Tiggermunk og barn

Tiggermunk og barn
Guy Marchant, Franciskanermunk og barn

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 franciskaneren

 

Dethe to the Frere menour

VespasianDethe Death speaketh to the Frere menour
LansdowneDethe to the Frere menour Frater
TottelDethe Death speaketh to the Frere menour
Dugdale-1658Dethe Death speaketh to the Frere menour menor.
Dugdale-monasticonDethe Death speaketh to the Frere menour menor.
Dugdale-1718Dethe Death speketh to the Frere menour menor.
Dugdale-1818Dethe Death speaketh to the Frere menour menor.
 

Sire Cordelere / to ȝow my hande is rawght

SeldenSire Cordelere/ to ȝow my myn hande is rawght rauȝt
VespasianCome forth, Sire Cordelere/ freer, to ȝow thie my hande is rawght I raught
LansdowneSire Cordelere/ Com forth thou frere/ to ȝow my the myn hande is rawght rauht
TottelSire Cordelere/ to ȝow my you mine hande is rawght raught.
Dugdale-1658Sire Cordelere/ to ȝow my you mine hande is rawght raught,
Dugdale-monasticonSire Cordelere/ to ȝow my you mine hande is rawght raught,
Dugdale-1718Sire Cordelere/ to ȝow my you mine hande is rawght raught,
Dugdale-1818Sire Cordelere/ to ȝow my you mine hande is rawght raught,
 

To this daunce / ȝow to conueie ande lede

VespasianTo Vpon this daunce/ ȝow to conueie ande lede come with spede;
LansdowneTo Vpon this daunce/ ȝow the to conueie ande lede
TottelTo this daunce/ ȝow [you] to conueie conuay ande lede leade.
Dugdale-1658You To this daunce/ ȝow to conueie ande lede lead,
Dugdale-monasticonYou To this daunce/ ȝow to conueie ande lede lead,
Dugdale-1718You To this daunce/ ȝow to conueie ande lede lead,
Dugdale-1818You To this daunce/ ȝow to conueie ande lede lead,
 

Whiche yn ȝowre prechynge / hau ful ofte tawght

SeldenWhiche Wiche yn ȝowre ȝoure prechynge/ hau ful ofte tawght Itauȝt
VespasianWhiche yn ȝowre prechynge/ hau thie precious aige ful ofte tawght taught
LansdowneWhiche yn ȝowre thi prechynge/ hau haste ful ofte tawght tauht
TottelWhiche yn ȝowre prechynge/ hau your preaching han ful ofte tawght ytaught
Dugdale-1658Whiche yn ȝowre prechynge/ hau your preaching han ful ofte tawght ytaught
Dugdale-monasticonWhiche yn ȝowre prechynge/ hau your preaching han ful ofte tawght ytaught
Dugdale-1718Whiche yn ȝowre prechynge/ hau your preaching han ful ofte tawght ytaught,
Dugdale-1818Whiche yn ȝowre prechynge/ hau your preaching han ful ofte tawght ytaught
 

How [þat] I am / moste gastful for to drede

VespasianHow [þat] I am/ To lok vpon moste gastful for to & drede
LansdowneHow [þat] I am/ moste gastful for to drede
 

Al-be that folke / take ther of none hede

SeldenAl be that folke/ take ther of þerof none hede
VespasianAl How be that yt there of folke/ take ther of none no hede
LansdowneAl be thouh that folke/ take ther of none hede
TottelAl be Albe that folke/ take ther of thereto none hede
Dugdale-1658Al be Albe that folke/ take ther of therto none hede
Dugdale-monasticonAl be Albe that folke/ take ther of therto none hede
Dugdale-1718Al be Albe that folke/ take ther of thereto none hede
Dugdale-1818Al be Albe that folke/ take ther of thereto none hede
 

