A Consolidated Library of Anglo-Saxon Poetry

Word Explorer: he

Number of occurrences in corpus: 1706

A.3.4 91 / as long as the world lasts. / He shall behold the course of th
A.3.4 113 he water, / with soaring heart he rises to a high tree, / from w
A.3.4 114 s to a high tree, / from where he can most easily observe the c
A.3.4 127 ts heart, exulting in bliss; / he modulates his song-craft / mor
A.3.4 140 match that reverberation. / So he sings and whistles, blissfull
A.3.4 142 into the southern sky; / then he falls silent and takes to lis
A.3.4 146 d. Continually, / twelve times, he marks off the hours, / day and
A.3.4 148 inhabitant of the grove that he may be permitted / to make use
A.3.4 149 / to make use of the plain as he wishes, / and enjoy wealth, li
A.3.4 158 omeland. / There, pre-eminent, he take dominion / over the famil
A.3.4 161 hem. / Then, strong in flight, he heads west, / afflicted with y
A.3.4 168 ddenly escapes them, / so that he goes to live in shadow / in a
A.3.4 171 rom multitudes of men. / There he inhabits and keeps to / a loft
A.3.4 189 on the bands of people, / then he begins to build in the branch
A.3.4 191 ugh a surge of awareness that he may swiftly / turn that old ag
A.3.4 194 ng spirit. Then far and near / he gathers and collects lovely h
A.3.4 200 eetness under the sky. / There he himself carries the bright tr
A.3.4 208 st of the earth’s harvest. / He sits, eager for the journey.
A.3.4 233 / shining from the shell. Then he grows in the shadows, / so tha
A.3.4 234 rows in the shadows, / so that he is at first like an eagle’s
A.3.4 239 adorned with feathers / just as he was in the beginning, / bright
A.3.4 260 ed young, / enclosed in flesh. He eats no food, / sustenance on
A.3.4 261 stenance on the earth, unless he tastes a portion / of the honey
A.3.4 264 one nourishes / his life until he seeks again / his ancient sett
A.3.4 274 hter-plunder with herbs. Then he is eager to be away, / to seek
A.3.4 276 eek again his own home. / Then he grasps in his feet the fire
A.3.4 281 e and feather-cloak, / just as he was at the beginning, / when G
A.3.4 284 him up on that noble plain. / He brings there his own bones, w
A.3.4 314 own, that writings describe. / He is not slothful nor light-min
A.3.4 317 lazily through the air, / but he is quick and swift and very l
A.3.4 320 grants him that bounty. / When he sets out seek the plains, / hi
A.3.4 367 ame. Yet, wondrously awoken, / he comes back amazingly to life.
A.3.4 368 amazingly to life. / Therefore he does not mope and grieve for
A.3.4 370 owful agony of demise, / since he always knows that life will b
A.3.4 372 lame, life after death, / when he is restored in bird-form agai
A.3.4 374 e protection / of the sky. Yet he is himself / both son and lovi
A.3.4 378 of mankind granted him / that he should become so wondrously a
A.3.4 379 again / the same creature that he was before, / wrapped in feath
A.3.4 383 / through dark death, so that he afterwards / may be permitted i
A.3.4 427 bird when, full of experience / he gives up his land and home, a
A.3.4 428 and home, and has grown old; / he travels weary-hearted, weighe
A.3.4 429 ghed down by years, / to where he comes upon the lofty covering
A.3.4 430 ering of the forest / in which he builds with the noblest / twig
A.3.4 433 is a great need for him / that he might be allowed to receive a
A.3.4 454 ith praiseworthy deeds, / when he doles out alms to the poor, /
A.3.4 469 place, / where secure in roots he builds a nest against malice.
A.3.4 484 e end of his day comes, / when he death, the warrior keen for c
A.3.4 533 e, / blazes under the sun, and he himself with it, / and then af
A.3.4 551 e spoke; / gloriously exalted, he spoke these words: / ‘I do n
A.3.4 575 betokens / through his burning. He gathers together / all the rem
A.3.4 638 g, / a start of bounty. Though he was born / here on earth in th
A.3.4 642 y, / an unbroken glory. Though he had to suffer / the pains of d
A.3.4 645 / after the demise of his body he received life again / through
A.3.4 649 ight of the son of god, / when he awakens from ashes / into the
A.3.4 654 air fruits of the earth, when he is eager to be away. / These a
A.3.4 664 kingdom of the skies / above. He is justly the king / of the wor
A.4.2 4 on of the highest judge, that he would exempt her / from the re
A.4.2 35 als. Steeped in viciousness, / he then ordered that the blessed
A.4.2 58 cities / was pleased, thought he would sully the radiant lady
A.4.2 60 ot intend to permit that, but he directed the matter for them,
A.4.2 63 men / to visit his bed, where he was to lose his glory precipi
A.4.2 65 ngentle end on earth, such as he had been striving toward / the
A.4.2 66 en striving toward / the while he remained in this world / under
A.4.2 68 bed, so steeped in wine that he knew / no reason in his wits.
A.4.2 95 inspired her with courage, as he does every / earthly sojourner
A.4.2 106 way through his neck, so that he lay in a stupor, / drunk and s
A.4.2 107 / drunk and severely wounded. He was not yet dead, / not yet co
A.4.2 118 rture. Hemmed in by shadows, / he need not hope that he will be
A.4.2 119 o escape that snake-hall, but he shall remain there / ever and
A.4.2 184 im / longer existence, so that he could plague us / with injurie
A.4.2 212 usky-feathered, horn-beaked, / he sang a war-song. The men, war
A.4.2 277 it that, with steeled will, / he ventured into the tent, since
A.4.2 278 ecessity compelled him. / Then he found lying on the bed / his a
A.4.2 280 irit, / deprived of life. Then he at once fell / trembling to th
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus praefatio 1 renely a poet’s prayers, as he sings, / so that you may recei
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 1 16 the poet singing: / for what he was able piously to offer, he
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 6 ds, and in every action. / But he had not been restrained in hi
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 7 as an incorrigible young man: he did not know how to curb / his
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 10 nd bold in his own strength. / He did not honour the nobles, no
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 11 st, / as was fitting, but alas he gave over his whole life / to e
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 14 ined / for a brief period, and he could not lead his life for l
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 3 with the friends of Christ; / he went from the deeds of this w
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 5 hrough the gift of the Lord. / He was exceedingly noble, spring
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 11 of men with thorns removed. / He abandoned the empty warrior-l
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 3 the service of the Lord / and he rejoiced to wear t on his hea
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 5 e on his splendid head, / when he suffered and took away the th
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 7 s to pass into life. / Nor was he alone worthy to long for a he
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 10 / Eanmund having attained what he had granted to blessed Christ
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 15 ervants into a blessed cell, / he edified very many, indeed all
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 17 rent. According to his merit, he asked from the divinity, / tha
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 25 ow bright were the sheep that he deserved to bring to Christ,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 26 rved to bring to Christ, / and he brought pious lambs to the ve
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 12 the body of the thirsty man. / He gladly drank in with his ears
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 13 he depths / of his breast, and he took it into the inner chambe
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 14 inner chambers of his heart. / He understood the mystical words
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 15 gh his sharp sense; / moreover he took what was worth telling i
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 16 ling in a memorable account, / he pondered and embraced it all
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 17 s of his heart. / Accordingly, he added to his own establishmen
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 18 lishment a suitable teacher. / He was a priest who established
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 3 bishop, / Ecgberht, and to him he took care to send a servant,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 6 e, / and to be mindful of what he had promised and show what pl
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 8 bishop complied and obeyed : he fortified / [the messenger] as
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 9 fortified / [the messenger] as he left with words, and also enr
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 30 eloved bishop / to his father; he made plain the prophet’s wo
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 34 eath the middle of the stack, he placed the altar / we mentioned
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 66 y had been opening up, / which he would then himself open up, i
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 7 4 to God towards the stars, / and he strove to instruct his people
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 7 14 d in the chilly nights, / while he avoided great cold in the mid
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 7 19 suffering hunger himself, as he carried out holy fasts. / Glor
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 4 man called by a famous name. / He was a blessed priest of the I
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 5 riest of the Irish race, / and he could adorn books with decora
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 6 tive script, / and in this way he made the shape of the letters
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 12 father, / and being holy when he entered and mingled with the
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 15 d words and flesh and heart. / He taught the brothers, so that
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 28 from the rich ground. / After he bones had been washed, and cl
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 39 hen, a certain brother, after he lay some time / in the shadow
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 41 sease consumed his body, / and he was unable to move any part o
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 43 ound out words. So, feeble as he was, he spoke to his servant
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 45 father’s arm , / with which he once deserved to decorate the
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 51 nd ran to the sacred cloths. / He brought back the blessed trea
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 54 y divine virtue. / Straightaway he rose up, fortified with such
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 55 , / so that while being healed he was able to carry the healer
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 56 and rushing gladly from there he removed the one directing him
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 9 3 nister pure in heart to God. / He gave wondrous gifts: the alta
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 9 5 blessed man above the stars. / He was utterly remarkable for hi
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 9 sin from his chaste body, / and he took care to keep the teachin
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 11 / both night and day likewise. He burned for true joys, / and th
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 12 for true joys, / and the gain he once sought for himself with
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 13 for himself with his hands, / he now eagerly distributed gener
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 14 enerously to the needy poor. / He was also always undertaking f
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 20 ble floor / with his limbs, as he diligently commended himself
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 28 ing it struck the empty air, / he adorned the brothers’ suppe
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 38 bove. / A monk, Æthwine, when he saw these things, and he bega
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 4 ess was afflicting his body, / he left from the world, and stay
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 9 ays. / And when, long fearful, he was compelled to go through /
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 15 So, having seen these things, he began to be more calm in his
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 19 was Him on bended knees that he entreated with proper piety /
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 20 grant him forgiveness, though he was not deserving. But that o
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 28 father’s forgiveness. / But he was pitiless, and ordered him
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 40 sins of your husband, though he does not deserves it.’ / Fro
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 55 swallowed up / in dark flames, he should then pay exceedingly f
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 63 cautiously henceforth, / lest he should come again and be cast
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 65 ing and everlasting weeping. / He was led away from there again
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 66 hile everyone was amazed that he should / live after death; but
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 68 ck from the shores of death, / he learned to live again in Chri
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 69 ligence, / and being cautious, he showed to everyone that in th
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 70 o everyone that in this life / he saw horrifying punishments, e
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 72 ing poultice / for his wounds, he abandoned his body having bee
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 73 believed that being glorified he had happily deserved to visit
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 12 3 ng at that time full of time, he abandoned the fellowship of t
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 2 pherd of the fold entrusted. / He was an outstanding priest, a
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 4 and vigorous in every deed. / He distributed riches to the mon
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 9 the whole time of his life. / He was generous to the wretched,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 10 elf / in all sustenance, since he nourished his body on dry foo
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 24 completed his time in turn, / he was entitled to leave the mon
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 26 Aldwine by his earthly name. / He stood out as true in his way
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 27 of life and in all he said; / he was a splendid standard-beare
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 2 a very famous name, Sigbald. / He enriched the cell with many e
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 37 ingly glad through holy joy, / he restored the golden gifts of
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 38 s of his melodious mind: / and he charmed the monks with prayer
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 3 s name was called Sigwine. / He stood out as exceedingly gene
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 4 the least and the mightiest; he was generous to needy wretche
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 5 generous to needy wretches. / He gave away the wealth which th
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 11 uted gifts of shining metal, / he begged and entreated them in
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 17 appened, / although at another he could certainly see what he h
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 24 s came round again, / and when he sang psalm-verses placed amon
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 32 d suitably say / how zealously he desired to celebrate the sacr
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 16 13 / and unseeing with his eyes, he saw from his wise heart. / Ble
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 16 14 ed spirits and black ones too he, who was robbed / of the eyes o
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 4 est declined, / asserting that he would not be worthy to take u
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 5 great a burden. / But at last he rejoiced that the prayers of
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 7 of the rejoicing monastery. / He was a man humble in word and
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 8 odest and deed. / Rather often he stretched out his pious limbs
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 15 ny of brothers were at rest, / he sang hymns and psalms with re
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 18 sky, as with a chaste heart / he ran through the whole psalter
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 19 equence. / So again in the day he completed the same psalms, / s
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 20 ted the same psalms, / so that he consumed his lyric feasts in
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 22 ts red throat, / arising again he observed it with the customar
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 24 en began to seek sustenance, / he held himself back sparingly f
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 26 and well adorned in readiness he offered on the altar with sac
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 28 rom wicked death. / For indeed he did not wish to let any day p
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 31 as the measure of food asked, he took only what sufficed / he re
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 32 d, he took only what sufficed / he refused to take any more nour
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 36 hings / in, alas, a few years, he abandoned the body / and was l
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 37 was led to the blessed life. He was witnessed to have been ac
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 38 ompanied / by shining birds as he blessedly entered / the holy s
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 2 to him in body and mind, and he was called Wynfrith by name:
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 6 ge of the brothers’ robes. / He was a man given to God and fa
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 7 thful in his whole mind, / and he performed his office, being s
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 8 upported by firm backing. / If he discharged the responsibiliti
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 9 ilities of a worldly office, / he did not cease to bring and re
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 10 / But when, dying in the Lord, he was compelled to abandon the
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 13 ubject himself to God alone, / he pounded the floor of the chur
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 14 d day likewise in his prayers he commended to the stars / himse
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 16 ather dear to the Lord. / When he had done such things for a lo
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 20 3 ve fit praise to God, because he has never / given us over to o
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 20 5 aving been deserved, / nor has he subjected the lowest to the r
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 53 yglac?’ Responding at once, he said the following: / ‘take
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 56 ere the Wain glides.’ / When he thundered out these words, I
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 59 Ireland. It was Eadfrith, / as he was called by his earthly nam
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 60 y teacher in my early years. / He had been a priest, who with h
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 65 acher and reader Hyglac, / and he shone exceedingly, being dres
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 66 eing dressed in white robes. / He blessed me with his splendid
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 68 small porticoes were opened, he led me in. / In all of these t
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 83 bowing low to the holy man. / He raised his hand and blessed m
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 92 offered the gift of a meal. / He took from it a drinking-vesse
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 94 t of venerable liquid, / which he blessed with pious prayers, a
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 23 11 r things. / And among them may he who sings these songs, and de
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 23 19 him with body and mind, / that he, the all-powerful father, may
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 23 20 l poet his sins to, / and that he may not fail in piety, / with
AETHILVVALD.Aldhelm.Octo 37 heights of heaven: / I say that he is equal to them, to them in
AETHILVVALD.Offa.Octo 31 ur lofty intellect, / although he were to call out in resoundin
AETHILVVALD.Sator.Octo 13 gh his sacrosanct solaces may he sublimely bestow protection /
AETHILVVALD.Sator.Octo 15 ly helping with his hand; / may he by kindly aid take away the m
AETHILVVALD.Sator.Octo 22 of dark fire. / Listen, may he turn away the sharpest spear-
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 82 Christ’s fields everywhere / he scattered very many seeds of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 83 ny seeds of life everlasting. / He not only broke up the fields
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 86 illowing waves of the ocean, / he furrowed heathen hearts with
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 93 alms. / There, while a heathen, he himself saw a vision from abo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 94 ight. While at a certain time he was alone, / with a heart burd
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 95 a heart burdened with cares, he came to a suitable spot, / and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 102 s you certain solace. / Behold, he keeps your life from the enem
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 115 by the people and the nobles. / He soon accepted the honour of r
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 116 ed the honour of royal rule, / he sought benefits for his own p
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 118 in power, but kind in piety, / he became the people’s beloved
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 120 holds in constant victories, / he added to his own empire all t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 137 he great glory of his merits. / He was likewise truthful in word
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 146 king with a constant heart, / he recalled the sign that we sai
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 152 vered priest, and: / ‘Now’, he said, ‘I shall fulfil every
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 155 d the crown of the realm. / For he will be my only God for all t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 156 all time! / But now tell me how He ought to be worshipped?’ / Jo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 178 the just. / After these words, he snatched up a spear with a th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 179 and, / and, against tradition, he mounted a stallion / whose man
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 185 long darts spinning, / so did he aim a spear at the top of the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 187 boldness in so great a deed! / He defiled before the rest the v
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 188 s made clear, and even though he was not yet bathed in the fon
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 189 not yet bathed in the font, / he fulfilled a virtuous deed wit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 197 e, in the little church / which he had quickly ordered to be pla
