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It was printed in 1594, the title-page stating that it had been “acted sundry times by Edward Alleyn and his company,” and that it contained “Kempe's applauded merriments of the men of Gotham.” [
“He died at the last very easie,” recorded William Williams, a delegate from of Connecticut, “though there had been at sundry times before, the most violent and convulsive throes and exertions on the same question.”
Then came in Sir Astamor, and Sir Gromere, Grummor's son, Sir Crosselm, Sir Servause le Breuse, that was called a passing strong knight, for as the book saith, the chief Lady of the Lake feasted Sir Launcelot and Servause le Breuse, and when she had feasted them both at sundry times she prayed them to give her a boon.