Ȝitte is ther noon / so stronge ne so hardi

VespasianȜitte For there is ther noon/ so stronge ne nor so hardi
LansdowneȜitte is ther noon/ so stronge ne nor so hardi
TottelȜitte Yet is ther noon/ so stronge ne so hardi
Dugdale-1658Ȝitte Yet is ther noon/ so stronge ne so hardi
Dugdale-monasticonȜitte Yet is ther noon/ so stronge ne so hardi
Dugdale-1718Ȝitte Yet is ther noon/ so stronge ne so hardi
Dugdale-1818Ȝitte Yet is ther noon/ so stronge ne so hardi
 

But dethe dar reste / and lette for no mede

VespasianBut dethe I dar reste/ hym arest and lette for no mede
LansdowneBut dethe I dar reste/ arrest hym/ and lette for no mede
TottelBut dethe Death dar hym reste/ and lette for no mede
Dugdale-1658But dethe death dar him reste/ and lette for no mede
Dugdale-monasticonBut dethe death dar him reste/ and lette for no mede
Dugdale-1718But dethe death dar him reste/ and lette for no mede
Dugdale-1818But dethe death dar him reste/ and lette for no mede
 

For dethe eche owre / is present & redy.

SeldenFor dethe eche owre/ hour/ is present & redy.
VespasianFor eche howre ys dethe eche owre/ is present & redy.
LansdowneFor dethe eche owre/ hour/ is present & redy.
TottelFor dethe eche owre/ Death yche* houre is present & redy. ready.
Dugdale-1658For dethe eche owre/ death every houre is present & redy. ready.
Dugdale-monasticonFor dethe eche owre/ death every houre is present & redy. ready.
Dugdale-1718For dethe eche owre/ death every hour is present & redy. ready.
Dugdale-1818For dethe eche owre/ death every houre is present & redy. ready.

Franciskanermunken

 

The Frere answereth

SeldenThe Frere answereth answeriþ
VespasianThe Frere answereth Fryer.
LansdowneThe Frere answereth Responsum
TottelThe Frere answereth maketh aunswere.
Dugdale-1658The Frere answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-monasticonThe Frere answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1718The Frere answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1818The Frere answereth maketh aunswer.
 

What mai this be / that yn this world no man

 

Here to a-bide / mai haue no seuerte

SeldenHere to a bide/ abide/ mai haue no seuerte surete
VespasianHere to a bide/ abyde mai haue no seuerte suertye?
LansdowneHere to a bide/ for tabide/ mai haue no seuerte surete
TottelHere to a bide/ abide mai haue no seuerte suretie?
Dugdale-1658Here to a bide/ abide mai haue no seuerte surety
Dugdale-monasticonHere to a bide/ abide mai haue no seuerte surety
Dugdale-1718Here to a bide/ abide mai haue no seuerte surety,
Dugdale-1818Here to a bide/ abide mai haue no seuerte surety,
 

Strengh richesse / ne what so that he can

SeldenStrengh Strengþe richesse/ ne what so that he can
VespasianStrengh Strength, richesse/ ne nor what so that he can
LansdowneStrengh Strengthe richesse/ ne nor what so that he can
TottelStrengh Strength, richesse/ ne nor what so that he can
Dugdale-1658Strengh Strength, richesse/ ne nor what so that he can
Dugdale-monasticonStrengh Strength, richesse/ ne nor what so that he can
Dugdale-1718Strengh Strength, richesse/ ne nor what so that he can
Dugdale-1818Strengh Strength, richesse/ ne nor what so that he can
 

Wordly wisdom / al is but vanyte

SeldenWordly Worldly wisdom/ al is but vanyte
VespasianWordly Of worldly wisdom/ al is but vanyte vanitie.
LansdowneO[f] Wordly wisdom/ wisdam/ al is but vanyte
TottelWordly wisdom/ Of worldly wisedom; al is but vanyte vanitie!
Dugdale-1658Wordly wisdom/ Of worldly wisedom al is but vanyte vanitie,
Dugdale-monasticonWordly wisdom/ Of worldly wisedom al is but vanyte vanity,
Dugdale-1718Wordly Of worldly wisdom/ al is but vanyte vanity.
Dugdale-1818Wordly wisdom/ Of worldly wisedom al is but vanyte vanity:
 

In grete astate / ne yn pouerte

VespasianIn grete astate/ ne great estaite, nor yn pouerte lowe povertie,
LansdowneIn grete astate/ ne estate/ nor yn pouerte
TottelIn grete astate/ ne great estate nor yn pouerte pouertie
Dugdale-1658In grete astate/ ne great estate nor yn pouerte poverty,
Dugdale-monasticonIn grete astate/ ne great estate nor yn pouerte poverty,
Dugdale-1718In grete astate/ ne great estate nor yn pouerte poverty
Dugdale-1818In grete astate/ ne great estate nor yn pouerte poverty,
 

Is no thynge founde / that mai fro dethe defende

VespasianIs no thynge nothing founde/ that mai fro hym from dethe defende
TottelIs no thynge nothing founde/ that mai fro dethe from* death defende
Dugdale-1658Is no thynge nothing founde/ that mai fro dethe his death defende
Dugdale-monasticonIs no thynge nothing founde/ that mai fro dethe his death defende
Dugdale-1718Is no thynge nothing founde/ that mai fro dethe his death defende
Dugdale-1818Is no thynge nothing founde/ that mai fro dethe his death defende
 

For whiche I sei / to hye & lowe degre

SeldenFor whiche wiche I sei/ to hye & lowe degre
VespasianFor whiche I sei/ se to hye & lowe degre
LansdowneFor whiche I sei/ to hye hih & lowe degre
TottelFor whiche I sei/ saye to hye high & lowe degre
Dugdale-1658For whiche I sei/ say to hye high & lowe degre
Dugdale-monasticonFor whiche I sei/ say to hye high & lowe degre
Dugdale-1718For whiche I sei/ say to hye high & lowe degre
Dugdale-1818For whiche I sei/ say to hye high & lowe degre
 

Wise is that synner / that dothe his lif a-mende.

SeldenWise is that synner/ that dothe his lif a mende. amende
VespasianWise Well is he that synner/ howre that dothe can his lif a mende. amend,
LansdowneWise is that the synner/ that dothe cloth his lif a mende. amende.
TottelWise is that the* synner/ that dothe his lif a mende. amend.
Dugdale-1658Wise is that synner/ that dothe his lif a mende. amend.
Dugdale-monasticonWise is that synner/ that dothe his lif a mende. amend.
Dugdale-1718Wise is that synner/ that dothe his lif a mende. amend.
Dugdale-1818Wise is that synner/ that dothe his lif a mende. amend.

Døden til barnet

 

Dethe to the Chylde

LansdowneDethe to the Chylde Infans
TottelDethe Death speaketh to the Chylde
Dugdale-1658Dethe Death speaketh to the Chylde
Dugdale-monasticonDethe Death speaketh to the Chylde
Dugdale-1718Dethe Death speaketh to the Chylde
Dugdale-1818Dethe Death speaketh to the Chylde
 

Litel Enfaunt / that were but late borne

SeldenLitel Enfaunt/ that were but late borne yborn
LansdowneLitel Enfaunt/ Litil child/ that were but late borne
TottelLitel Enfaunt/ LITLE Faunte, that were but late borne
Dugdale-1658Litel Enfaunt/ LItle Faunte that were wert but late borne
Dugdale-monasticonLitel Enfaunt/ LItle Faunte that were wert but late borne
Dugdale-1718Litel Enfaunt/ Little Faunte that were wert but late borne
Dugdale-1818Litel Enfaunt/ Litle Faunte that were wert but late borne
 