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 198 laced there for God, / so that he might receive the sacred wate
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 203 entioned city, / whose heights he then raised still more sublim
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 204 d still more sublimely, / when he decided to establish it as th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 206 e Gregory once decreed, / when he sent the seeds of life from t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 207 Rome / to the English peoples. He immediately commanded that th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 211 ome the first Archbishop / and he pondered God’s law both nig
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 212 s law both night and day; / as he diligently spread among the p
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 213 hings of salvation, / by which he converted very many thousands
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 215 fire of virtue / For six years he drove away the coldness of th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 218 wn laws with just moderation. / He enticed folk to keep the fait
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 223 ly water, / and for as long as he lived, he kept Christ’s tea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 231 ith every hour! / Behold: after he had ruled for seventeen years
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 236 king’s nephew should rule. / He can suddenly from where he wa
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 238 weapons of invincible Faith, / he hastened to assembled a small
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 242 er, / and with unwavering heart he addressed his own troops: / ‘
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 259 the darts, through the foe, / he cut down and trampled, he gro
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 264 massacre of his own men, / as he yielded a brilliant victory t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 268 land, / outstanding in manner, he followed Christ’s commands;
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 273 ends, / as undaunted in war as he was faithful once peace was a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 274 once peace was agreed. / After he strengthened his position in
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 275 and at the head of the realm, / he built churches and decked the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 277 sels for the sacred services. / He arrayed the altars with silve
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 280 d by shining gold leaf ; / and he suspended various lanterns th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 284 . / O piety, o lofty faith! For he scattered whatever he owned,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 286 our of the Lord. / As a result he shone with the marks of virtu
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 299 or. / When the bishop saw this, he took [Oswald’s] right hand
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 307 he roof of the temple, / which he himself had previously dedica
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 323 , and, placing a marker on it he rode off, / coming to the inn
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 324 off, / coming to the inn where he was heading. Behold, a girl w
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 330 he traveller commanded, while he pointed out / the holy place,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 337 orementioned battle, / behold, he saw a particular plot of land
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 339 n grass than the whole field. / He pondered to himself: ‘A rat
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 341 rth is useful for healing.’ / He bound up some dust in a piece
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 342 k it with him. / Growing weary, he came to a certain village at
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 344 age. / When the visitor entered he was also received as a guest,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 345 lso received as a guest, / and he hung the cloth with the dust
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 385 oon as the sick boy believed, he ran swiftly back home, / haste
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 391 manifestation of a tomb, / and he would win great rewards for
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 402 night time. Behold: suddenly he began to roar, / filling the b
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 412 ceased / all movements, as if he were settling his limbs in sl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 421 son for his sudden salvation. / He replied gladly: ‘When the v
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 425 ee with the coming of day.’ / He was given a portion of that h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 446 grew as the swelling burned, / he wept, with repeated sighs fro
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 449 tossed into his lap: / and when he went to bed he forgot to remo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 450 e the moss. / Kept from sleep, he held it in his lap without no
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 452 le of the night-time / behold, he felt that some coldness had c
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 453 / and, moving his hand there, he found that by chance / he was
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 454 ere, he found that by chance / he was healed, and that he felt
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 465 about the life to come. When he saw that / the day of his deat
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 466 he day of his death had come, he began to be anxious with grea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 468 served, and that after death / he would be dragged into the dre
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 469 hell, and in a groaning voice / he said to a fellow-monk: Brothe
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 491 one.’ / Without delay, then, he said that he wholeheartedly b
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 494 it to the sick man to drink. / He soon recovered, and was snatc
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 495 t from death. / So from then on he lived a healthy life for a lo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 503 r ancestors’ names), / after he had lived for thirty-eight ye
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 509 t effort, / for time and again he was attacked from here and th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 511 rs on all sides. / In addition, he endured conflicts with his ow
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 524 aste and overturn the realm, / he destroyed walls and put folk
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 530 m back / to the duty of piety; he spared no law. / But the ruler
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 535 ut with limited company, and he first of all invoked / the God
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 537 nt heart. / When this was done, he saw on all sides / their still
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 539 e broad plains / Against these he placed his small but energeti
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 541 for the fight. / Without delay, he boldly dived into the enemy
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 551 ter of his men. / Nevertheless, he could not escape death by fle
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 552 escape death by fleeing, / but he fell under the victor’s swo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 569 rcing others with the sword, / he bore his victorious standards
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 570 ywhere throughout the realms. / He was also most just with impar
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 574 ower for twenty-eight years, / he died blessed by peace and wit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 580 with heavenly light, / so that he might drive out the gloomy sh
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 582 aces of perpetual salvation, / he spread the light of teaching
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 587 ul by his holy teachings / but he likewise saved them present d
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 606 from him. / This man [Wilfrid] he was also compelled to hasten
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 607 to hasten to Rome, / but first he was carried by the winds to F
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 608 to Frisian shores, / and there he soon converted thousands of t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 610 etual salvation. / And wherever he set foot, he sowed pious seed
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 612 ed hearts with heavenly dew, / he filled their celebrated barns
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 613 ns with celestial crops, / and he was praised in broadly curren
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 615 omplete that journey, / behold, he was suddenly struck by a hars
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 617 and as the pain grew strong, / he came with an exhausted body t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 618 his final end. / For four days he lay without any feeling in hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 621 with frozen limbs benumbed, / he scarcely brought forth chilly
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 625 up, / and lifting up his eyes, he saw his companions, and spoke
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 627 e can take pity upon whomever he wishes / and can change the la
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 629 ife into a new beginning. / For he mercifully sent a messenger f
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 644 t the predicted end . / So too he was placed in the church that
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 648 fe in his body. / From boyhood he was distinguished by clear di
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 649 ished by clear distinctions: / he quickly grew in worthy manner
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 650 in worthy manners and merits. / He maintained himself right from
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 653 aces with fruitful greenery, / he watered the thirsty fields wi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 655 s followers in divine virtue; / he spread the rays of ethereal t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 661 he flowers of contemplation, / he strove himself alone to serve
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 663 ht not change his ready mind. / He lived there as a holy hermit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 664 ly hermit for no little time. / He was quite blessed to have the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 666 er, at the beseeching of many he was dragged away from there,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 668 ed by the people and the king he eventually took on / the rank
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 669 shop, as everyone prayed that he would, / and he worthily disch
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 670 ne prayed that he would, / and he worthily discharging it nobly
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 672 in souls for the Thunderer, / he kept good guard over the fold
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 674 the lambs of Christ. / But soon he avoided the heights of worldl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 676 is accustomed den, / and there he saw out the end of the presen
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 690 ; / or how, when himself a boy, he called back by his prayers fr
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 692 by wind on the waves; / or how he saw the soul of bishop Aidan
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 693 borne / beyond the stars while he tended the frail lambs which
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 694 which were grazing; / how when he desired to comfort one dwelli
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 695 n heaven / with earthly bread, he rightly deserved to take the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 696 how beasts comforted him when he was frozen with their fur and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 697 with their fur and breath / how he released from illness and sin
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 698 ers, when cast up by the sea, he averted / the sailors’ hunge
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 700 ing of certain calm ; / or how he predicted that he and a compa
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 702 and so it turned out; / or how, he turned back burning fires fro
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 705 emon was cured by him / before he entered her house, as asked t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 708 r himself nearby to stay; / how he brought flowing water from th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 710 that father’s essence; / how he sowed a crop for himself in t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 713 s used to obey the saint; / and he predicted very many future th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 714 t himself and others, just as he had presciently foreseen,; / ho
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 715 ad presciently foreseen,; / how he restored to health a gesith
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 716 h a gesith’s wife, / on whom he placed holy water, after he h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 717 out the plague. / In this way, he cured a certain girl he anoin
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 721 r; / or how when as a traveller he happened to find a young man
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 722 ind a young man / about to die he restored him to health by pra
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 724 ickness was ravaging Britain, / he predicted to a mother safety
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 725 her son and household / or how he saw companies of angels beari
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 727 ow, even though sick himself, he had cured / one of his attenda
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 753 bdued fierce peoples in war, / he took a wife called by the nam
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 761 ndrous the king’s patience! / He was conquered by her prayers,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 794 eturned to his extinct limbs / he was restored to life, and gre
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 795 his bleeding wounds himself, he began / to set off with weary
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 798 th ordered him to explain who he was. / But he was afraid to con
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 799 im to explain who he was. / But he was afraid to confess that he
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 802 ok him in, and took care that he was cared for, / but he ordere
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 803 e that he was cared for, / but he ordered him to be bound so th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 804 hat he should not escape. / But he could never be bound, for all
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 810 in secret, / and asked him why he could not be bound, / or wheth
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 811 be bound, / or whether perhaps he had learned magic arts. / He co
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 812 ps he had learned magic arts. / He confessed that he knew nothin
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 814 evout heart, / and I know that he sings the rites of the Mass t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 815 Mass to Christ for me, / since he thinks that I have been kille
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 819 en the leader [gesith], after he had received his replies,, / r
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 820 is replies,, / recognized that he was born from parents of famo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 821 lthough it seemed to him that he should rightly be killed, / he
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 822 he should rightly be killed, / he saved him from death, and sol
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 823 and sold him to someone, / and he too tried to bind him with cr
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 824 d him with cruel chains. / But he could not, for he was set loo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 825 oned manner, / and in his body he remained free of the bonds th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 829 er saw such wondrous things, / he gave him the chance to ransom
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 830 d legally ransomed for a fee, he returned / to seek his home ag
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 832 it all to his brother, / but as he was speaking his brother real
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 833 alised that those times / when he told of being set free from h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 835 be the same as those at which / he remembered that always used t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 838 ending troops across the sea, he ordered them / to devastate wi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 842 s waged war against him, / and he fell, conquered amidst a wret
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 852 ny gifts. / And for that reason he piled up very many treasures
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 854 the waves of the world, / and he trawled to the shore prizes f
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 856 man, rich in heavenly piety, / he shone in the house of the Lor
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 866 s praise by using the body / he commanded them to fulfil thei
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 875 s time in this current life, / he gladly passed blessedly into
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 879 om eternal death. / For so that he might heal souls destroyed by
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 881 lesh / and told of many things he had seen that were worth reme
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 883 hall add to my poem here. / For he was a married man of the comm
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 885 h righteous moderation. / Later he was afflicted with a terrible
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 887 days his pain grew strongly. / He lay ill, he was brought to hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 888 ast vulnerability / and at last he died during the first watch o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 889 night / and at its last part, he breathed and came back to lif
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 890 nd came back to life, / and as he rose up again, he put to flig
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 895 in utterly faithful to me,’ he said, / ‘don’t fear me now
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 901 ing abandoned all riches / and he followed monastic law with a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 902 th a devout heart, / and there he subdued his flesh with so gre
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 904 easily see / what and how much he had seen when he had been led
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 905 e had been led from the body. / He used to describe what he had
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 906 in this way: / ‘Dazzling’, he said, ‘was the one who led
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 921 ere Hell is. / And as I gazed, he led me in ahead in terror. / T
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 958 lack demons fled. / From there he turned our path towards the w
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 986 of the previous plain field, / he asked me whether by chance I
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 987 I do not,’ I told him, and he immediately added the followi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1006 ay among these bands.” / When he had spoken, and how could not
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1018 ng, / and instructing whomever he taught by words and deeds. / Ge
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1022 t up to the day of his death. / He had a companion fitting in me
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1024 s of religion, but afterwards he parted from [Egbert] / to lead
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1026 ontemplative life alone. / Then he built an outstanding sheepfol
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1029 feeding the sheep of Christ, / he led them devoutly, on a narro
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1031 he eternal realm. / In this way he was famed for his miracles an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1032 in the manner of a prophet, / he saw many things to come, rema
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1041 er many years, / in that place he built more churches for God /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1043 nd after completing all this, he passed away blessedly in pea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1089 eams of learning, / with which he watered living meadows with d
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1093 / in company with worthy men, he sought out a small enclosure
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1094 ut a small enclosure / so that he could to gather ethereal flow
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1097 nt riches in heaven. / So, when he came upon a place suitable fo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1098 ble for disciplined conduct, / he then ordered a search to be m
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1099 est crossing-places, / so that he might himself offer food to t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1106 ace of seven days had passed, he ordered him / brought out to s
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1108 o show his mute tongue. / On it he made the sign of the holy cro
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1110 h. / No sooner was it said than he followed the father’s comma
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1111 speaking with a ready mouth, he broke his taciturn silence, /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1114 g night likewise, / rejoicing, he did not cease to utter varied
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1118 urned to his curly head, / and he became a handsome young man,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1119 ech, / and so, joyfully cured, he returned to his own home. / No
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1122 folds in his watchful care, / he came to visit a community of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1128 rough the power of the Lord. / He entered the virgin’s home w
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1130 / and, pouring forth prayers, he blessed her sick hand. / After
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1138 rightly revered John / so that he might dedicate a church build
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1145 nt blessed water, / with which he had previously consecrated th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1164 r him, asked the bishop / that he deign to bless the afflicted
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1167 at full faith / entreated, but he immediately visited the sick
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1172 / and his lord, delighted that he could now drink, / he soon sen
