By John Corbett
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Additional info for Beginning Old English
One hundred ten a hundred and fifteen 182 4 outdated English Texts ∏æ ¯ r wærƒ wı¯cingum gehy˘rde ic êæt E¯adweard swı¯ƒe mid his swurde, êæt him æt fo¯tum fe¯oll ∏æs him his ƒe¯oden êa¯m bu¯r-êe¯ne, Swa¯ stemnetton hysas æt hilde, ¯ r mid orde hwa¯ êæ on fæ ¯ gean males wigan mid wæ ¯ pnum. Sto¯don stæde-fæste. bæd êæt hyssa gehwylc êe on Denon wolde 106 107 108 109 one hundred ten 111 112 113 114 one hundred fifteen 116 117 118 119 a hundred and twenty 121 122 123 one hundred twenty five 126 127 128 129 wiêer-le¯an a¯gyfen: a¯nne slo¯ge swenges ne wyrnde, fæ ¯ ge cempa. êanc gesæ ¯ de, êa¯ he¯ byre hæfde. stı¯ƒ-hicgende hogodon georne æ ¯ rost mihte feorh gewinnan, Wæl fe¯ol on eorƒan. Stihte hı¯ Byrhtno¯ƒ, hogode to¯ wı¯ge do¯m gefeohtan. a hundred and twenty a hundred twenty five hre¯ am uproar; a¯hafen raised; Hremmas ravens; wundon turned around around earn eagle; æses carrion; cyrm uproar fe¯ ol-hearde file-hard grimme cruelly; gegrundene sharpened ord spear; onfe¯ng acquired biter fierce gehwæ ƒere both; hyssas warriors wæl-ræste demise in conflict; gece¯ as selected billum swords swı¯ ƒe fiercely; forhe¯ awen scale back wiêer-le¯ an requital; a¯gyfen given gehy¯rde heard; slo¯ge struck swı¯ ƒe fiercely; swenges blow; wyrnde withheld fæ ¯ ge doomed; cempa warrior êæs for that bu¯r-êe¯ne chamberlain; byre chance stemnetton stood enterprise; stı¯ ƒ-hicgende stout-hearted hysas warriors; hogodon have been rationale on from; fæ ¯ gean doomed; males guy; gewinnan take Wæl the slain Stihte inspired hyssa gehwylc all of the warriors; hogode will be cause do¯m glory; gefeohtan to win dialogue Birds of conflict are a recurrent motif in outdated English poetry, amassing to dinner party at the corpses of the slain. The ravens (106b) and eagle (107a) are usually observed by means of a wolf, represented the following via the sooner description of the Vikings as wæl-wulfas ‘slaughter-wolves’ (96a). The formulaic echo of line 7 within the word Hı¯ le¯ton . . . of folman . . . fle¯ogan ‘they enable fly from their fingers’ (108–109) additionally reminds us of the hawk The conflict of Maldon 183 allow fly by means of the unnamed younger guy firstly of the surviving poem; yet the following the game has been changed through lethal conflict. The scene is at the start one in all generalised wrestle – spears flew, bows have been busy, protect obtained shaft, males fell lifeless on either side – prior to the focal point turns to 2 person participants of the English military. Wulfmær, Byrhtnoth’s nephew, was once fiercely curb with swords (113–115), and Edward, the chamberlain, avenged him through killing a Viking (116–119). Byrhtnoth thanked him for that (120), and inspired all of the warriors to be reason on conflict who wanted to win glory opposed to the Danes (127b–129). strains 130–148 Byrhtnoth himself is within the thick of the combating, back pointed out no longer by means of identify yet as beorn ‘warrior’ (131b), eorl ‘nobleman’ (132b, 146b), wigena hla¯ford ‘lord of warriors’ (135b), se gu ¯ ƒ-rinc ‘the warrior’ (138a), fyrd-rinc ‘warrior’ (140a) and mo ¯ di guy ‘brave guy’ (147a). • • • • What kind of weapon was once Byrhtnoth wounded by way of? What did Byrhtnoth do with it? What did he do subsequent? Whom did Byrhtnoth thank for the day’s paintings? Wo¯d êa¯ wı¯ges heard, bord to¯ gebeorge, E¯ode swa¯ a¯nræ ¯d æ ¯ gêer hyra o¯ƒrum ¯ -rinc Sende ƒa¯ se sæ êæt gewundod put onƒ He¯ sce¯ af êa¯ mid ƒa¯m scylde, and êæt spere sprengde, Gegremod put onƒ se gu¯ƒ-rinc: wlancne wı¯cing, Fro¯d wæs se fyrd-rinc: êurh ƒæs hysses hals; êæt he¯ on êa¯m fæ ¯ r-sceaƒan –Da ¯ he¯ o¯êerne êæt se¯ o byrne to¯-bærst: êurh ƒa¯ hring-locan; æ ¯ tterne ord.