Schape yn this worlde / to haue no plesaunce

SeldenSchape Shape yn this worlde/ to haue no plesaunce
LansdowneSchape Shape yn this worlde/ word/ to haue no plesaunce
TottelSchape Shape yn this worlde/ to haue no plesaunce pleasaunce,
Dugdale-1658Schape Shape yn this worlde/ to haue no plesaunce plasaunce,
Dugdale-monasticonSchape Shape yn this worlde/ to haue no plesaunce plasaunce,
Dugdale-1718Schape Shape yn this worlde/ to haue no plesaunce pleasaunce,
Dugdale-1818Schape Shape yn this worlde/ to haue no plesaunce plasaunce,
 

Thow moste with other / that gon here to forne

SeldenThow moste Thou must with other/ that gon here to forne
LansdowneThow moste Thou must with other/ othir/ that gon here to forne
TottelThow moste Ye must with other/ that gon here to forne beforne.
Dugdale-1658Thow moste Ye must with other/ that gon here to forne herebeforne,
Dugdale-monasticonThow moste Ye must with other/ that gon here to forne herebeforne,
Dugdale-1718Thow moste Ye must with other/ that gon here to forne beforne,
Dugdale-1818Thow moste Ye must with other/ that gon here to forne herebeforne,
 

Be lad yn haste / be fatal ordynaunce

SeldenBe lad yn haste/ be by fatal ordynaunce
LansdowneBe lad yn haste/ be fatal with hem/ with sotyl ordynaunce
TottelBe lad yn haste/ be by fatal ordynaunce
Dugdale-1658Be lad yn haste/ be by fatal ordynaunce
Dugdale-monasticonBe lad yn haste/ be by fatal ordynaunce
Dugdale-1718Be lad yn haste/ be by fatal ordynaunce
Dugdale-1818Be lad yn haste/ be by fatal ordynaunce
 

Lerne of newe / to go on my daunce

LansdowneLerne of newe/ to go [gon]/ on my this daunce
TottelLerne of Learne ouer* newe/ to go on gone [up]on my daunce
Dugdale-1658Lerne Learne of newe/ to go gone on my daunce
Dugdale-monasticonLerne Learne of newe/ to go gone on my daunce
Dugdale-1718Lerne Learne of newe/ to go gone on my daunce
Dugdale-1818Lerne Learne of newe/ to go gone on my daunce
 

Ther mai non age / a-scape yn sothe ther fro

SeldenTher mai non age/ a scape escape yn sothe ther fro þerfroo
LansdowneTher mai non age/ a scape yn sothe skape ther fro
TottelTher mai non age/ a scape escape yn sothe ther fro therefro.
Dugdale-1658Ther mai non age/ a scape yn sothe ther fro escape insoth therefro,
Dugdale-monasticonTher mai non age/ a scape yn sothe ther fro escape insoth therefro,
Dugdale-1718Ther mai non age/ a scape escape yn sothe ther fro therefro,
Dugdale-1818Ther mai non age/ a scape escape yn sothe ther fro therefro,
 

Late eueri wight / haue this yn remembraunce

SeldenLate Lete eueri wight/ wiȝt/ haue this yn remembraunce
LansdowneLate eueri wight/ wiht/ haue this yn remembraunce
TottelLate Let eueri wight/ haue this yn remembraunce
Dugdale-1658Late Let eueri wight/ haue this yn remembraunce
Dugdale-monasticonLate Let eueri wight/ haue this yn remembraunce
Dugdale-1718Late Let eueri wight/ haue this yn remembraunce
Dugdale-1818Late Let eueri wight/ haue this yn remembraunce
 

Who lengest leueth / moste shal suffre wo.

SeldenWho lengest leueth/ lyveth/ moste shal suffre wo.
LansdowneWho lengest leueth/ levith/ moste shal suffre sofren wo.
TottelWho lengest leueth/ liueth moste shal suffre suffer wo.
Dugdale-1658Who lengest leueth/ liveth moste shal suffre suffer wo.
Dugdale-monasticonWho lengest leueth/ liveth moste shal suffre suffer wo.
Dugdale-1718Who lengest leueth/ liveth moste shal suffre suffer wo.
Dugdale-1818Who lengest leueth/ liveth moste shal suffre suffer wo.