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1173 ted that he could now drink, / he soon sent a goblet of wine bl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1174 blessed by the bishop. / When he drank it, [the boy] rose up h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1176 p were eating, / and said that he wanted to drink and eat with
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1177 to drink and eat with them. / He sat down, rejoicing at their
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1178 drank and ate / and afterwards he lived in health for many year
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1184 take part in idle sport. / But he, despite the prohibition, inso
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1191 ne to be found in that plain. / He struck his head and hand in a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1193 nd battering his brain. / Then he lay utterly senseless, / and h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1194 e lay utterly senseless, / and he was about to die, with his bo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1196 seventh hour of the day, / and he was carried home half-alive b
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1199 ick man early in the morning. / He placed his hand on his head,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1202 sleep / and, opening his eyes, he replied to the beloved father
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1203 eplied to the beloved father. / He soon recovered and regained h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1211 ld / then, while still living, he yielded the seat of honour to
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1213 out heart, / and in that place he ended a life befitting God, /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1215 ligations in exile on earth, / he returned, as its proper heir,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1220 reat eminence of his merits, / he deservedly assumed the highes
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1222 merits and holy manners. / For he added very many ornaments wit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1223 riptions / to the holy church; he made silver vessels with glea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1229 things in the city of York, / he adorned other churches with r
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1230 hes with rich gifts, / nor did he take less care in his pious h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1233 is shining examples. / To some he gave nourishment for the mind
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1234 o others for the flesh, / some he fed by ethereal, others by fl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1235 eal, others by fleshly means. / He was generous in word and like
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1239 ted his deeds / in the church, he sought out a place of retreat
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1240 lace of retreat apart, / where he might then empty his whole mi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1242 y to the contemplative life, / he abandoned the various and emp
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1244 rth in his body, / nonetheless he then remained in his whole he
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1246 ards of celestial life. / These he attained at a fixed time, one
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1247 is present life was over, / and he was carried over to heaven in
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1248 heaven in angelic arms. / When he set aside the burden of pasto
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1249 the burden of pastoral care, / he handed over the governance of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1250 enerable see to Egbert, / whom he had succeed him as the highes
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1254 Lord; / rich in earthly wealth he scattered it among the needy
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1255 mong the needy poor, / so that he might become richer by piling
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1256 r by piling it up in heaven. / He was always devoutly exercised
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1258 art, / and what lost on earth, he stored up for himself in Olym
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1259 ed up for himself in Olympus. / He was a most famous ruler of th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1263 h gentle and likewise severe. / He divided the nights and days i
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1266 ies of the mass in the days, / he prepared many ornaments in th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1267 naments in the houses of God. / He dressed them with silver, gem
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1269 gs with foreign figures, / and he himself consecrated righteous
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1271 derer in their varied orders. / He had others sing with David’
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1275 oyal rule of the people, / and he expanded the borders of his o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1290 his eyes on the present life he sought out the stars. / From hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1291 stars. / From his early boyhood he focused intensely on books, /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1293 es with his whole heart. / When he was seven, the care of his pa
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1296 abbot. / Led by love of Christ, he sought out a pilgrimage / and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1302 ht up in that monastery, / and he adorned his tender years with
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1303 ers. / For as a wise young man, he always keenly devoted himself
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1305 etic intent, / and in this way he progressed so that he rightly
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1308 mes of sacred Scripture, / and he also described the art of met
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1309 o described the art of metre. / He also wrote with marvellous pr
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1312 ks in brilliant speech;, / and he also sang very many poems in
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1313 / In deed, in mind, in faith, he followed the footsteps of the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1314 / on a direct path as long as he lived. / Indeed, the quality of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1318 by relics of the holy father / he was utterly cured from his si
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1330 on him in manifold forms. / Yet he fearlessly repulsed the enemy
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1335 estial things, / when suddenly he heard a horrible clamour and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1361 g forth holy prayers, / before he saw with his own eyes that th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1368 ofty cliff, / it happened that he took a fall. But he was buoye
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1370 ter with dry feet, / and as if he were treading a field of soil
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1371 e received him more gently as he crashed / than the harsh ground
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1373 received a falling man. / When he crashed, the wave flowed so t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1375 e sea should not drown him / so he wandered on a solid strait, a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1376 if on a path of earth, / until he reached a boat drifting on th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1377 ing on the waves, / into which he soon climbed after a safe jou
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1391 ing worldly honours, / so that he might have celestial ones wit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1393 ing an angelic life on earth / he predicted many things to come
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1398 t venerable see after Egbert. / He was a good and just man, gene
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1404 proud, / strong in misfortune, he was also humble in success, /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1410 on this versified path, / for he often steeped your senses in
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1415 im the secrets of wisdom. / For he was sprung from very distingu
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1416 rents / and through their care he was soon handed over to sacre
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1417 to sacred studies, / and when he was a boy, he was placed in a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1421 ing boy grew up in his body, / he progressed as much in his lea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1422 in his learning of books. / So he grew in merits, in years, and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1424 sequence. / While an adolescent he happily performed this office
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1426 s of the priesthood, / so that he grew in rank, as he grew in h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1428 teacher and likewise priest, / he attached himself as a close c
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1429 ion to bishop Egbert, / to whom he was indeed also related by th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1430 e rule of blood, / and by whom he was marked him as a defender
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1432 er in the city of York. / There he watered thirsty hearts with d
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1436 ackflow of rhetorical speech. / He took care to polish some with
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1437 hetstone of lawful speaking, / he taught some to sing in Aonian
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1447 and varied shapes of numbers. / He established defined celebrati
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1448 teries of holy Scripture, for he made plain / the depths of the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1450 staments]. / Whatever young men he saw of outstanding ability, /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1451 saw of outstanding ability, / he brought them to him, taught t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1452 her had several students whom he trained / in various arts thro
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1454 cred volumes. / More than once he happily travelled on the pilg
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1456 of wisdom: / in the hope that he might happen to find in those
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1458 udies to bring back with him. / He also came devoutly to the cit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1463 at, dripping with divine dew, he might water their fields. / But
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1466 se to his homeland. / For after he had been brought back to his
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1467 t back to his native shores, / he was soon compelled to take on
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1469 the insistence of the people. / He adorned his office of rank by
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1471 d shepherd in every way, / for he providently kept watch over t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1473 rist from any direction, / and he provided them with the nouris
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1476 he inaccessible desert waste / he brought back on friendly shou
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1477 se unwilling to follow him as he uttered gentle speech / he pur
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1478 as he uttered gentle speech / he pursued with the terrors and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1479 being just, that bishop did he spare the king or wicked nobl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1482 cripture did not slacken. / For he became both things: a wise te
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1485 such a height of honour, / did he change his former habit of dr
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1486 bit of dress or food; / though he shunned the excessively sumpt
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1488 ration. / Nonetheless meanwhile he added ornaments with varied e
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1495 d very much. / Above this altar he hung a high candelabrum, / whi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1497 nine tiers. / And at the altar he erected the lofty standard of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1498 ty standard of the cross / and he covered it entirely with very
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1501 ny pounds of pure silver. / But he built another altar and decke
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1503 silver and precious stones, / he dedicated it to the martyrs a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1504 rs and likewise to the Cross. / He ordered that rather a large a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1520 efore the tenth day / on which he closed his eyes for the last
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1525 lace of retreat apart, / where he might then give himself over
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1526 the service of God alone. / But he handed on the treasures of hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1531 ill reveal it in its opening. / He divided his wealth in these d
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1566 d four months likewise / after he sought out a place of retreat
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1583 , light, path, glory, virtue. / He fell asleep in the fourteenth
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1605 oy with his advice. / One night he was alone persisting with his
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1610 d, with handsome bearing. / And he raised up with gentle words t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1611 wn / with excessive terror and he showed him an open book. / The
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1612 young man read it and, after he closed the book, that bright-
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1617 ce running through his limbs. / He was sick for a long time, and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1619 from restricted nostrils. / As he rested in my arms, his spirit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1621 remained. / But after a space, he returned, and moved his limbs
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1623 edingly beautiful place where he saw many rejoicing, / unknown
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1625 nown and known likewise; / but he especially recognised the gla
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1633 ords fail the young man. / For he quickly recovered, when the s
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1637 / and at once in that illness he predicted to me: / ‘I shall
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1641 man to his final hour. / While he was dying and began to convey
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1645 diant of face and dress, / and he soon placed his mouth on the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1648 rom the prison of the flesh, / he carried it away, flying above
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 13 onetheless gracious God, when he was in the temple, / praised th
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 1 7 him with her sacred studies. / He was named Willibrord, graciou
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 1 8 its. / Led by love of the Lord, he sought our foreign parts, / des
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 1 14 ngle place with heavenly dew; / he also supported God’s servan
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 2 4 r cross-roads, and everywhere / he always scattered the rays of
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 3 3 the venerable gift of faith, / he rejoiced greatly in such a te
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 3 4 h a teacher of salvation, / and he thought it better to send the
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 3 7 im in the first rank, / so that he might be a bishop and highest
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 4 11 take from you whatever gifts he desires. / He is bringing toget
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 4 12 ou whatever gifts he desires. / He is bringing together many tho
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 4 13 s of peoples to God.’ / After he had said these things, the an
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 5 3 nt of God with a kindly mind. / He readily completed everything,
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 5 4 hing, as he had been ordered: / he consecrated him as bishop wit
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 5 5 as bishop with great honour; / he ordered him to be called by t
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 6 8 by chance, / with God’s help he plucked the pleasant fruits / o
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 6 9 / of the Catholic faith, until he had filled with the knowledge
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 7 1 the countryside. / / # / Nor was he confined by the borders of th
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 7 2 he borders of the Franks, / but he sought to scatter the seeds o
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 7 5 rocious people for centuries. / He could not then convert them t
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 8 2 / from those very nations, and he performed certain miracles / th
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 8 3 hrough his servant, and after he returned in peace, / keeping wa
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 8 6 le, but always and everywhere he encouraged everyone / with piou
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 8 8 the time of his present life, he left his realms to Charles. / /
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 9 1 is realms to Charles. / / # / And he soon nobly ruled the royal re
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 9 3 nations / through triumphs, and he even beat the Frisians in bat
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 9 4 beat the Frisians in battle: / he drove his iron chariots over
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 9 5 iron chariots over them, / and he also took control of their ta
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 10 2 g them the words of life, and he dipped in holy baptism / those
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 12 1 did bishop’s work, / / # / that he should bring a very great gai
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 12 2 ls to the Thunderer, / and that he might go willingly to meet th
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 12 4 both hands. / For this reason, he travelled round the sheep wit
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 12 5 ful protection, / in order that he might increase Christ’s she
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 13 1 cher’s deeds and words. / / # / He performed very many miracles
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 14 4 was inflamed with anger, / and he struck the bishop’s head wi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 14 8 iest snatched him from death. / He was seized and, soon after, h
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 14 9 shments; / and after three days he ended a bitter life. / In this
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 15 6 nsults against the saint; / and he also increased the offence wi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 15 7 offence with dreadful deeds. / He turned them from the way wher
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 15 9 d on the second day,, / because he did not then fear to curse Ch
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 16 3 enly life through many lands, / he reached a place where the inf
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 17 3 s and lacking bread; / and when he saw them, the pious priest, m
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 18 4 he usual way to the brothers, / he inspected all the seats of th
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 18 12 th nectar flowing with honey. / He happily reported this quietly
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 18 14 to stay silent / until the day he died, since he did not want t
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 3 ustomed / to stay with him when he came into those parts. / Behold
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 4 nto those parts. / Behold, when he came on a certain day, the ma
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 5 and / about his arrival, and so he did not have any cups of wine
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 7 the father was aware of this, he ordered to be brought to him /
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 9 them. / to various places, and he blessed them, and said, / “No
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 12 way seized upon the word that he had said, / “If you do not wa
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 17 m with overwhelming heat, / and he furiously asked his servants
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 18 to mix wine for him, / but when he took a cup, he could not swal
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 19 s thirsty stomach burned, but he spat out / the drink of Bacchus
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 20 out / the drink of Bacchus, and he burned all over with breathle
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 23 d his wicked offence / and that he was suffering torments becaus
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 24 ’s servant; / for that reason he hoped for the return of the g
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 27 man forgave him for whatever he had done against him / and offe
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 29 imself with his own hand, / and he was soon healed, abandoning
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 30 of appetite, / taking the cup, he swallowed a full draught. / / #
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 23 4 f Duke Charles Pepin by name, / he dipped in holy baptism, as hi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 24 5 rich to those in need. / After he had been perfected in the des
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 24 8 before / the Ides of November, he passed over to the hall of he
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 27 3 onastery at Echternach, / which he himself had previously built
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 29 8 merits of so great a father? / He is one who could relieve our
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 31 6 now that, and left and right: / he also often he lay about to di
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 31 10 ghty bishop were resting, / and he was pouring out bitter tears
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 31 16 y and with everyone watching, / he was suddenly made well, and s
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 31 17 well, and strong in strength / he went healthily on to where hi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 32 2 ltar with a corrupt mind, / and he secretly stole the gifts of a
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 32 6 ount of the many relics which he had placed inside it. / Soon, t
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 32 10 e,. / But at the point of death he revealed the impious thefts, /
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 32 11 ious thefts, / and showed where he had hidden everything he had
