Rosalynde: Euphues Golden Legacie: Thomas Lodge: remembered for the prose romance Rosalynde, the source of William Shakespeare's As You Like It. Note: this Renascence Editions text was transcribed by Risa Bear, January , from The Complete Works of Thomas Lodge , published by the. KEYWORDS: Thomas Lodge, Rosalynde, Tenerife, William Shakespeare, The pastoral romance Rosalynde, or Euphues' Golden Legacy – the main.
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Ganymede receives a love letter from Phoebe via Montanus.
Rosader, who wishes he could marry Rosalynde in person; Gerismond, who makes Ganymede blush with recognition; even Montanus, heartbroken. Montanus makes a last-ditch appeal to Phoebe with poets presented to Gerismond.
rosalynde thomas lodge
Gerismond fails to find a reason to intercede against the marriage of Phoebe and Ganymede, but Ganymede excuses himself. She reappears as Rosalynde.
Full text of "Rosalynde: or, Euphues' Golden Legacy"
Gerismond weeps to see his daughter, and Rosader rejoices. Fernandyne arrives from Bordeaux and reports to Gerismond: Torismond has surrounded the forest and is ready to attack. Fortunately, Gerismond has rosalynde thomas lodge, armor, and weapons for everyone.
They beat the army in battle, and slay Torismond. I am thine equall by nature, though not by birth; and though thou hast more Cardes in the bunch, I haue as many trumps rosalynde thomas lodge my hands as thy selfe.
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- Summary of Thomas Lodge’s “Rosalynde” by Evan Thomas | OSU As You Like It
- Rosalynde or, Euphues' Golden Legacie
- Rosalynde: Euphues Golden Legacie
Rosalynde thomas lodge me question with thee, why thou hast rosalynde thomas lodge my Woods, spoyled my Manner houses, and made hauock of such vtensals as my father bequeathed vnto me?
What sirha, well I see earlie prickes the tree that will prooue a thorne: I can quickly remedie such a fault, and I will bende the tree while it is a wand: In faith sir boy I haue a snaffle for such a headstro[n]g colt. You sirs lay holde on him and binde him, and then I will giue him a cooling carde for his choller.
This made ROSADER halfe mad, that stepping to a great rake that stood in the garden, he laide such loade vpon his brothers men that he hurt some of them, and made the rest of them run away. Brothers frownes ought not to be periods of wrath: These wordes appeased the choller of ROSADER, for hee was of a milde and courteous nature so that he laide downe his weapons, and vpon the faith of a Gentleman assured his brother he would offer him rosalynde thomas lodge preiudice: Vpon these sugred reco[n]ciliations they went into the house arme in arme together, to the great content of all the old seruants of Sir IOHN of Bourdeaux.
Thus continued the pad hidden in the strawe, till it chaunced that TORISMOND King of France had appoynted rosalynde thomas lodge his pleasure a day of Wrastling and of Tournament to busie his Commons heads, least being idle their thoughts should runne vpon more serious matters, and call to remembrance their old banished King; a Champion there was to stand against all commers, a NORMAN, a man of tall stature and of great strength; so valiant, that in many such conflicts he alwaies bare away the victorie, not onely ouerthrowing them which he incountred, but often with the weight of his bodie killing them outright.
Rosalynde by Thomas Lodge
Hauing thus the Champion tied to his vilanous determination by oath, he prosecuted the intent of his purpose thus.
Hee went to young ROSADER, who in all his thoughts reacht at honour, and gazed no lower than vertue commaunded him and began to tell him of this Tournament and Wrastling, how the King should be there, and all the chiefe Peeres pf France, with all the beautifull damosels of the Countrey: For my selfe thou knowest though I am eldest by birth, yet neuer hauing attempted any deedes of Armes, I am yongest to performe any Martiall exploytes, knowing better how to survey my lands, than to charge my Launce: But leauing rosalynde thomas lodge so desirous of the iourney: Amongst the rest he had appointed this solemne Tournament, whereunto he in most solemne manner resorted, accompanied with the twelue Peeres of France, who rather for feare than loue graced him with the shewe of their dutifull fauours: Thus in that place did Loue and Warre triumph in a simpathie: As euerie mans eye had his seuerall suruey, and fancie was partiall in their lookes, yet all in generall rosalynde thomas lodge the admirable riches that Nature bestowed on the face of ROSALYND: The tramells of her hayre, foulded in a call of gold, so farre surpast the burnisht glister of the mettall, as the Sunne dooth the meanest Starre in brightnesse: At this vnlookt for massacre, the people murmured, and were all in a deepe passion of pittie; but the FRANCKLIN, Father vnto these, neuer changed his countenance; but as a ma[n] of a courageous resolution, tooke vp the bodies of his Sonnes without any shew of outward discontent.
Bolde yeoman whose sonnes haue ended the tearme of their yeares with honour, for that I see thou scornest fortune with patience, and t[hw]artest the inurie of fate with content, in brooking the death of thy Sonnes: The NORMAN seeing this young Gentleman fettered in the lookes of the Ladies, draue him out of his memento with a shake by the shoulder; ROSADER looking back with an angrie frowne, as if he had been wakened from some pleasant dreame, discouered to all by the furie of his countenance that he was a man of some high thoughts: The death of this Champion; as it highly contented the FRANCKLIN, as a man satisfied with reuenge, so it drue the King and all the Peeres into a great admiration, that so young yeares and so beautifull a personage, should containe such martiall excellence: To retourne her with the like he was vnfurnished, and yet that hee might more than in his lookes discouer his affection, he stept into a tent, and taking pen and paper writ this fancie.
Two Sunnes at once from one faire heauen there shinde, Ten branches from two boughes tipt all with roses, Pure lockes more golden than is golde refinde, Two pearled rowes that Natures pride incloses: