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“Ermonye the grete, that is to seyne, fro the southe to the northe: and fro the est to the west, it durethe fro the grete desertes of”
“For the reme of Sirye durethe fro the desertes of Arabye, unto Cecyle, and that is Ermonye the grete, that is to seyne, fro the southe to the northe: and fro the est to the west, it durethe fro the grete desertes of Arabye onto the West See.”
“Which thynge the Welchman herying ran out of heven a grete pace.”
“Butt! there waz resepshen – sumwun tu mete an grete meh.”
“I therefore spent the five hours between getting up and guests arriving accomplishing a lot, including making three salads, baking a cake, mowing the lawn, planting broccolis, brussel sprouts and the loosestrife I got from grete.”
“Nawt wuns tudai did ai heer ennywun grete me az Yur laidyship oar enny suxh fing. we be seeryuslee slipping awn owr manurz.”
“Great Regulars: The alliterative form is remarkably flexible across a range of tones and subjects, but my favourite passages have always been the evocations of bleak northern weather and terrain that permeate the poem: "The werbelande wynde wapped fro the hyghe/And drof uch dale ful of dryftes ful grete" adapted by Simon Armitage as "then a whip-cracking wind comes whistling between hills/Driving snow into deepening drifts in the dales".”
“Like the grete Sokates, but not rf not grete I, the Poisoin, mcuh Deservd, movs up throu my Torso and Deadeens my Limbs and Turns my Fingrs — Surgeons fingers — to Unfeellling Sticks and”
“Caunterbury (thilke that sownen into synne), the book of the Leoun, and many another book, if they were in my remembrance; and many a song and many a leccherous lay, that Crist for his grete mercy foryeve me the synne.”
“Make what use yowe pleas of thiss informasion: and belieue me to haue no other motife, than to serue yowe, becavs of yowre vartues, whiche make yowe deserue a better retorne, I am, thof I shall not set my trewe name, yowre grete admirer and seruant,”
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