste to spede
 

Lai yn my myȝte / be favoure or for mede

SeldenLai yn my myȝte/ be by favoure or for mede
TottelLai yn my myȝte/ be favoure or might, by labour oft for mede
Dugdale-1658Lai yn my myȝte/ be favoure or might by labour oft for mede
Dugdale-monasticonLai yn my myȝte/ be favoure or might by labeur oft for mede
Dugdale-1718Lai yn my myȝte/ be favoure or might by labeur oft for mede
Dugdale-1818Lai yn my myȝte/ be favoure or might by labeur oft for mede
 

But sitthen ther is / no rescuse be bataile

SeldenBut sitthen ther is/ no rescuse be rescws by bataile
TottelBut sitthen sith ther is/ no rescuse be by bataile
Dugdale-1658But sitthen sith ther is/ no rescuse be by bataile
Dugdale-monasticonBut sitthen sith ther is/ no rescuse be by bataile
Dugdale-1718But sitthen sith ther is/ no rescuse be by bataile
Dugdale-1818But sitthen sith ther is/ no rescuse be by bataile
 

I holde hym wise / that coude see yn dede

SeldenI holde hym wise/ that coude cowde see yn dede
TottelI holde hym wise/ that coude see couth wel seen yn dede
Dugdale-1658I holde hym wise/ that coude see couth well seen yn dede
Dugdale-monasticonI holde hym wise/ that coude see couth well seen yn dede
Dugdale-1718I holde hym wise/ that coude see yn dede couth well seen indede,
Dugdale-1818I holde hym wise/ that coude see couth well seen yn dede
 

Aȝen dethe / that noon appele mai vaile.

SeldenAȝen Aȝein dethe/ that noon appele mai vaile.
TottelAȝen dethe/ Again[es] Death that noon appele mai vaile.
Dugdale-1658Aȝen dethe/ Again death that noon appele mai vaile.
Dugdale-monasticonAȝen dethe/ Again death that noon appele mai vaile.
Dugdale-1718Aȝen dethe/ Again death that noon appele mai vaile.
Dugdale-1818Aȝen dethe/ Again death that noon appele mai vaile.

Op til Abbed, abbedisse og foged