Barnet

 

The Chylde answereth

SeldenThe Chylde answereth answerip
LansdowneThe Chylde answereth Responsum
TottelThe Yong Chylde answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1658The young Chylde answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-monasticonThe young Chylde answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1718The young Chylde answereth maketh aunswer.
Dugdale-1818The young Chylde answereth maketh aunswer.
 

A a a / a worde I can not speke

SeldenA a a/ a o worde I can not speke
LansdowneA a a/ a o worde I can not nat speke
TottelA a a/ a worde I can not speke cannot speake;
Dugdale-1658A a a/ a worde I can not speke canot speake,
Dugdale-monasticonA a a/ a worde I can not speke canot speake,
Dugdale-1718A a a/ a worde I can not speke cannot speake,
Dugdale-1818A a a/ a worde I can not speke canot speake,
 

I am so ȝonge / I was bore ȝisterdai

LansdowneI am so ful ȝonge/ I was bore born ȝisterdai
TottelI am so ȝonge/ I was bore ȝisterdai borne yesterday.
Dugdale-1658I am so ȝonge/ I was bore ȝisterdai borne yesterday,
Dugdale-monasticonI am so ȝonge/ I was bore ȝisterdai borne yesterday,
Dugdale-1718I am so ȝonge/ I was bore ȝisterdai borne yesterday,
Dugdale-1818I am so ȝonge/ I was bore ȝisterdai borne yesterday,
 

Dethe is so hasti / on me to be wreke

LansdowneDethe is so ful hasti/ on me to be been wreke
TottelDethe Death is so hasti/ on me to be wreke wreake,
Dugdale-1658Dethe Death is so hasti/ on me to be wreke wreak,
Dugdale-monasticonDethe Death is so hasti/ on me to be wreke wreak,
Dugdale-1718Dethe Death is so hasti/ on me to be wreke wreak,
Dugdale-1818Dethe Death is so hasti/ on me to be wreke wreak,
 

And liste no lenger / to make no delai

LansdowneAnd of his strok/ liste no lenger/ to make no delai
 

I cam but now / and now I go my wai

TottelI cam come but now/ and now I go my wai
Dugdale-1658I cam am but now/ borne and now I go my wai
Dugdale-monasticonI cam am but now/ borne, and now I go my wai
Dugdale-1718I cam am but now/ borne, and now I go my wai
Dugdale-1818I cam am but now/ borne, and now I go my wai
 

Of me no more / no tale shal be tolde

TottelOf me no more/ no tale shal [ye] be tolde
Dugdale-1658Of me no more/ no tale to tele shal be tolde
Dugdale-monasticonOf me no more/ no tale to tele shal be tolde
Dugdale-1718Of me no more/ no tale to tele shal be tolde
Dugdale-1818Of me no more/ no tale to tele shal be tolde
 

The wille of god / no man with-stonde mai

LansdowneThe wille of god/ no man with stonde withstond mai
TottelThe wille of god/ no man with stonde withstonde mai
Dugdale-1658The wille of god/ no man with stonde withstond mai
Dugdale-monasticonThe wille of god/ no man with stonde withstond mai
Dugdale-1718The wille of god/ no man with stonde withstond mai
Dugdale-1818The wille of god/ no man with stonde withstond mai
 

As sone dyeth / a ȝonge man as an olde.

LansdowneFor As sone dyeth/ deieth a ȝonge man sheep/ as an olde.
Dugdale-1658As sone dyeth/ a ȝonge man as an olde.
Dugdale-monasticonAs sone dyeth/ a ȝonge man as an olde.
Dugdale-1718As sone dyeth/ a ȝonge man as an olde.
Dugdale-1818As sone dyeth/ a ȝonge man as an olde.

Op til Tiggermunk og barn