By Kenneth Sisam, J. R. R. Tolkien
This hugely revered anthology of medieval English literature gains various well-chosen extracts of poetry and prose, including popular stories from Arthurian legend and classical mythology, in addition to the allegorical poem "Piers Plowman" and John Wycliffe's translation of the Bible. comprises notes on each one extract, appendices, and an intensive thesaurus by means of J. R. R. Tolkien.
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Extra resources for A Middle English Reader and Vocabulary
The jeweler nodded again. The wife and I attended the services. I can't begin to tell you how sorry we are about Livvy. Known her since she was no bigger than a grasshopper. Such a pretty little thing, always ready with a smile to cheer people up. She'll be sorely missed. Matthew touched the brim of his Stetson, his only response. He couldn't speak of Olivia without his voice shaking. I reckon you're here for your watch. The jeweler opened a small wooden drawer behind him and plucked out a manila packet.
Eden sympathized. The train ride from San Francisco to Denver was always fun and exciting at the start, but the novelty soon wore off, even for adults. Would you and your little boy care to join us for dinner? she asked the brunette. My name is Eden Eden Paxton. My mother's name is Dory. We'd greatly enjoy the company. Helen Rodericks, the brunette said, leaning forward on the seat to briefly clasp Eden's outstretched hand. And we'd love to join you. Thank you so much for the invitation. Eden chucked the little boy under his chin.
He had trouble remembering his loved ones' faces when he thought of them now, and homesickness had lost its hold on him long ago. The ranch had become a distant memory, the squat little cabin he'd shared with Olivia a blur. Sometimes he almost forgot why he'd undertaken this task. Then a nightmare about Livvy's death would jerk him awake from a sound sleep, and he'd remember with harsh clarity. Bottom line was, he'd set himself a goal, and he couldn't give up until every last one of the Sebastians was dead.