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 2 st was from a great race, / but he was much nobler by his great
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 8 neration, engendered him: / and he was a holy man, wise and upri
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 10 so that you might learn what he was like too, / and from how ho
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 8 to her mouth, / shining through he inwards with its beaming ligh
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 14 hese things in his heart, / and he understood the visions from a
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 23 e great with honoured merits. / He will be an outstanding teache
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 24 teacher and a future prelate. / He will shine as a new light-bri
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 26 darkness had previously held, / he will illuminate with the cele
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 29 rn from that mother, and once he had been bathed in baptism, / h
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 36 life with all its sweetness, / he handed himself over to a sacr
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 37 f over to a sacred monastery. / He lived without transgression,
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 41 ne the road of contemplation. / He began between the headlands o
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 42 the wave-sounding sea, / where he sought out places suiting his
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 43 s suiting his heart, / in which he might gather heavenly flowers
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 47 s merits by day and by night; / he endured to the end very many
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 68 d, with Christ completing it, / he earned very many gifts for hi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 70 merits, years, and all piety, / he rested at last rejoicing in t
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 2 20 phet described in song, / when he once ruled in richness over t
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 6 ummits of the present realm, / he abandoned the world’s wealt
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 9 ers keep monastic vows. / Then he set out to seek out the sacre
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 10 ek out the sacred life / while he left his own kingdom for the
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 11 of Christ; / and nonetheless, he had previously waged war in t
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 13 three victories. / In this way he ruled his kingdom happily for
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 14 until, having been converted, he moved to a holy cell. / Then h
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 15 e moved to a holy cell. / Then he sought the heavenly citadels
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 17 ned to the citizens of heaven he rejoices in his celestial lot
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 21 gdom and power of the world, / he ploughed the surging waters w
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 25 with its untried prow; / then he crossed the stormy Alps on fo
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 30 then, overtaken with illness, he grew sick, / until he finished
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 31 illness, he grew sick, / until he finished his breath in mortal
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 38 the proper name of Ine; / and he now duly rules over the kingd
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 5 thresholds of eternal life. / He revealed his twofold teaching
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 8 en heart. / Just as previously he had caught watery legions in
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 10 y now through heavenly rowing he leads bands of men / snatched
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 13 mised with a true voice / when he called to him as he was fishi
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 14 hing from a curved boat. / And he trod on foot the blue waters
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 20 he threshold of black death. / He too, relying on the power of
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 22 well as in both thighs; / and he quickly ordered him, whom pre
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 24 ple, to walk on healed feet. / He also punished with death two
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 26 rice of an estate. / Moreover, he purged entirely the magical d
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 30 nd, crowned with laurel leaf, he set off to fly; / but soon the
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 34 tory in battle to Peter. / And he, fixed on the cross rejoicing,
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 8 me with a hard heel? / So when he was submerged day and night u
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 9 t under the surging the sea, / he deserved mighty visions of he
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 10 eavenly things; / snatched up, he ascended to the third peak of
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 11 of heaven, / and with his mind he saw the splendid gatherings o
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 15 disappeared into empty air. / He resuscitated a youthful boy w
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 17 to his very innards. / And did he not rightly deprives the sorc
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 18 er of both his eyes, / so that he could never again see Phoebus
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 19 Phoebus blazing with light? / He restored a sick man, lame in
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 21 the Lord providing a remedy, he quite quickly cured / Publius
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 26 rushwood on the fire / so that he might drive out the wintry cl
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 30 e to harm the saint; / finally he flung the snake, covered with
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 32 k flames, to be burnt. / After he had completed the course of t
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 33 rse of this transitory life, / he sought a sacred martyrdom wit
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.3 6 d him / by divine authority, as he was crossing the waters of th
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.3 10 ets with their spurned catch / he eagerly accomplished Christ
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.3 14 s to Christ the King? / Indeed he made atonement to his lord wi
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.3 15 ord with his bloody end / when he was hanged as a martyr on the
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.3 16 preading stock of the cross; / he finished the last breath of t
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.4 5 m from the shore of the sea, / he left his own father behind in
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.4 13 red him in cruel death, after he was struck by a sword. / But t
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 4 kewise joined to Christ / when he left behind with his ageing f
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 6 ch from the sea in its nets. / He previously used to sweep alon
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 8 / but when Christ called him, he left the waters struggling ag
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 10 ether with his dear brother, / he too followed the Lord who rei
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 11 gns in the citadel of heaven. / He was the outstanding disciple
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 15 t in that place, as an exile, he saw in an ecstasy, / strengthe
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.6 4 th its patched vaulting. / And he, after he touched the wounds m
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.6 6 ur of the world, / even though he had previously been in doubt
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.6 24 ugh with a hard blade so that he was dripping with blood / abou
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 6 with a fuller’s club, after he was shoved off the battlement
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 9 ent speech. / And on his knees he was said to have had callous
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 10 kin / since ait frequent times he used to pray aloud to God, / s
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 12 the pavement of the church. / He scorned the woollen covering
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 15 ragrant balsam for the body, / he entirely avoided the splendou
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 16 our of the baths in thought. / He did not cut the curls of his
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 19 evenge for his killing, which he suffered through a cruel deat
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 28 roasted on sharp spits; / when he was cooked on the flames, the
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.8 4 grace. / With sacred teaching, he taught the barbarous hordes /
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.8 18 sia with his teaching. / Where he rested after his death throug
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.9 13 the sky. / After these events he purchased the bloody garland
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.9 14 ed with the stigma of Christ, he follows the Lord; / and the al
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.10 19 by a human likeness, / because he had tallied up the forebears
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.11 4 Peter among the apostles by. / He taught heathen throngs divine
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.12 4 lled Libbeus. / They said that he brought a letter in Christ’
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.12 11 ated in the present building. / He produced for us a single book
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.12 17 those inhabiting the earth. / He calls them clouds lacking dri
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.12 19 disperse with rapid blasts; / he also compares them to trees s
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.12 21 in autumn-time; / in this way he also equates them to foaming
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 5 3 is guarded by Matthias , / and he is said to have been one of t
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 5 9 with his foul entrails / when he burst in the middle as he hun
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 5 10 s he hung from a high noose: / he had sold the Lord of light wh
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 5 11 ages with his blood, / so that he could greedily gain a tawny c
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 34 uide of days blazing, / just as he customarily does most often r
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 35 ten rise up as a golden star, / he was blinded by darkness, as i
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 82 lts, / so that through doctrine he might convert more to Christ,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 111 upon these from fertile seed he confers fruits, / which the kin
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 114 th. / Because of their deserts, he confirmed fruitful sheaves / in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 251 ughout the ages. / Accordingly, he performed very many miracles
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 255 ed by a heavenly thunderbolt, / he had ordered two leaders of fi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 256 of bonfires / to be burned, and he had likewise driven to their
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 258 nt’s command of the tyrant. / He also under compulsion for for
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 263 ter. / And then with his assent he burst the clouds’ impedimen
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 269 chariot drawn by two -horses. / He was secure, who never knew th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 275 er of heaven snatched up / lest he suffer the ghastly damnation
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 285 d him out as a prophet, since he was born / amidst its bellowing
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 286 n / amidst its bellowing, since he destroyed the shrines of paga
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 290 gifts of grace in holy minds. / He roused a corpse constrained b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 294 d criticize the holy prophet, / he gave over away to the maws of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 299 us with a twin gift; / although he was the hero most endowed wit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 303 he flower of pure chastity / as he passed his whole life under u
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 305 God’s rich prophet / so that he could perceive what was cloak
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 306 was cloaked in obscurity / and he was able in understanding to
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 308 s mother’s womb / even before he knew the light of the present
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 309 of the present life, / so that he might eloquently declare the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 311 nouncement states / that before he was born from his mother’s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 314 th to prophesy, / in order that he might tear down the demon’s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 318 restoring the heavenly realm. / He observes the twin twigs of th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 320 two peoples; / likewise in turn he contemplates the same number
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 325 a perpetual virgin, / and that he established for us a pattern
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 327 e to his disciples. / Therefore he proclaimed the times of Chris
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 330 of years in the correct order / he announced the infancy of our
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 334 world to be the ruler. / Indeed he declared the future truthfull
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 347 one, / so that rightly fleeing he wandered in the thorny groves
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 348 thorny groves / and, as long as he felt the scorching Thunderer
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 349 stisement, / bristly and shaggy he would seek the myrtle groves
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 353 likewise with a bloody death he punished the high priests / who
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 356 g a dragon through his might, / he cast a dark morsel into its h
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 360 horrendous wrath, / even though he might experience and tolerate
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 397 ncased in his mother’s womb he sensed the lord, / while Mary w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 399 g a heavenly child for earth. / He dwelled in woodland, champing
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 401 ey and the bodies of locusts; / he despised other meals of sweet
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 404 rophecies to the priest , / as he happened to carry the thuribl
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 407 had matured to prophetic age, / he, the groomsman, foretold Chris
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 422 in, / and in the river’s flow he dipped Christ / who sanctified
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 431 hrough the air: / ‘Behold’, He said, ‘this is my beloved s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 440 ments for Christ’s sake of: / he endured the filth of prison a
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 452 ad wounds of the world: / while he hung on the spreading branch
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 457 ron access fitted with a bar. / He shattered the bronze bolts of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 464 ach with eternal streams, / and he kept the blooming condition o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 470 s in uneven verse. / Meanwhile, he raises corpses put to sleep i
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 472 ouching the eyes of the blind he gave them sight; / he commanded
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 473 the blind he gave them sight; / he commanded the crippled straig
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 476 oosened their lips in speech; / he granted the maimed to live wi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 480 called SAUL in ancient time: / he crushed Christ’s teachings
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 482 limbs of saintly men / because he wished the darkness of the ol
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 487 n chaste modesty, / even though he had previously condemned to
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 491 om the savage jaws of wolves; / he who more than once turned dar
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 495 unishments of the guilty. / and he was the one whom the father,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 498 knee. / Although, being blind, he experienced the loss of eyesi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 499 ced the loss of eyesight, / yet he however saw the sun shining i
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 504 ss of a four-footed calf; / and he wrote lucid doctrines in his
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 509 inal crown adorned Luke; / when he had lived for seventy-four ye
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 521 ind. / At last, after his death he adorned the seat of the Augus
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 527 im with heavenly grace, / since he kept himself pure through cha
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 545 / Moreover, through his virtue he once bound a scaly dragon, / co
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 559 red with leprous scales, / when he dipped the ruler in the water
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 566 d with his own demeanour / when he set Rome’s ruler right thro
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 573 ngthened by heavenly weapons, / he was granted his wish and stra
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 588 ing cast off its restrictions he released the bonds / he caused
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 589 ictions he released the bonds / he caused the calm bull to rejoi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 593 chastity / right up to the time he passed his time and attained
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 596 s of things to come. / For when he stretched his lordly limbs on
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 597 bs on a feather-bed mattress, / he looked and saw by chance in h
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 610 a garland of yellow gold, / and he also adorns her with the wrap
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 619 gripped in fear of the dream. / He brought together in a group o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 622 s of what was hidden for him, / he asked them what future secret
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 626 spare body / and for seven days he refused rich foods, / asking th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 653 achings of kindly Christ, / and he preserved the assurance of th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 655 ambrosia. / Once this man, when he was a tender little boy in hi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 656 der little boy in his cradle, / he was worthy of mighty manifest
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 680 ght with heavenly praise / when he was not yet bathed in baptism
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 682 sacred chrism of balsam, / when he, brought alms to the poor and
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 683 g devoted to Christ, although he was yet a catechumen. / Who, in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 687 gave to his devoted retainer? / He often put right the villagers
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 690 hrist, creator and ruler. / For he destroyed the unsaintly sanct
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 695 ed by wrongful reverence, / did he tear down an infamous pine-tr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 698 inning of spring. / Three times he caused dead corpses to rise f
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 701 ifts of life to the invalids, / he bathed the grim limbs of men
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 702 men who were infirm. / Although he never endured a weapon’s wo
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 715 ste mind. / For at one time, as he perceived through a dream, / he
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 716 he perceived through a dream, / he saw two girls glowing with vi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 717 ginal bloom, / and seeing them, he shuddered with a grim gaze, / s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 718 dered with a grim gaze, / since he did not care to glimpse the f
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 738 may continually shine forth. / He also composed a book in learn
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 743 e globe in right order, / while he created the golden stars of t
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 746 s. / This bishop indicated that he had kept his virginal modesty
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 768 in the world, / and in what way he cured the body’s foul calam
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 771 ting the people’s diseases, / he restored sickly innards after
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 784 d him in a tight retreat, / and he made use of leaves instead of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 785 robe’s warm covering. / There he quelled the burning of thirst
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 792 e their snapping jaws, . / Once he had lived a blessed life on e
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 795 onged by heavenly multitudes, / he went chastely to the fellowsh
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 799 y amazing miracles , / HILARION he was called, rejoicing in a fa
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 801 him with current fame, / since he was eagerly keen to match his
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 803 guidelines of his own father. / He kept in check his licentious
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 805 es from his lascivious flesh. / He spurned the beginnings of sti
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 807 he first diversions of youth. / He became famed in Egypt, as I w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 808 briefly lay out in verse. / For he burned up in flames a huge se
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 821 lp to the wretched citizens . / He, scribbling in the sand, drew
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 824 tars of the sky. / Straightaway he held back the furious billows
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 829 ving a life without reproach; / he constricted the course of his
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 836 ll this fresh prophet / so that he could unlock the closed-up re
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 839 oman perceived in a dream / how he was endowed with a plentiful
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 850 black depths of burning Hell. / He often tore down the temples o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 852 n the same place straightaway he set up the conquering signs o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 858 of the mass of his deeds? / For he restored light to deceased ca
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 860 ugh the power of chill death. / He supplied the deaf with hearin
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 861 h steps; / fortifying the sick, he invigorated them with power o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 863 s and shattering their darts, / he restored wounded hearts after
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 864 s had been destroyed. / Indeed, he made new a vessel broken in a
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 866 e poured out floods of tears; / he broke a poisoned goblet, whic
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 868 out in the sign of salvation. / He also ordered the Goth’s ste
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 870 again to its owner’s arms. / He was the first who laid down h
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 897 e flourishing in his name. / As he became distinguished, he thr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 899 is virginity. / For that reason he was famous throughout the wor
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 901 ed by the merits of his life. / He caused the water of a font to
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 914 nd so, acting as an exorcist, he blessed the watery lamp-wicks
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 928 d forward first, / and although he had sworn an oath, he betraye
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 932 ringing a cunning accusation. / He began to speak to the throng
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 942 undergo exile; / and, escaping, he turned away from the unfair s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 945 neath a mountain, / while alone he chose to spend time with Chri
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 951 tness burned in blazing fire, / he who first cast darts from his
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 957 eprosy], / until, rotting away, he gave up the breath in his bre
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 962 audulent ones in their guile, / he made a show of the shady scen
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 970 the wickedness of criminals, / he pours forth kindly praise of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 976 rred Arius was defeated, / when he was proposing a savage schism
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 983 ical gifts. / Indeed, from afar he saw that in that way Athanasi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 985 the waters of baptism, / as if he were a bishop called accordin
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 986 ion. / Such signs foretold that he would be a holy man, / which th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 991 / and as shepherd of the flock he watched over the sheepfold / ag
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1008 ly bishop said: / ‘Listen’, he said, ‘Gaze on the reader
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1028 hat offered a roof’s cover, / he hid inside for a circuit of s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1029 t of six years. / They say that he concealed himself there as pe
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1030 iods of years passed, / so that he never saw Phoebus shining wit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1031 ining with light. / But in fact he never ceased from gazing in h
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1046 the sacred temple’s vestry, / he boldly told the one stained w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1049 that in an exchange of words he might speak with the cock-eye
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1052 knots, / so that as a suppliant he might pray to idols of ancien
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1055 though it were vile venom / and he did not bow the neck by fawni
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1074 golden rays on the world, / as he illuminates the wide earth on
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1097 rtyrs with cruel edicts. / Then he submerged in the sea , in the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1108 ; / and into this conflagration he ordered the holy men to be sh
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1129 rates with slow-witted sense. / He was, so it is said, gifted wi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1132 this, when as a noted reader / he drank in with his ears the sa
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1134 doctrines of an ancient cult, / he trampled upon the empty vanit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1136 red the fundamentals of faith / He washed away the stain of sin
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1137 h the waters of baptism. / Soon he willingly preached Christ in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1142 a wicked treasury. / Nervously, he dreaded above all bitter capi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1148 eath from its fecund innards, / he dressed his splendid son, who
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1165 ds of love / to the point where he would bend his thoughts to th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1188 a throng of warriors, / unless he would make a sacrifice of inc
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1191 avenly power of the Lord, / and he constrained him with damp, ro
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1192 rough knots of thongs / so that he could endure the blazing heat
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1199 cruel attendant ordered that he be spattered with piss, / drenc
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1202 dispel dark fancies, / because he believed that the Lord’s se
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1206 be bound in the raw skin, / as he was about to experience the s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1222 venty men with clear doctrine / he had them purified after they
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1247 her in life . / We believe that he who frees the world from bond
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1256 wn, would deny his faith / when he suffered the wicked blows of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1259 ther sent him to school, once he had progressed from his first
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1260 from his first years, / so that he might learn the dialectal doc
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1266 that his son was fully grown, / he tried to sway him, since he w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1269 ng lineage of descendants, / if he would choose to marry a wealt
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1270 oose to marry a wealthy wife. / He insisted that he be granted s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1271 / so that during that interval he might entreat the Thunderer w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1273 y his humble prayers, / so that he could more clearly know the w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1276 mbs to slumber, / when at night he duly saw a heavenly vision. / T
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1288 iage for his mother’s sake, / he accepted the girl adorned wit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1324 low its ancient construction he razed to the ground / the lofty
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1344 victor over the Centaur, / and he quelled the flaming breath of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1345 of the robber Cacus / although he belched forth blasts in smoky
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1378 r did Pluto offer assistance, he who governed the infernal reg
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1380 d in the murky hall of Hades; / he was the one who carried off C
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1396 efect willingly believed / when he laid his pious heart to the f
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1408 and, having received baptism, he was pressed in by a crowd of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1416 ruthful speech / How, lifeless, he was able to broach the entran
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1419 ain. / Swiftly rising up again, he declared death’s decrees; / r
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1420 ed death’s decrees; / reborn, he proclaimed angelic intercessi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1456 ery many signs of virtue, / and he was a native of Nitria with i
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1470 Indeed wishing to cross over, he lacked the boat he wanted. / A
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1472 him from stripping off, / lest he outrage the rules of modesty
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1473 han speech, like a swift bird he was carried with heavenly aid
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1480 wounds from the poisoned maw, / he contracted rabies, and his ra
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1482 und him in tight chains / since he raved out of his mind with wa
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1485 venerable pronouncement, / that he might heal the poor man’s m
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1486 tter wound. / and they say that he gave them advice with the fol
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1489 ey were amazed at him because he knew their furtive theft, / whi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1494 words. / Soon at another time he demanded that a cask be fetch
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1506 e land of the Nile gave birth / He was celebrated in praise thro
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1508 t the time of his adolescence he sought out the desert, / for at
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1509 , / for at fifteen years of age he fled from mortals of his own
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1510 s of his own accord. / Likewise he spent eight five-year period
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1512 in the darkness of night, / and he did so in turn around the sam
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1514 nd on bended knees, face down / he might entreat the father, rel
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1516 ld never suffer old age while he lived. / For that reason he sto
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1517 ile he lived. / For that reason he stood out, shining with celeb
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1522 he Bacchantes. / When by chance he saw that the demented multitu
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1524 ngs, / then with kneeling knees he entreated the Thunderer with
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1525 h his voice, / and straightaway he caused the bacchanalian crowd
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1536 ld be able to make a journey. / He put a stop to delay by pourin
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1537 uring prayers out upwards, / as he entreated lofty Olympus in sw
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1556 raged with wicked intent; / and he was the savage chief, leader
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1557 bearer of battle, / saying that he would never prefer a pledge o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1558 refer a pledge of peace / until he should bring about dark death
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1588 he sky / and holds power, since he governs the kingdoms of the w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1595 uced these things / even though he had passed through the fields
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1611 the nourishment of food. / Then he measured out three baskets fi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1612 ed with bread / which in prayer he previously blessed with his h
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1613 with his holy hand. / From that he fed all of them for four mont
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1614 them for four months, / so that he never refused fragments of gr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1616 with crusts exhausted. / So too he increased the essence of the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1623 hroughout its farthest edges. / He was a virgin, a spokesman and
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1625 ophecies into Latin words, / as he revealed the profundity of th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1628 nctified sheets. / In addition, he produced properly amazing tre
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1629 d properly amazing treatises; / he uncovered the secrets of the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1634 f readers all over the earth. / He came from his father Eusebius
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1638 d the sins of the world, / when he mounted the gallows-cross wit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1639 / and, after suffering wounds, he purged with his red blood / the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1651 a dense encircling crown. / But he scatters these hostile hounds
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1652 usks / and, gaining his desire, he will reign in grove on high. /
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1685 ualid sins of the world, / when he granted her as a sanctuary fo
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1708 swelled with a baby / who, when he had been born, freed the worl
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1709 pitiable corruption / and, when he had been crucified, took away
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1726 whatsoever of the flesh; / for he keeps continual guard over my
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1777 ody , / and quicker than speech he quelled the damage of the bla
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1832 the maiden had done him, / but he violated her pure innards wit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1835 t revel in the death, / nor did he, exulting, rejoice in Christ
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1850 ce, being wicked in his mind, he intended such an unspeakable
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1853 s innards with blind flames, / he strove to stain the splendid
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1856 ked wizards; / and at that time he promised to offer aid to anyo
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1858 e saintly mind / in so far as he might battle on, using the dr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1934 e through persistent prayers. / He offered a golden neck-ring wi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1944 n a virginal pact. / And it was He who properly betrothed her wi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1962 ath. / For, quicker than words, he who wished to harm the saintl
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2020 ht proffer the prize of life, / he who was accustomed to arm the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2039 ndly Christ in her heart / that he might deign to heal the wound
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2047 huge floods overflowed. / Then he remained unwillingly, who of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2061 rld while Christ reigned, / and he received the name Constantine
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2071 th acute compunction, / so that he utterly spurned the rich worl
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2079 y, enclosed within the walls, he mounted the parapets, / having
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2085 vows to the one on high / that he would serve the Saviour for t
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2101 nions Roman citizens. / Nor did he ask Constantine to grant him
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2102 rothed, / but of his own accord he utterly refused the famous ma
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2103 rly refused the famous match. / He spurned the bonds of wealth a
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2104 ld, / so that as a poor warrior he might follow Christ in his ne
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2111 enities of wicked luxury. / For he converted many multitudes to
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2145 any little works for her; / and he explained the sayings of the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2191 acher across the sea, / so that he might duly write down holy do
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2207 to fulfil the marriage rite, / he would straightaway order the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2250 servants with whips. / But when he was seen, the leaders, gather
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2253 ble one would flee far off. / He was taken to his own hall in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2256 pitch-black soot. / Fruitlessly he declared that the sacred girl
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2258 ut this foul offence. / So then he ordered that the blessed ones
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2259 stripped of their robes / that he might feast upon the obscene
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2265 eader Sisinnius came, / so that he would kill them side by side
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2271 down a hundred strokes. / Then he ordered the twins to be burnt
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2326 ce extinguished / with moisture he flames crackling with tinder
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2355 ith any torments, / even though he punished those innocent ones
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2370 brightness-white brilliance, / he was carrying a rod-like withy
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2371 withy in his holy right hand. / He addressed both girls in the f
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2424 ring, grew numb; / in addition, he experienced leprosy on his ca
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2425 body / and teeming with worms, he breathed out his breath into
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2430 strained by tight bonds, / when he had lost his senses and as wa
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2439 er in its coils. / As a result, he swiftly hastened to believe i
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2441 through such power. / Moreover, he also piled up his deserts wit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2498 id low by greedy deceit, / when he, a glutton, plucked the forbid
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2505 rows, / and drinking the nectar he disgracefully exposed his pen
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2522 daughters in debauchery / when he was drunk? He wandered withou
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2523 is children’s chambers; / and he would never have committed th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2526 nectar of new wine, / who, when he was drunk and driven out, lau
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2556 h to lose the palm of virtue; / he spurned the mistress who was
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2557 d fleeing from licentiousness he abandoned the covering of his
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2583 slaves to avarice for money, / ‘He stores up treasures and knows
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2589 frenzied hands like a thief, he stole the pouch he had been
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2590 trusted with / and being greedy he secretly embezzled the paymen
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2736 and in his deceit vowed that he would be like the Lord. / Then
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2738 lovely form of nine gemstones / he began in vain to swell up aga
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2739 ll up against the creator, / as he considered a horrid crime in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2740 e in his dark breast, / so that he should boldly equal the Lord
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2798 ly swindles his customers, / as he is keen to spoil the sweet ju
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2806 st boat, / wearied by the swell he reaches the longed-for shore,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2825 apricious youth has done; / may he, mercifully granting forgivene
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2873 entreaty, / to the extent that he who keeps the heavenly kingdo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg prohemium 8 nd passion in their words . / He scattered many trusty torches
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg prohemium 14 orth mystical teachings which he drained from the breast of th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 6 then with pleasant guidance / He directs him through the earli
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 7 life, / so that in due course He might from on high bring him
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 17 words, / since, being eight, he did not like having a three-y
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 32 our sacred heart to God.’ / He said these things, and the S
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 43 sking to be attended to. And he replies as follows: / ‘I wo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 52 / Mentioning these things, he mounted his horse, returning
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 53 me / on the same path by which he had come. A cure followed the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 58 heart with greater strength, / he learned to bombard the lofty-
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 76 ed the winds and waves, / that He may deign to grant a path to
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 78 grees with this just advice. / He, on bended knee, had soon pres
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 82 His own. / At this time, while he was feeding young lambs on th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 84 g vigil with nocturnal hymns / he sees fiery strongholds blazin
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 86 ons, whom sleep had overcome, he says: / ‘Alas, we wretches,
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 101 / Mentioning these things, he kindles fearful praise in the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 109 gs of the saint, / asking that he and those close to him be pro
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 122 le / shines with a twin beam: he who had previously terrified
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 124 with swift consolation; / and he who had predicted the future
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 129 the stars — / and, freezing, he turned off under the roof of
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 131 t in the lonely wastes. / And he himself ties up the horse to
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 134 s the hour in divine praise, / he suddenly sees the horse take
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 144 oted / to this appointed task, he was joyously found worthy to
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 148 and [Cuthbert], bending down, he soothes the frozen feet / with
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 150 earnestly that, being tired, he might deign to wait / until th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 151 deign to wait / until the time he could restore his limbs with
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 156 e Thunderer on high, / at last he stays and staves off hunger.
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 159 the night before. / Returning he looks for his companion, but
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 161 snowy field. / In his search he finds the interior filled wit
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 166 ly hall, / and on nimble wings he has taken himself back to th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 167 oming to feed, not to be fed, he brought the kind of food / tha
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 174 one scorned our food, / since he enjoyed the perpetual bread o
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 179 tly deeds of the Fathers, and he also spoke quite frequently o
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 180 his own triumphs / those that he had achieved with only heaven
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 185 spends the night chanting. / He emerges from the sea and, wit
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 186 d on shore, / in supplication, he extends his two palms to the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 192 ure they beg to be blessed. / He, agreeing to their wishes, giv
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 194 to their native waters; / and he returns to the buildings at m
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 196 and, hidden in a hollow cave, he draws half-dying breath. / Bu
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 198 en away the shades of night, / he stands sick, in the presence
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 199 n his knees in supplication, / he requests with profuse prayer
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 200 mmended to the Lord, / because he had chanced to pass a sad nig
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 201 id not gaze on my journey’, he said, ‘secretly testing me
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 204 / until I leave the world.’ He followed the example of the h
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 207 ir health. / Then with prayer he drove out the illness and for
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 209 a witness to [Cuthbert], / as he grew in merits day by day: hi
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 212 h brilliant spirit. / Meanwhile he is carried by ship to the sho
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 219 on earth. / [Cuthbert], since he was person, spoke from his g
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 238 ngthens our hearts.’ / When he had said this and set his com
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 239 n the shore of the sea / where he was already accustomed to spe
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 240 ts of vigil in supplication, / he sees three scraps as if slice
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 241 in veneration on bended knees he prays to the Lord, / increasin
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 243 ise; / moreover, as a prophet, he says, ‘the Creator has equa
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 245 are done, calming the waters / He will lead us back by a ship-b
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 252 merit and rank of a priest, / he set out to renew the populace
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 253 h the waters of life. / Since he was prescient of the future,
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 255 tend to take sustenance.’ / He said: ‘I too was wondering
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 259 ld learn to trust the Lord! / He will provide food, Who ordere
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 266 er the Lord has sent.’ And he brought a fish: / [Cuthbert]
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 267 t in half, and with one piece he drives away the servant’s h
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 271 heaven. / At this same time as he was revealing the heavenly on
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 272 aling the heavenly on earth, / he made perfectly clear the wic
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 273 tricks of the Serpent. / For he suddenly mingled the followin
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 295 ed off a dry roof of thatch, / he bent to prayers and, turning
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 296 ning back the wind and fire, / he turns back the danger with hi
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 306 already preparing as to whom he might send on this journey /
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 307 journey / — for at that time he had been placed in charge / of
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 308 f the cell of Lindisfarne — he learns by some secret power /
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 334 ose who wonder at such things / he should have no share of heave
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 335 where with God as his witness he could / be free to fortify him
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 337 h of human praise. / And when he was first urged by the comman
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 339 example the path of virtue, / he becomes a companion to those
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 342 ining through more miracles, / he raises up countless sick peop
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 344 weapons of the Enemy , / which he destroys even when absent in
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 347 his inner life / — how sweet he was in speech and grave in de
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 348 h and grave in deeds / and how he whetted a mind inspired to th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 351 his desired dwelling-place, / he is energetic in putting its d
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 359 thin lofty walls, / from which he could only see the starry sum
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 362 be made plain in all things, / he strengthened the walls with s
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 364 he back of their necks: / yet he had sufficient strength to li
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 371 serve this, / since once, when He was driving away thirst with
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 372 hirst with a gushing stream, / He was able to turn water into s
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 374 her food with his own hands, / he attempts to break up the uncu
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 379 old man’s ripening corn. / He serenely says the following t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 386 within your own borders’! / He spoke; and the feathered floc
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 395 gnored his appeals / ‘Why’ he said, ‘are you damaging the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 397 forever from this land!’ / He spoke, and they sadly depart;
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 419 down in that very place where he intended / to lay the foundatio
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 424 ars to the celestial sounds; / he lightens all those exhausted
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 431 a problem. / ‘How often’, he says, ‘do the wicked cast m
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 459 rvant with heavenly advice. / He agrees, having overcome the t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 460 out in a boat, so; / and while he is talking to her with friend
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 472 said: / ‘Whom, I ask, shall he who controls the power of the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 473 he realm / leave behind, since he lacks both brother and son?
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 487 / ‘I confess right away’, he replied, ‘that I am not wor
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 490 of sky, or earth or sea; / if He should order me to bear such
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 491 dens of rank, / I believe that He will release me shortly, and
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 500 ced in charge of the peoples / he is to govern, so that a lante
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 502 t in the house of the Lord. / He ruled the church as bishop fo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 508 to eminence in the kingdom. / He was then, as an inhabitant li
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 509 g in the lands of the Irish, / he was aspiring to celestial wis
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 510 with a dedicated heart; / for he had left the borders and swee
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 511 d / so that as a diligent exile he might learn the Lord’s myst
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 519 with prayers and guidance. / He was plentiful to the poor, me
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 520 e monk among crowds; / nor did he care to change the usual clot
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 522 e distinction of his virtues / he augments the miracles of his
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 539 given him as a holy gift when he asked. / They dip it in water
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 546 sh breath, / and they ask that he help the wretch. He immediat
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 551 lofty salvation everywhere, / he sees a mother sadly bearing t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 552 th / of her half-dead son; and he, feeling pity for the grieving
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 560 , / or how many fires of fever he assuaged with holy water, / an
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 573 renching his face with tears, he redoubles frequent sighs, / no
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 575 at the sky: / ‘Perhaps’, he says, ‘our warrior, after h
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 578 y the outcome of the battle; / he thus conceals recognized dang
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 585 n absence what was to come as he had previously seen it, / when
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 601 bears hard upon me’. / When he had understood the words of t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 602 ds of the venerable prophet, / he collapses, he implores, he gr
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 610 he saint fell to prayers; and he entreats his grieving friend
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 612 and put away weeping, / since he knew that his prayer had been
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 618 e more pure by those flames, / he matched his companion. They
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 623 ht hand drops the knife, / and he shuddered in his heart with t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 626 embling came from by chance. / He replied: ‘An angelic host
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 629 for a name. ‘Tomorrow’, he said, ‘when I shall be offe
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 631 name and the manner / in which he sought the stars will be reve
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 634 and told it to the saint / as he was occupied with sacred vows
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 636 hts of a leafy grove / so that he could cut some fodder for his
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 637 his flock from the tree-top, / he had fallen down, and gave up
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 640 into the ethereal air. / After he had diligently ruled the chur
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 644 the desert of his hermitage, / he preferred rather to be assail
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 649 ents of his prophetic spirit / he rejoiced that the time of his
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 650 f his death was at hand, / and he desired to renew his spirit a
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 651 enew his spirit apart / before he went off, exhausted, from the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 653 t] inside its sacred walls. / He is gradually afflicted in his
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 655 er was growing in his bones, / he leaves his sweet stronghold a
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 657 on their exhausted father. / He took care constantly to stren
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 677 the ears of his companions, / he told them to return in time;
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 686 be cheated out of the crowns he has already almost attained b
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 713 le because of the place where he is, / but a place stands vener
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 723 frail limbs. / Moved by this he casts his eyes gently over th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 726 Let this man, if you wish’, he said, ‘come under my roof a
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 728 hausted by wasting.’ / When he accompanied the saint, soon c
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 733 d sick departs healthy , / and he sends in a priest there so th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 734 icum], the witness with which he had regulated his life. / Now a
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 756 eal realms / at that time when he was keeping his nightly vigil
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 772 resounded in lyric sequence, / he restores the episcopal glory
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 774 of the splendid father / after he had passed the course of the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 798 ding acts of that bishop / — he was burnt up with fever and,
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 799 gentle breath / to the stars, he entered into his father’s r
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 804 ; just as before, when alive, he was accustomed to / reveal the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 810 wn limbs with his teeth; / and he entreated the sacred tombs in
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 815 the beloved father’s aid. / He knew where the holy water whi
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 817 into the ground. / From there he takes some mighty medicine fr
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 818 a small bit of rocky soil. / He mixes it with water which he
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 819 ad blessed with holy words. / He gives the drink to the boy; t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 820 turns completely. Reverently he praises / the heavenly gifts a
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 822 with glad steps everywhere, / he reveals Cuthbert’s venerabl
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 825 reat martyr; bending the knee he entreats / that the kindly voi
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 827 ease him from these chains. / He rises and, strengthened by th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 828 ranting of an ethereal gift, / he plants his steps easily on he
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 833 g / the eyes of a certain man, he took up the holy saint’s st
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 842 arly hours of darkness; / since he had lately put on the sacred
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 844 taut with internal strength, / he jerked in either foot in the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 846 y on the shore. / On waking up he supports his revitalized limb
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 849 s with their former strength / he praises divine aid and, in he
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 873 cred citadel. / They say that he [Oidilwald] rarely wished to
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 874 anyone / miracles, with which he had destroyed in triumph / the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 879 ear / with celestial guidance, he received these words from his
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 887 ly from your speech, / so that he cannot exchange words among t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 889 lad harmonies of heaven.’ / He spoke and, afflicted to his h
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 892 enched in tears and groaning, he bursts into the following spe
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 907 misshapen tumour, / and, while he was hiding squalidly alone in
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 910 s with its marks. / And while he was putting a new roof on the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 917 dened face of the holy man. / He swiftly took care to wipe awa
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 923 int had spoken. / ‘Look’, he said, ‘you know that bitter
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 928 d not be seen by eye-sight. / He did so, and keenly felt that,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 14 room of an untouched virgin, / he shut away various demons (lar
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 15 through the wood of his cross he unbound the curse of the law.
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 16 d the curse of the law. / Then he returned in glory to the star
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 17 forever with his worshippers, he sent out / in splendour the bl
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 19 rit from the highest clouds; / he filled his twelve servants wi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 20 nts with an ignited fire, / and he increased their number throug
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 52 and his clothing(?) elegant; / he sought to surpass his contemp
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 53 ugh his graceful appearance. / He did nothing boyish, but inste
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 54 ough the inspiration of God, / he performed the functions of an
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 56 y, / when his mother had died, he decided to leave his native h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 58 every hour of his time. / When he had already completed his fou
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 59 mpleted his fourteenth year, / he preferred to escape from the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 60 ther, / and with his associates he departed with the accustomed
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 64 al / right hand of his father, he entered the courtly citadel o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 68 rance, was presented to her: / he was endowed with much charm,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 69 charm, / and, welcomed by all, he flourished in the deeds of fa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 75 ulated life. / With a holy love he took up the teaching of the y
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 83 ue to the heights of virtue, / he decided to run voluntarily to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 86 an increase by his prayers. / He told his teacher, whom I ment
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 88 ched the same decision, / that he should seek the apostolic sum
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 93 the people, was Erchumbert. / He honoured him without deceit a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 94 thout plague. / At last, after he had kept him for a tripartite
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 95 pt him for a tripartite year, / he sent him out with some additi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 98 man down to the right coast. / He sought the Gallic fields and
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 99 d the heights of Lyons. / Soon he took up the yoke and experien
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 100 he offence of his companions: / he was deserted by his guide, bu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 109 hed the ears of the prelate, / he immediately invited the right
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 110 man and offered him comfort. / He welcomed him as a guest, warm
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 111 d soothed him with his words. He perceived quickly / the chaste
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 113 illustrious man. / “See,” he said, “my guest, you can be
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 131 red / according to his wishes, he set out on his road with the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 135 ant of God above the air. / For he completed with honour the lon
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 136 nto the court of Peter, which he had yearned to see / for such
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 138 re filled with joy. / Moreover he entered the illustrious halls
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 140 / revealed his great spirit as he opened his lips. / “Behold,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 141 the sins I have committed,” he said, / “and I testify by th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 145 r, apostle of Christ.” / Soon he finished unfolding these word
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 146 y he took hold / of that which he had asked, acquiring an equal
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 149 songs in the Latin language. / He, inspired by the vaporous brea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 152 e offering of pious prayers. / He gained a teacher entirely to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 155 al motion of the moon; / indeed he even learned the liturgical r
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 163 urishing limbs of the saints, he quickly directed / his returni
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 165 his father, mentioned above. / He travelled properly through al
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 169 oved son, / and, as previously he had wept with bitterness of s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 170 rit as he had let him go, / now he caressed him, giving him chas
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 173 er they exchange happy news. / He had returned late, but he spe
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 177 ch concealed virtue hid. / For he shaved off the hair which spr
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 179 hop making the first cut, / as he wished to take up the mark of
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 181 xcellent heir, to whom, / when he died, he might be able to ent
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 182 d had planned beforehand that he would go / in a different dire
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 197 the true laws. / Therefore, as he went to the appointed arena o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 198 na of the terrible conflict, / he received a companion, the one
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 199 / Dalvin refused this, so that he might not meet the same fate.
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 202 nse trials. / With great grief he embalmed the body of the slai
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 203 slain man. / Then straightaway he prepared to return to his nat
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 204 rn to his native shores, / and he ploughed blue Nereus with swi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 214 ers of the keys. / Then indeed he came to the entrance of the r
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 215 use”. In a selective manner he discoursed / on the evangelica
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 216 hich by Christ’s revelation he had been found / worthy to lea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 217 found / worthy to learn, when he had entered the schools of br
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 218 ome, / and on the things which he had collected among the shrew
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 222 from the mouth of the saint. / He performed it. He stayed with
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 225 whose common name was Ripon. / He did not seek to hide his trea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 227 ions (epimenia) of life, / and he was diligent in offering gene
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 232 he strength of his learning, / he waited upon rulers, urging up
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 233 n them what Jesus commanded. / He soon took note of the life an
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 237 . / The prelate suggested that he feared that, because of his y
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 238 that, because of his youth, / he might easily be induced to ru
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 240 he chosen neck under the yoke he had sought, / and the celibate
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 242 o the prosperous order. / Then he became heavier and heavier wi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 243 avier with better fruit, / and he was joyfully supplying everyo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 256 e disciple of pious John. For he established / that we should ce
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 258 ebe; / and if anyone disagrees, he has said something wicked.”
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 260 aditional custom, inasmuch as / he was recollecting the ceremoni
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 262 t not with equal balances / did he weigh the testaments of the G
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 280 through one’s eyes.” / Thus he spoke, and he was greatly exa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 281 ions of listeners. / Moreover, he added the following words, sp
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 285 artarus.” / Having said this, he was silent. / The leader and h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 297 s, who is enthroned on high. / He loosens the twisting reins of
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 298 of slothful old age. / Justly he took up the breath of the Ely
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 304 s fashion, / preferring, after he had been defeated, to break t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 311 reast to the dependent sheep; he knew how to suppress / the weed
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 312 e weeds and adorn the lilies. He was over-awed for the time of
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 315 ick minds. / But, in order that he might not rush over the preci
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 316 g the moist hollows of crime, he undertook with humility / what
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 319 he summit, / however ingenious he was, stood out conspicuously
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 322 rden. / Then of his own accord he addressed the kings: / “I as
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 351 d with a rose-coloured robe. / He was carried in a jewelled thr
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 352 in the manner of rulers, / and he put on the ornament. In this
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 353 he entered the temple. / After he had carried symbols streaked
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 354 ls streaked with much metal, / he stood there graciously, and h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 355 se things had been completed, he returned and boarded the ship
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 376 acles from his swollen lips. / He invoked in a whisper the Eume
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 379 as strong Erinys commanded. / He spoke thus, and he spurred th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 387 d the old miracles of David. / He applied himself more vigorous
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 397 it what they had lost. / While he, having wandered over the Gall
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 403 bride from her husband while he was still alive. The crowd wh
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 405 vents to him, / and in humility he turned aside to the familiar
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 410 he anger of the swollen deep. / He remained concealed in that hi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 411 with a better hope. / Although he was often prevented from feed
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 413 s putting pressure upon him. / He was sought by rulers, of whom
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 415 ause of his famous victories; / he was scarcely able to bring th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 416 / which was named above. After he deservedly acquired such a gr
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 417 quired such a great teacher, / he honoured him with his affecti
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 419 fields of Kent feared, / while he lacked a shepherd, asked on b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 420 rd, asked on bended knee / that he would ordain some sacred mini
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 421 e things had been dealt with, he returned in prosperity / and s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 423 ride, to his native borders. / He set up very many cells of mon
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 424 to follow the regular path; / he warned them to guard their li
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 425 tinuous period of three years he girded himself / with the accu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 427 ng weapons of the faith, / and he did not cease to plunder the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 430 or of justice and piety. When he discovered that a righteous m
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 431 hich had been granted to him, he shared in / the common grief a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 433 then been broken. / Soon after he removed Coedda from the doors
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 435 long time; / then straightaway he surrounded Wilfrid with his o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 436 us, having waited / patiently, he deservedly obtained what was
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 437 y, restored to his own flock, he devoted himself more eagerly
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 445 arch were wasting away. / When he had seen the state of the bui
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 449 work on the mosaic / pavements. He ordered them to enclose the u
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 453 e with their coverings. / Then he performed his duties for Chri
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 456 ht hand did not annul the vow he had made, / nor did bitterness
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 461 ross with a ploughshare, / and he built a church, with its meas
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 468 er. / Standing in the chancel, he gave the seed of salvation to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 469 he seed of salvation to all, / he addressed kings, and he recei
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 470 ich he had sought to recover. / He satisfied the crowd with word
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 471 ord and food for three days. / He gave generously the best gift
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 475 the gospels in its body. / When he was completing all these thin
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 476 eart, / by Jesus’ moderation he did not become swollen with p
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 477 wollen with pride. / Therefore he flourished, worthily endowed
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 487 Wilfrid was the highest lord: he was a shepherd, / nobly leadin
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 489 e, / and feeding his sheep. As he warded off enemies from afar,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 490 warded off enemies from afar, / he showed that he would baptize
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 499 e father approached, and soon he noticed her pale face. / He was
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 500 oon he noticed her pale face. / He was stunned and stopped where
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 511 mmoveable in his heart alone, he unsealed the clear courses; /
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 512 unsealed the clear courses; / he brought forth tears on his fa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 513 s breast with his hands, / and he summoned up the pious shout
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 514 Adonai”. / Then rising up, he sensed that salvation was at
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 515 lvation was at hand / and, when he had touched the child’s col
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 524 son to the foreign Britons. / He did not remain hidden for lon
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 526 authority of the father. Then he added him to the life of divi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 545 mber but fiery in spirit, / and he slaughtered the defenders wit
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 550 time. / It was not by arms that he conquered, for his soldiers w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 551 s of the blessed prelate, and he overcame / peoples who had thr
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 556 nd fled, and in a later time / he added northern sceptres to hi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 560 om its true zeal for justice. / He travelled with an earnest min
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 563 everywhere at that time, / and he was not slothful in the perfo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 564 the performance of his work. / He rejoiced to devote himself to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 566 n transparent water, / so that he might not fall into the fire
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 568 atterns of this concern which he had developed until, / by apos
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 571 eat filthiness. / Not once did he decide that it was right for
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 572 drink a whole cup of water. / He endured happy fasts, and, run
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 573 y fasts, and, running ahead, / he led his subjects into the nar
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 579 ed by the coat of peace, / and he produced the gentle incense o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 580 this bitter hatred. / Moreover, he established a temple after th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 581 een hewn out in preparation. / He surrounded it with dark crypt
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 583 th soft golden colours. / Soon he performed again the assistanc
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 584 stance of a slow tongue, / and he conferred upon the altar the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 590 low, his muscles withered. / As he was drawing out the last brea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 594 ed from his pure breast, / and he encouraged the grieving remna
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 596 t restore his injured sheep. / He was present, and the man’s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 597 ly recovered their strength. / He blushed that death had been r
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 601 ng slain the choice soldier, / he might terrify greatly the fra
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 602 spears of the feeble column. / He made haste to return to his l
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 603 enal of ancient weapons, / and he corrupted with infection the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 616 as sung / of this man earlier.) He approved the wicked undertaki
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 617 kings of the royal house, / and he replaced the father with thre
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 621 ger without any blot of sin, / he travelled with slow step to h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 629 did not want to give up what he had begun, / regardless of what
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 631 contriving against him, / and he swore that the matter would b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 632 ing him with filthy laughter, he said, / “May you enjoy happy
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 637 ture more than it is sad.” / He said these things, and he exp
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 641 ry deserted his brother. / When he had discovered these things,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 642 rned, / and with a happy heart he visited again the sheep who h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 643 ed to him. / Little by little, he restored their parched breast
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 661 eaders, peaceful. / Therefore, he preached the divine seed to t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 662 e seed to the multitude, / and he opened up sweet rivers on the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 665 emnity. / After a little while, he granted the baptism of salvat
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 666 sm of salvation to many, / and he founded the citadels which Wi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 671 / making note of the gift that he was offering, in the hope tha
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 678 y perish in eternal heat,” / he said, and he ordered the host
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 679 back. / There is no doubt that he was illumined by the celestia
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 697 the fields of Gaul. / In faith he entered the familiar walls of
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 698 liar walls of King Dagobert. / He, when he was about to go where
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 699 ied public joys to the patron he had received. / “Destroyed, a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 700 “Destroyed, as you know,” he said, “by the popular wings
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 710 lent see with a vast purview; / he did not want the blessed man
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 711 an to go further afield, / and he was begging him and vigorousl
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 713 depart from his royal vows: / he arose, taking with him posses
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 714 sessions and companions, / and he left, accompanied also by the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 715 d also by the prelate Deodat. / He hurried on from one king, who
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 718 broad lands with much dread. / He received the righteous man an
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 722 to him. “But I remember,” he said, / “the past danger, ho
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 730 order to torment you. And if / he scorned selling me because of
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 737 !” / In a most worthy manner he knocked on the wooden doors o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 740 a thriving diviner of equity. / He issued a decree, gathering a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 741 thering a fatherly assembly: / he mustered a company of four do
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 742 two more joined to them, / and he addressed them in the common
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 757 ll be brought to nothing.” / He recited these words, and imme
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 759 o make known his complaints. / He submitted a document, written
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 760 s to read: / how in his service he had diligently managed the co
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 762 w, by the compulsion of envy, / he had given up the doors which
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 763 ich had been assigned to him. / He also described (alas!) the de
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 766 / I am ready to be judged,” he said, “by the Hesperian cou
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 774 in legally binding writings / he ordered that the decrees were
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 778 en established, in order that he might not, / like a vile apost
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 779 seek to give up the land that he knew, / he departed from those
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 780 ive up the land that he knew, / he departed from those regions b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 782 o defile a noble vow. For, as he hurried along, / sweeping over
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 795 when I sent the king back?” / he replied (inquit), “And I wi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 799 ch appeared to the world when he emerged from the womb of his
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 800 . / Therefore, fearing nothing, he crossed the grass in safety,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 801 n safety, / and without danger he quickly boarded a hollow ship
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 804 anners of the blessed Peter, / he reached the royal door-posts,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 805 ringing joy to the righteous. / He presented the documents of th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 818 father into a solitary cell. / He recalled the soothing promise
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 819 king on high, who once said, / “He who rejects you, rejects me a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 825 rs from his remarkable mouth. / He uttered many glorious things,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 835 who triumphs by suffering.” / He spoke thus, and immediately a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 850 for whom the light shone when he was in close confinement, / who
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 853 ing in brightness? / Meanwhile, he was harassed by many stratage
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 855 deeds. / “Even if my head,” he said, “were given to the bi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 859 d by my craftiness.” / Thus, he chose to offend the dark face
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 860 the dark faces of nobles, / and he was not willing to deceive th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 870 ains. / With immoderate weeping he sought the aid of the healer.
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 872 eathless steps to bring help. He arrived, and he ordered / the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 874 n, having poured out prayers, he poured water on her organs. / T
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 877 ather, with a keen expression he returned to the same grove, /
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 878 urned to the same grove, / and he was not ashamed to cultivate
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 883 shock of what had happened, / he spoke, making known that he w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 887 th fetters of hard iron, / and he changed the lot of the earlie
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 898 it supply to harm the body? / He did not fear the yoke, upon w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 918 , the king came to her, as if he were pouring forth / wild fire
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 925 him to leave your kingdom.” / He reluctantly agreed, and soon
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 928 undeserved cure. / Accordingly, he left his homeland and abandon
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 929 e fields of his kindred, / and he travelled as an immigrant to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 946 reft of the help of his host, he was forced to travel, accompa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 948 n the halls of another king, / he endured a woman’s wrath, wh
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 953 n, expelled him, / even though he was not guilty, and observed
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 958 up by the divine ploughshare. He was not allowed / to sow seeds
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 959 eds in cultivated furrows. Is he at least free to turn over ba
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 960 ree to turn over barren soil? / He does not fear exile, he who b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 965 r own fields. / _ / Without fear he came to this people, relying
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 966 upon his pure doctrine, / and he was of assistance to the lead
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 967 ifts of Christ. / Immediately, he was taken up by the king in a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 968 ing in an agreeable compact. / He swore that he would never bre
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 970 cious sword of an enemy. / Then he soothed his heart in every wa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 971 y way with sacred words, / and he happily won over the leader a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 974 the diviner did not mourn as he destroyed the damp incense-bo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 977 ched / with life-giving water. He assigned him an estate, / and
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 988 of faith, / for the head which he had previously tended in the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 998 o annul the wicked deed which he had once perpetrated / against
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1000 e declining years of old age, / he sought to recall the man he h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1009 rawed his blessed mind. / Then he lifted up his eyes to heaven
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1010 nd his hands to the earth / and he pardoned the crime, just as J
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1020 entioned bishop. / Immediately, he declared the same thing / to a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1024 Jesus. / “And you, ruler,” he wrote to Edilred, with his ki
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1038 ple of Christ. / At that time, he earnestly possessed some anci
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1051 ging his manner in turn: / now he placed himself under the wing
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1052 the wings of the father, / now he believed the invented stories
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1053 n, his vacillation meant that he lacked a fixed position. / But
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1055 ce of the king, and therefore he left, / giving up the divided l
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1056 / giving up the divided lands. He was unwilling that the holy r
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1057 y rule / should be broken where he was prelate, or that the fiel
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1059 hould be torn from them, / and he did not fear to esteem more h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1060 les of the great Peter. / Soon, he sought again the throne of Ae
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1061 o has been mentioned before. / He was welcomed, and was cherish
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1068 n to come with hurried step. / He rushed there willingly; then
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1073 it was for this purpose / that he had drunk the prophetic draug
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1074 the prophetic draughts, / that he might be able to perceive the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1075 ernal aims of people. / At last he admonished them for their ing
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1076 flattering suggestions, / and he encouraged them to put their
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1081 ns against the holy man, / and he came to him and revealed the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1083 afts from the deadly quiver. / He was not ashamed to listen to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1084 ul informer, who, / as soon as he had explained everything, cre
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1086 the greatest eternal leader, / he endured the slings with their
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1093 t or exempt from accusation. / He rejoices to put up with his a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1095 the spirits of the dead. / Then he opened his distinguished mout
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1105 was the father’s plea, and he refuted the judgement of the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1108 ent prelate shone out. / Thus, he sought again the gaping doors
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1109 aping doors of Aedilred, / and he disclosed to the leader the c
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1110 ivances of a malicious crime. / He confirmed his benevolent inte
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1111 ion towards the prelate, / and he decreed that no deception wou
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1113 break their old treaty / until he should return from the aposto
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1121 by the heat of Cocytus, / and he seasoned the good grain for t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1123 cks and the dear sheepfolds; / he groaned and committed them to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1124 athless prayers. / After that, he set out on the path that led
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1125 he path that led to Rome, / and he boarded a ship he had acquire
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1129 hich were across their path. / He gave his faithful companions
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1133 evout man was needy himself, / he poured lavish gifts into thei
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1143 by dark tortoise-shell, / and he lay down on the dry earth wit
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1145 nally, with his holy strength / he drew back the heavenly bolt o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1146 y bolt of the highest skies; / he brought harmonious songs to t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1147 ngs to the divine ears. / When he rose from prayer, he was duly
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1148 rcled by crowds of servants; / he dried his cheeks and suppress
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1149 hs. / But when it pleased him, he climbed up to the sacred mona
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1153 amented the internal strife, / he returned to the nearby lodgin
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1160 admitted, the treatise shone. / He entered like a ray of the sun
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1161 he nectar of an intense ray, / he presented a document with the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1192 submit to the approved man. / He, by sucking at one time on the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1201 / the footsteps of Peter, and he has never been intimidated by
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1205 virtue! / Let the things which he has prescribed be authoritati
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1207 ist consider with us, so that he might not / see the deadly cha
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1209 which must be avoided, / after he has been thrust down into the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1215 faith openly, / and afterwards he has been inscribed on a white
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1216 ecause of his living merits; / he is waiting for heavenly gifts
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1217 given on fixed days, / so that he might perceive in reality wha
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1229 Alpine paths, / in order that he might pass through the Celtic
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1230 ving behind familiar peoples, he crossed the territories of th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1231 ni with caution, / and at last he reached the lands of the Sica
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1233 ted by a bitter illness, / and he was not able to travel on foo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1234 he wanted to reach. / At first he was carried by a horse, and a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1240 essed by the terror of death. / He lay there for perhaps ninety-
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1250 who dwell among the stars,” / he said, “now you will be reca
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1258 g returned to the sky above. / He arose, and his sad companions
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1262 ards of the finest life! / Then he returned to the swelling wave
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1265 y open to the contented prow. / He ordered the apostolic documen
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1266 to be brought to Berthwald. / He accepted it, as was appropria
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1267 ppy and with much confidence, he sought the open courts / of th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1269 dy unfolded a narrative, / and he returned again to him. Both r
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1270 / Then, not harmed by a delay, he quickly sent Peter’s letter
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1271 s letter to King Alhtfrid. / He tasted that which was unlawfu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1272 receive it very righteously; / he introduced twists and turns,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1275 ough direct speech. / Therefore he suffered a deserved and prema
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1276 ging punishments in his body, he wanted to see the man / whom h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1277 e wanted to see the man / whom he had lazily despised for such
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1278 thinking / many thoughts when he died: reviewing his evil deed
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1279 o apply himself to the things he had refused to do, / if he woul
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1280 ings he had refused to do, / if he would give the abundant help
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1282 ulf took up the empty reins; / he showed uncontrolled fury towa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1283 fury towards the saint, / and he died shortly after, having be
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1285 homeland in a proper manner, / he engaged the son of the freque
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1286 righteous and dignified man, he placed himself under Wilfrid
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1287 under Wilfrid’s wing, / and he loved him greatly because he
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1288 he knew that he was blessed. / He gave an order to the whole do
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1297 to his other good qualities. / He travelled as a shepherd throu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1298 ns before him; / like a mother he nurtured those who were teach
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1299 struction, / and like a father he became angry toward the lazy
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1301 ntry of light as their goal. / He knew in advance that the prop
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1302 to pass, / and in his decline he longed that grievous death wo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1303 ievous death would meet him. / He collapsed, and a sudden illne
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1306 . / A terrible fear arose that he might depart from them. / Howe
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1308 ack pleasing songs to Jesus, / he survived and, restored to hea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1310 scribed with what great sweat he obtained a shrine that was no
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1316 essed with a frenzied anger, / he released by the outpouring of
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1320 ng their chests with catarrh; / he also released those who had b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1321 wasting disease. As a brother he was a member of the flock, / an
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1322 of the flock, / and as a father he was the hinderer of crimes. H
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1325 the indolent glory of rulers. / He accomplished these things wit
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1326 things with assiduous care. / He perceived that the Olympiad,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1327 re, was reaching its end, and he anticipated / that the change
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1328 hat the change of state which he desired was now present. / No
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1329 esent. / No less, however, did he nurture everyone according to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1336 ncircled by them in this way, he lifted his head and said the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1346 minds with enticing shapes. / He suggests unchaste passions an
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1347 s and licentious hopes; / then he tricks foolish eyes with beau
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1348 beautiful images, / and often he soothes the ears with pleasin
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1349 he ears with pleasing harps; / he offers bountiful riches in or
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1354 g wave of Pyr-Phlegethon!” / He said these things, and he str
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1359 eving, praying, and waiting, / he departed and soared upwards,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1372 re to the building from which he had departed. / However, the p
N.MiraculaNyniae 4 chaste mother, / in order that he might save certain of us from
N.MiraculaNyniae 14 every island rejoice.’ / So he spoke, and the decree of the
N.MiraculaNyniae 18 hone forth in the world; / and he was called Ninian by name in
N.MiraculaNyniae 19 e in the ancestral language. / He was outstanding, strengthened
N.MiraculaNyniae 21 relying on the divine gift. / He provided very many wondrous s
N.MiraculaNyniae 25 tical teachings of Christ. / So he led legions of men, summoned
N.MiraculaNyniae 35 nd. / Then, proceeding on foot, he climbed by pacing the Alps, /
N.MiraculaNyniae 38 r by snowy piles. / From there he continued on consecrated step
N.MiraculaNyniae 43 the mercy of Rome rejoiced. / He stayed within the gleaming wa
N.MiraculaNyniae 44 of lands, / and over many days he saw divine oracles; / awake in
N.MiraculaNyniae 50 white Rome held the holy man, / he performed outstanding deeds w
N.MiraculaNyniae 52 d him with great honour: / for he reached the peakof the highes
N.MiraculaNyniae 53 ghest priest, / namely so that he might shineas a lamp of the s
N.MiraculaNyniae 56 / Turning his steps from here, he returned to his lovely homela
N.MiraculaNyniae 67 din the shadow of death, / but he, with piety teaching them, tur
N.MiraculaNyniae 70 asting spring. / So in this way he sowed the seeds of life with
N.MiraculaNyniae 71 h his pious speech, / and then he increased widely throughout p
N.MiraculaNyniae 72 es the talents to be gained. / He built new churches in very ma
N.MiraculaNyniae 75 ep monastic laws. / In this way he instructed with his teaching
N.MiraculaNyniae 76 t kingdoms of the earth, / and he will receive rewards, when th
N.MiraculaNyniae 79 ples and lands of the Picts, / he came to the children of Brita
N.MiraculaNyniae 81 with both mind and hand, / and he was keen to defend the flocks
N.MiraculaNyniae 84 all those living there, / and he it was who first built the br
N.MiraculaNyniae 108 m according to eternal laws; / he gathered together sacred shee
N.MiraculaNyniae 114 rved wrath, / for straightaway he fell sick and incurred the lo
N.MiraculaNyniae 115 with his sight extinguished, he was engulfed in black shadows
N.MiraculaNyniae 118 g remembered his evil deeds, / he addressed a servant, “Take
N.MiraculaNyniae 121 e I once committed.” / After he said this, the messenger hast
N.MiraculaNyniae 123 ence of the blessed prophet. / He stretched out on the soil, an
N.MiraculaNyniae 125 tears; pleading at his feet, / he addressed Christ’s servant
N.MiraculaNyniae 127 es afflicted in dark shadows; he will pay / what he deserves wit
N.MiraculaNyniae 128 ark shadows; he will pay / what he deserves with his death, as m
N.MiraculaNyniae 132 but worthy of mercy.” / When he had said this, the messenger
N.MiraculaNyniae 139 ll be forgiven him.” / After he said this, the man was happy
N.MiraculaNyniae 140 his lord. / With truthful words he revealed in sequence / all that
N.MiraculaNyniae 148 When the king perceived this, he rendered praise and thanks / a
N.MiraculaNyniae 152 t, / bawling and shouting that he had committed wicked sacrileg
N.MiraculaNyniae 155 ere flowing with teaching, / as he, proclaiming spoken utterances
N.MiraculaNyniae 158 ith pure torrents. / But while he was bedewing believers with b
N.MiraculaNyniae 168 s from his stolid breast – / he had only lived for the space
N.MiraculaNyniae 170 dering impediments of speech, / he began to reveal saintly myste
N.MiraculaNyniae 178 remains chaste in limbs, / and he has not succumbed to any shad
N.MiraculaNyniae 179 hadows of the devil.” / When he had said these things, breaki
N.MiraculaNyniae 180 breaking the laws of nature, / he went quiet, constraining his
N.MiraculaNyniae 184 ous throughout the world, / and he blessed him with countless me
N.MiraculaNyniae 188 the saints; / and by His help he performed the signs of his vi
N.MiraculaNyniae 191 ance thegreens were missing. / He spoke to a certain man as fol
N.MiraculaNyniae 203 of the garden, / and in doubt, he saw all the flowering plants
N.MiraculaNyniae 206 mmer. / Plucking them by hand, he returned to the brothers and
N.MiraculaNyniae 207 he nobleman / and, astonished, he shared out Christ’s mercifu
N.MiraculaNyniae 212 ed his dear flock, / and while he was staying beneath a neighbo
N.MiraculaNyniae 213 / in mind, having gone beyond, he transcended the clouds of hea
N.MiraculaNyniae 220 theft of robbers. / For in fact he immediately enclosed the thie
N.MiraculaNyniae 221 he thieves in dizziness, / and he surrounded them all likewise
N.MiraculaNyniae 235 Spirit going before him, / and he found them all trembling and
N.MiraculaNyniae 241 ng, not even tiny thefts?” / He said these things, and then h
N.MiraculaNyniae 243 dy, entreating Christ, / and he uttered the following words f
N.MiraculaNyniae 247 its chilly limbs .” / After he had spoken, and the dead limb
N.MiraculaNyniae 257 g. / Then the day arrived when he himself, blessed and full of
N.MiraculaNyniae 260 set by illness, with his mind he pierced beyond the ether. / Th
N.MiraculaNyniae 270 ath had left his dying limbs, / he was immediately surrounded by
N.MiraculaNyniae 272 the morning star in the sky, / he was carried by angelic arms a
N.MiraculaNyniae 273 , / among crowds of saints and he passed through eternal throng
N.MiraculaNyniae 275 ers of the high-throned king, / he joined the celestial hosts in
N.MiraculaNyniae 291 oth his feet; / Over many days he began to live, dead in his li
N.MiraculaNyniae 293 ase; / always having injuries, he lay numb in the shadow of dea
N.MiraculaNyniae 316 by bitter disease. / Suddenly he caught sight of the prophet,
N.MiraculaNyniae 319 (amazing to say!) with words he twisted the feet / into the rig
N.MiraculaNyniae 321 and, faster than speech, when he tried to walk on his feet, / h
N.MiraculaNyniae 322 e tried to walk on his feet, / he rose restored, dancing over m
N.MiraculaNyniae 323 r of the temple. / After this, he was tonsured and lived for a
N.MiraculaNyniae 328 limbs before the sacred feet he prostrated himself / in venera
N.MiraculaNyniae 329 d himself / in veneration, and he prayed as a suppliant as foll
N.MiraculaNyniae 336 to the one who wants it.” / He said these things, and swiftl
N.MiraculaNyniae 340 what lively virtue had done, / he heaped up praises and marvell
N.MiraculaNyniae 362 ed the following words, / when he was teaching his beloved band
N.MiraculaNyniae 366 or the gifts of Christ, / that he would deign to render light a
N.MiraculaNyniae 380 of him, / for in serving Christ he flourished with heavenly virt
N.MiraculaNyniae 382 elds of his homeland / so that he might diligently learn the my
N.MiraculaNyniae 383 exile. / Then, returning home, he visited the well-known walls /
N.MiraculaNyniae 387 vent love. / On successive days he was venerating the altar with
N.MiraculaNyniae 389 aste heart, / and on many days he took care to ask the Lord / to
N.MiraculaNyniae 394 shining grain. / Rather often he begged for this, soaked with
N.MiraculaNyniae 395 d did not keep asking because he was in doubt concerning the b
N.MiraculaNyniae 396 ncerning the body, / but rather he was asking this from a pious
N.MiraculaNyniae 399 . / So a day arrived, on which he entered the heights of the lo
N.MiraculaNyniae 404 the high-throned king. / Then he piously celebrated the rites
N.MiraculaNyniae 405 ass, / and in accustomed manner he leant on his knees, drenched
N.MiraculaNyniae 406 , / but even, on bended knees, he lay prostrate / on the marble
N.MiraculaNyniae 419 ases you to see upon Christ. / He is now present in body, cloth
N.MiraculaNyniae 426 face to the ground, / and when he moved, he was stunned, to des
N.MiraculaNyniae 428 enerable child of the Father. / He perceived the blessed boy sit
N.MiraculaNyniae 439 Then, melting in the embrace, he gave kisses to the holy face,
N.MiraculaNyniae 441 s had finally been completed, he restored the shining limbs / of
N.MiraculaNyniae 443 / Again, with a scared heart, he pressed himself to the ground
N.MiraculaNyniae 444 eated the Lord of heaven that he himself might deign / that the
N.MiraculaNyniae 446 into white bread. / After this he got up and found that the shi
N.MiraculaNyniae 449 on the sacred offering, / and he poured forth sacred praises f
N.MiraculaNyniae 459 ng after his funeral, just as he used to do before, when he wa
N.MiraculaNyniae 460 aming with light under heaven he displayed the brilliance of h
N.MiraculaNyniae 471 dministering heavenly gifts. / He generously opened his store-h
N.MiraculaNyniae 473 es with his venerable words. / He likewise offered very pleasin
N.MiraculaNyniae 475 / in the punishments of hunger he doled out comforts of bread,
N.MiraculaNyniae 476 o those suffering from thirst he brought extremely sweet draug
N.MiraculaNyniae 477 ht extremely sweet draughts. / He was a father to orphans and a
N.MiraculaNyniae 478 judge to widows; / to the poor he was a portion of the present
N.MiraculaNyniae 479 esent life, / and in all evils he stood out as an authority to
N.MiraculaNyniae 480 uthority to be feared. / No did he deserve to be less cherished
N.MiraculaNyniae 481 / This was a blessed man, and he never harmed anyone; / he was
N.MiraculaNyniae 482 and he never harmed anyone; / he was the exceedingly blessed g
N.MiraculaNyniae 483 lessed glory of our affairs; / he was trained in piety, and was
N.MiraculaNyniae 484 unwilling to despise anyone. / He was a man worthy of the lord,
N.MiraculaNyniae 485 e and four times blessed, / and he shone forth to all as splendi
N.MiraculaNyniae 487 and by his praises and merits he shone forth through all lands
N.MiraculaNyniae 489 / In a cave of dreadful night, he, who was the whole glory for h
N.MiraculaNyniae 491 m with a focused mind; / often he observed the road of a teache
N.MiraculaNyniae 492 out the gifts of salvation; / he deserved to understand books
N.MiraculaNyniae 493 learned languages, / and then he preached powerfully in words
N.MiraculaNyniae 494 illed in deeds, / and whatever he taught to other men he had fi
N.MiraculaNyniae 496 he sweet-sounding tones which he himself uttered; / speaking to
N.MiraculaNyniae 498 al life, / flying to the stars he opened their ears to heavenly
N.MiraculaNyniae 501 the heavenly kingdom. / And as he kept on performing these deed
N.MiraculaNyniae 503 od with a teacher’s mouth, / he happily ended journey and was
N.MiraculaNyniae 504 to the hall of the Lord; / now he praises Christ with the sacre
N.Nyniae.Hymn 3 ing in the citadel of heaven, he produced light from light; /
N.Nyniae.Hymn 4 oduced light from light; / he is the beginning and the end,
N.Nyniae.Hymn 19 sky. / Precious in the citadel, he gleams, united with those who
N.Nyniae.Hymn 20 ian, precious in the citadel, he gleams. / Possessing the lights
N.Nyniae.Hymn 21 sing the lights of the heart, he will illuminate all lands; /
N.Nyniae.Hymn 22 ll illuminate all lands; / he now gleams above the stars, p
N.Nyniae.Hymn 23 A gentle father in the world, he performed many miracles; /
N.Nyniae.Hymn 24 performed many miracles; / he holds the covenants fast, a g
N.Nyniae.Hymn 25 the world, from a scaly body he cleanses leprosy / from th
N.Nyniae.Hymn 33 rned with celestial triumphs. / He awaits the blessed kingdoms,
N.Nyniae.Hymn 34 manner / here in the Lord, he awaits the blessed kingdoms. /
N.Nyniae.Hymn 37 stars. / By your healing, God, he cures so many wounds of men;