A Consolidated Library of Anglo-Saxon Poetry

Word Explorer: was

Number of occurrences in corpus: 884

A.3.4 44 s expanse, that noble plain was entirely unharmed / against th
A.3.4 239 rned with feathers / just as he was in the beginning, / brightly b
A.3.4 281 nd feather-cloak, / just as he was at the beginning, / when God,
A.3.4 379 in / the same creature that he was before, / wrapped in feathers,
A.3.4 397 n call paradise, / where there was no lack of bounty, / for as lo
A.3.4 404 gainst God’s behest; / there was for them bitter sorrow after
A.3.4 418 lley of death. A better life / was hidden in darkness, and the h
A.3.4 419 darkness, and the holy plain / was securely closed through the p
A.3.4 447 d, / the high king of heaven, / was loyal towards them in his hea
A.3.4 637 ever without end. There never was a beginning, / a start of boun
A.3.4 638 / a start of bounty. Though he was born / here on earth in the fo
A.4.2 13 the people’s leader. / That was on the fourth day after Judit
A.4.2 22 / the gold-friend of the men, was in a mood for pouring, / laugh
A.4.2 46 t / during the feasting. There was a net all of gold / to keep ou
A.4.2 58 he famous governor of cities / was pleased, thought he would sul
A.4.2 63 n / to visit his bed, where he was to lose his glory precipitous
A.4.2 74 Then the Savior’s servant / was empowered, pointedly aware / h
A.4.2 107 runk and severely wounded. He was not yet dead, / not yet comple
A.4.2 113 off / under a steep cliff and was sunk there, / moored to misery
A.4.2 127 the war-wager, / bloody as it was, into the container in which h
A.4.2 130 provisions, / and, gory as it was, Judith entrusted it / to the h
A.4.2 161 / over the high wall. The army was in high spirits. / The people
A.4.2 167 person / in that mead-fortress was gladdened / as soon as they un
A.4.2 200 st of the keen and competent / was instantly ready for warfare.
A.4.2 216 / the abuse of heathens. That was harshly / paid back to all of
A.4.2 257 her, / horrid and harsh. There was not, however, / a single man w
A.4.2 266 / the stature of the Assyrians was diminished, / their hubris hum
A.4.2 272 ing anxiety. Then their glory was at an end, / their prosperity
A.4.2 313 , / the reeking corpses. There was opportunity / for the native i
A.4.2 345 hty; indeed, in the end there was no doubt / of the reward that
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 1 2 minent among the Angli, / it was a pleasure to give you these
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 1 16 poet singing: / for what he was able piously to offer, he san
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 3 ish, / and produced a son, who was famous in name / and shone out
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 7 d in his earliest years, / and was an incorrigible young man: he
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 2 11 ed did he worship Christ, / as was fitting, but alas he gave ove
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 1 / # / Accordingly, one of these was a shepherd venerable in name,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 5 ugh the gift of the Lord. / He was exceedingly noble, springing
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 6 inging from noble blood, / and was celebrated with the most high
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 7 Lord this venerable ealdorman was nobler / because of the eminen
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 3 9 d to him a bright-white heart was given by the almighty Father,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 1 universe. / / # / When the tyrant was butchering the leaders of the
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 4 7 aints to pass into life. / Nor was he alone worthy to long for a
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 15 sense; / moreover he took what was worth telling in a memorable
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 5 18 hment a suitable teacher. / He was a priest who established mona
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 2 of Christ / learned that there was in Ireland, holy in his ways,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 19 / And yet, as the mind’s eye was able to indicate, / a hill tha
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 3 a perfect life. / One of them was Ultan , a man called by a fam
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 4 called by a famous name. / He was a blessed priest of the Irish
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 23 eating his body for long, / it was decided to raise from the gra
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 41 se consumed his body, / and he was unable to move any part of hi
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 43 d out words. So, feeble as he was, he spoke to his servant as fo
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 55 so that while being healed he was able to carry the healer heal
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 9 1 d through the ages. / / # / There was another brother called Frithu
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 9 5 ssed man above the stars. / He was utterly remarkable for his te
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 5 e the forge roared. / Cwicwine was what this man had been called
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 14 rously to the needy poor. / He was also always undertaking fasts
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 26 ang on the anvil as the metal was beaten, / and as flying it str
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 30 brother, after all his labour was over, / deserved to pass over
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 1 h chaste companies. / / # / There was a certain brother under the r
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 3 a certain time, when sickness was afflicting his body, / he left
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 9 . / And when, long fearful, he was compelled to go through / thes
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 19 it from his lofty throne. / It was Him on bended knees that he e
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 20 nt him forgiveness, though he was not deserving. But that one /
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 28 ther’s forgiveness. / But he was pitiless, and ordered him to
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 32 se. / How very bright-white it was, with lofty walls heading for
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 33 s heading for the stairs, / it was on a mountain top and reveale
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 50 ne’s death.’ / The husband was silent with the uncomprehendi
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 65 and everlasting weeping. / He was led away from there again in
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 66 into the body, while everyone was amazed that he should / live a
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 11 70 ts, even if his bodily tongue was silent. / And when the brother
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 2 rd of the fold entrusted. / He was an outstanding priest, a dili
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 9 e whole time of his life. / He was generous to the wretched, but
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 24 mpleted his time in turn, / he was entitled to leave the monaste
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 25 y worthy brother. / The latter was called Aldwine by his earthly
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 27 life and in all he said; / he was a splendid standard-bearer, e
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 1 yers. / / # / The fourth shepherd was a priest of a very famous nam
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 25 d, the priest with pure mind, was preparing / to enter this churc
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 31 day / on which she rose up and was worthy to penetrate the lofty
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 32 skies, / or that on which she was born and bestowed upon the pr
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 34 l life, / or that on which she was worthy to bear the high-thron
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 41 been blessed for a long time / was worthy to repeat such acts in
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 14 42 his journey in the world and was led over to the halls of life
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 2 nd the other brother’s name was called Sigwine. / He stood out
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 15 4 e least and the mightiest; he was generous to needy wretches. /
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 16 14 ts and black ones too he, who was robbed / of the eyes of the fl
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 17 3 n early years, / unworthy as I was, to see within the walls of th
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 17 9 of salvation. / After his time was complete, the aforementioned
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 1 had set up. / / # / When that man was dead, a priest called Wulfsig
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 2 riest called Wulfsig by name / was compelled by prayers to rule
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 7 the rejoicing monastery. / He was a man humble in word and mode
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 32 ny more nourishment than what was right. / Formed by these good
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 37 s, he abandoned the body / and was led to the blessed life. He w
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 2 him in body and mind, and he was called Wynfrith by name: / thi
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 6 of the brothers’ robes. / He was a man given to God and faithf
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 10 t when, dying in the Lord, he was compelled to abandon the pres
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 21 10 ompanied another brother / who was then by chance outside lookin
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 21 14 its entered the shrine, which was shining with starry light, / a
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 21 33 / It has been established what was done rather often by the sain
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 1 s with abundant light. / / # / It was the time of night, when the c
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 8 teps on unknown paths. / There was a broad field, which gave off
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 29 , / were gazing on a hall that was very marvellous in marble. / T
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 35 med with tawny gems. / While I was gazing on such things and pon
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 41 ere to the right, where there was / a throne, properly shining w
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 51 / Making urgent enquiries, , I was keen to question this man in
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 57 and looked towards / Draco, I was allowed to recognise / a face
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 58 e recognized from Ireland. It was Eadfrith, / as he was called b
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 59 land. It was Eadfrith, / as he was called by his earthly name, m
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 61 ho with head bent in prayer, / was seen stooped over and venerat
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 71 des , / and from these incense was smoking to the high-throned T
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 72 ll the porticoes a wax candle was burning, / honouring the altar
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 79 one, / on which that holy lord was seated, / whom his aged parent
AETHILVVALD.Wihtfrith.Octo 45 dwelling-place in heaven; / who was borne away to the flowering t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 59 es / with tears, seeing that it was the very love of freedom that
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 68 ey were given / more pay: that was the cause of conflict / that t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 92 and a future lord over all, / was driven into exile as a boy an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 94 t. While at a certain time he was alone, / with a heart burdened
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 111 s words: / for the king, who was hostile to [Edwin’s] kingdo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 112 ngdom / and likewise his life, was soon laid low by wicked sword
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 134 s of the holy faith. / A priest was given to her, a keeper of a d
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 137 great glory of his merits. / He was likewise truthful in words an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 167 t. / Behold, at that time Coifi was the chief priest / and the fou
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 188 nsecrated himself. / Full faith was made clear, and even though h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 194 shes. / Meanwhile, Easter-time was at hand throughout the world,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 201 enth year of his reign, Edwin was consecrated to Christ / in the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 222 endid. / In that location Edwin was baptised with holy water, / an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 227 f death arrived, / the warrior was suddenly laid low by the weap
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 232 that most splendid of Kings, was laid low, / and splendid Brita
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 236 He can suddenly from where he was in exile on foreign shores, /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 239 and advanced on the foe / that was ravaging the homeland with ir
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 241 d in spoils. / But holy Oswald was not terrified by any number, /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 250 amour of the people at prayer was carried beyond the stars, / an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 253 nded knees. / Indeed, once this was done, they immediately marche
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 273 s, / as undaunted in war as he was faithful once peace was agree
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 281 t the image of the starry sky was in the temples, / and, devoutl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 294 A very great crowd of beggars was then lying throughout the str
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 301 ass: for after that holy king was killed, / they hung on a stake
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 310 esh, and fine form. / How great was [Oswald’s] faith and the po
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 322 s rider recognized that there was something rather special / abo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 324 , / coming to the inn where he was heading. Behold, a girl was l
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 327 ther’s distressed household was lamenting the young girl, / th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 329 chanced to be cured. The girl was put on a wagon / and was broug
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 330 girl was put on a wagon / and was brought, as the traveller com
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 331 / the holy place, and her body was set on the ground. She slept /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 337 particular plot of land that was more pleasant / and more lush
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 344 . / When the visitor entered he was also received as a guest, / an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 352 mes. / When indeed this miracle was seen, great amazement / immedi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 357 n performed, / and sweet peace was restored to Christ’s church
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 359 ing Æthelred’s queen, / who was moreover the daughter of holy
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 363 / every inhabitant of Lindsey was amazed far and wide at miracl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 366 / where a rather large curtain was covering the relics. / For out
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 382 / Behold, one day, the wretch was brought to the holy place of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 393 tial miracles the earth / that was washed when the saint’s bod
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 401 me to her a guest, / a man who was quite often accustomed to bei
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 411 e building, the man in a rage was suddenly silent and ceased / a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 425 with the coming of day.’ / He was given a portion of that holy
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 429 our praise. You restored what was formerly lost; / now through y
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 430 ost; / now through you victory was again granted to King Oswald,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 443 cribe this single sign. / There was a certain brother who had suf
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 444 e in a terrible accident / and was groaning, in deep pain from h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 454 , he found that by chance / he was healed, and that he felt noth
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 461 time when a terrible plague / was ravaging with widespread dama
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 463 sh race, shrewd in learning, / was struck down in his homeland b
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 486 head of that slaughtered man was fixed, / and if, maintaining b
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 494 drink. / He soon recovered, and was snatched by it from death. / So
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 509 ffort, / for time and again he was attacked from here and there
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 518 years, to him a hateful enemy / was King Penda, powerful in stren
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 521 y leaders whose skill in arms was proven, / to lead the same num
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 531 ruler [Oswiu], whose care it was to defend his people, / and to
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 537 d a constant heart. / When this was done, he saw on all sides / th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 552 nder the victor’s sword and was killed. / Everywhere, men ran
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 553 fter booty, and worthy praise was rendered / to the eternal Thun
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 556 their hope in him. / This, this was indeed a conflict that prove
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 564 ittered in twin triumph, / one was freed from the Devil’s yoke
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 570 ere throughout the realms. / He was also most just with impartial
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 601 ring garment. / A fruitful year was provided to rejoicing farmers
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 606 om him. / This man [Wilfrid] he was also compelled to hasten to R
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 607 hasten to Rome, / but first he was carried by the winds to Frisi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 613 with celestial crops, / and he was praised in broadly current fa
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 614 orld. / While that pious bishop was eager to complete that journe
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 615 lete that journey, / behold, he was suddenly struck by a harsh ai
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 644 he predicted end . / So too he was placed in the church that he
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 646 ied blessedly in peace. / There was also a holy man shining at th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 648 in his body. / From boyhood he was distinguished by clear distin
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 664 hermit for no little time. / He was quite blessed to have the ben
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 666 at the beseeching of many he was dragged away from there, / and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 684 up to / the day of his death, was famed for celestial signs. / Be
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 696 beasts comforted him when he was frozen with their fur and bre
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 697 om illness and sin a monk who was observing; / how, by his prayer
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 704 ed woman possessed by a demon was cured by him / before he enter
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 723 holy father, when a sickness was ravaging Britain, / he predicte
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 728 ed / one of his attendants who was afflicted with the wasting of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 730 ar after his death, / his body was found whole with all its robe
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 731 someone possessed by a demon was cured by the earth / on which
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 734 ighs / and praying at his tomb was cured of that illness; / and h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 754 he name of Æthelthryth, / who was born of noble parents and fro
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 757 d marriage-bed, / and likewise was royally wedded for twelve yea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 761 ous the king’s patience! / He was conquered by her prayers, but
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 767 her flesh had been buried / it was found uncorrupted, and with a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 768 / Her whole body had life, and was supple in sinew; / her holy fa
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 769 pple in sinew; / her holy face was shining with ruddy charm, / an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 773 h / appeared healed, and there was visible just a very delicate
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 789 The king’s brother Ælfwine was killed in battle, / and in it
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 794 rned to his extinct limbs / he was restored to life, and grew st
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 796 o set off with weary step but was captured by the enemy / and le
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 798 ordered him to explain who he was. / But he was afraid to confess
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 799 to explain who he was. / But he was afraid to confess that he was
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 802 him in, and took care that he was cared for, / but he ordered hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 816 And if by chance another life was holding my soul, / because of
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 820 replies,, / recognized that he was born from parents of famous s
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 824 ns. / But he could not, for he was set loose in the aforemention
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 827 of the day, / when his brother was accustomed habit to offer up
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 832 all to his brother, / but as he was speaking his brother realised
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 844 to his brother Aldfrith, / who was imbued in sacred studies from
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 847 r. / At the head of the church was the venerable bishop Bosa, / w
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 883 l add to my poem here. / For he was a married man of the common p
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 885 ighteous moderation. / Later he was afflicted with a terrible dis
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 887 grew strongly. / He lay ill, he was brought to his last vulnerabi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 906 way: / ‘Dazzling’, he said, ‘was the one who led me from the b
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 908 here we came to a valley that was both wide and deep, / along th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 911 raging flames / and the other was full of frozen hail. / It was f
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 912 r was full of frozen hail. / It was filled here and there with th
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 919 hear often. / But even while I was pondering this that guide sai
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 922 denly, I saw that every place was filled with darkness, / and as
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 933 w that the tip of every flame was filled / with the wretched spi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 956 ut the enemies to flight. / It was my guide, coming suddenly wit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 965 op of the wall. / Behold, there was a plain, vast, and very beaut
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 966 and very beautiful. / So great was the perfume of the fragrant o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 974 ised to all the blessed. / As I was considering this my guide and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 980 re, / and with the light there was a fragrance of a marvellous o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1001 the sweetest voice of singers was resounding. / Since now you hav
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1007 tand, / I suddenly saw that I was clothed in my own body.’ / No
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1013 to other peoples. / One of them was that man called by the name o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1031 eternal realm. / In this way he was famed for his miracles and, i
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1037 them in barbarous hearts. / One was that excellent bishop Willibr
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1047 the one name of Hewald. / Their was an equal mission in life for
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1048 also had the same death. / One was fair, the other dark, their o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1049 their hair; / but the dark one was more studious in books / than
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1064 ere beyond the stars, / and it was this light that those who had
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1083 away in a time of peace / and was laid to final rest beside his
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1092 erse. / While that pious father was conducting a holy fast / in co
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1100 to the needy poor. / Then there was brought to him a sick and mut
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1101 sick and mute young man, / who was then unable to utter words in
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1102 ds in any speech, / whose head was covered by horrible scabs, / t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1110 t, to utter speech. / No sooner was it said than he followed the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1116 along with his voice his skin was now restored to health / and n
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1121 thy sign. / When that shepherd was roaming the folds in his watc
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1149 The power of hoped-for health was granted / and then the woman s
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1160 t gasp. / The nobleman [gesith] was then preparing his funeral ri
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1162 d soon be buried / since there was no hope of life. / The noble hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1179 years. / Yet again, the bishop was taking a trip on horseback / w
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1190 overed under the turf. / There was no other stone to be found in
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1194 ay utterly senseless, / and he was about to die, with his body m
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1195 his body motionless. / Then it was indeed about the seventh hour
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1196 enth hour of the day, / and he was carried home half-alive by hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1228 onour. / While the pious bishop was doing these things in the cit
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1235 , others by fleshly means. / He was generous in word and likewise
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1246 ed time, one his present life was over, / and he was carried over
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1247 present life was over, / and he was carried over to heaven in ang
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1251 e highest bishop. / This Egbert was derived from royal stock, / fr
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1256 y piling it up in heaven. / He was always devoutly exercised ove
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1259 up for himself in Olympus. / He was a most famous ruler of the ch
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1282 of his ancient ancestors. / One was mighty, the other pious; one
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1284 rotherly peace; / each brother was happily helped by the other. /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1293 with his whole heart. / When he was seven, the care of his parent
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1298 , / and there that blessed man was buried with fitting honour. /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1299 . / After a long time his body was found to be / utterly uncorrup
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1300 be / utterly uncorrupted, and was brought back from there to hi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1301 re to his homeland. / Then Bede was brought up in that monastery,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1315 lity of this teacher’s life was made plain / by a clear sign o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1317 / for when a certain sick man was surrounded by relics of the h
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1318 relics of the holy father / he was utterly cured from his sickne
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1333 t pious man at a certain time was alone / and intent on his pray
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1343 immediately asked it / what it was, why it fled, and what wrong i
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1344 d done. To him / it replied: I was once a deacon but with wicked
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1346 while I lived in the flesh I was ashamed to confess my guilt.
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1362 h his own eyes that the soul / was borne rather high over the st
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1368 d that he took a fall. But he was buoyed up by the sea-billows
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1398 enerable see after Egbert. / He was a good and just man, generous
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1404 ud, / strong in misfortune, he was also humble in success, / astu
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1415 the secrets of wisdom. / For he was sprung from very distinguishe
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1416 ts / and through their care he was soon handed over to sacred st
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1417 sacred studies, / and when he was a boy, he was placed in a mon
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1429 to bishop Egbert, / to whom he was indeed also related by the ru
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1430 ule of blood, / and by whom he was marked him as a defender of t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1460 m there, the best of teachers was / received everywhere by kings
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1467 ack to his native shores, / he was soon compelled to take on pas
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1468 o take on pastoral care, / and was made archbishop at the insist
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1470 rank by his holy merits, / and was found to be a good shepherd i
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1499 y precious metals. / Everything was very large, and built with a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1508 ion of a marvellous basilica / was already begun, completed, and
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1515 eacher’s orders this church was built / by two students, Eanba
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1528 mself to his father, / and who was accustomed to thirst to drain
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1576 eacher? / What a black day that was for us, but what a bright one
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1581 and harsh difficulty. / Christ was his love, his drink and food,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1600 iefly on what happened when I was a boy, / and which I also happ
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1602 to witness myself. / So there was a certain young man raised in
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1605 with his advice. / One night he was alone persisting with his cus
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1616 months later, / the young man was stricken by a pestilence runn
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1617 running through his limbs. / He was sick for a long time, and lay
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1619 rested in my arms, his spirit was then suddenly / snatched away,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1636 the same year / that young man was struck down by the pestilence
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1641 n to his final hour. / While he was dying and began to convey his
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 13 theless gracious God, when he was in the temple, / praised the wi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 1 7 m with her sacred studies. / He was named Willibrord, gracious in
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 2 5 until a pious flame of faith was lit again, / and dark night dep
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 3 2 saw that the church of Christ / was growing along with the venera
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 7 1 wns, the countryside. / / # / Nor was he confined by the borders of
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 8 5 the door of eternal salvation was open, with Christ / making it a
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 11 1 gave way. / / # / Then the bishop was granted a see in the city of
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 11 10 and drink for all. / This, this was always the splendid bishop’
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 14 2 ime, the bishop, dear to God, / was trying to break down a certai
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 14 3 ard of the idol, seeing this, was inflamed with anger, / and he s
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 14 8 t snatched him from death. / He was seized and, soon after, he fi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 16 4 type of soil by the sea-shore / was producing nothing but barren
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 16 8 nch inside the tents. / When it was done, the bishop shut himself
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 17 8 ach one wanted, / yet the flask was full of fabulous Falernian wi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 18 8 d staff / which the saintly man was always accustomed to carry in
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 18 11 ine increase / until the barrel was full with nectar flowing with
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 1 praise for himself. / / # / There was a man among the people who wa
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 2 often the outstanding bishop was accustomed / to stay with him w
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 7 uddenly come. / When the father was aware of this, he ordered to
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 12 ercy increase the wine.” / It was done and turned out so, and b
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 19 14 ough the gift of Christ there was enough drink for them all. / / #
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 1 he weary servant of the Lord, was making a beloved journey, / des
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 23 is wicked offence / and that he was suffering torments because of
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 29 elf with his own hand, / and he was soon healed, abandoning is l
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 21 5 ises of the Lord. / Among these was a house of holy sisters, / whom
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 22 1 ole house of a certain father was vexed / for a long time by the
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 22 10 into the burning fire, / but it was barely snatched from death by
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 22 11 th by family hands. / No priest was able to purge this plague, / un
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 22 16 esied / that that ancient house was to be consumed by flames : / th
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 22 22 ou.” / Soon after, everything was fulfilled in the father’s s
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 24 1 le world. / / # / That man of God was patient, self-controlled, dec
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 24 9 er to the hall of heaven, / and was joined to the angelic throngs
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 25 4 had wanted to bury the body, / was too short for the body of the
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 30 2 n paralysed in all her limbs, / was continually languishing for s
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 30 5 ast gasps from her chest. / She was carried and lay before the bo
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 30 7 weary voice. / Her faith alone was strong, enabling her to hope
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 30 13 ength, / and rejoicing that she was running home on her own legs,
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 31 10 y bishop were resting, / and he was pouring out bitter tears for
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 31 16 nd with everyone watching, / he was suddenly made well, and stron
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 32 1 , and glory always. / / # / There was a young , a servant of the al
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 32 3 le: / also a certain gold cross was taken in a cruel theft, / one t
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 32 14 everything / his servant owned was guarded by Christ’s protect
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 1 ction,. / / # / That noble priest was from a great race, / but he was
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 2 was from a great race, / but he was much nobler by his great meri
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 3 sang before, fertile Britain was his mother, / and the fatherlan
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 4 d the fatherland of the Irish was his famous teacher. / But happy
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 8 ation, engendered him: / and he was a holy man, wise and upright
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 10 that you might learn what he was like too, / and from how holy a
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 12 ’ stock / that servant of God was brought forth. / There was a ma
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 13 God was brought forth. / There was a man among the people called
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 33 16 m a chaste life with his wife was enough: / she had already submi
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 7 a full orb. / Suddenly, as she was absorbing this, it rushed int
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 29 the dreams to be true. / A boy was born from that mother, and on
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 53 through his true servant. / Nor was it fitting for so brilliant a
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 55 beneath a bed, / but rather it was to be placed above the roofto
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 62 salvation to many people, / and was witness of the inclination of
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 65 im with love. / That man of God was patient, self-controlled, dec
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 67 ch. / Afterwards, once his work was completed, with Christ comple
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 2 19 abriel from the stars. / She it was she whom the outstanding prop
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 2 up by a beautiful undertaking was erected : / by Bugga, the nobl
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 3 16 his resplendent merits, / and was led to the summits of heaven
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 13 / when he called to him as he was fishing from a curved boat. /
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.1 21 r of God, restored a man / who was lame in his knees as well as
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 8 with a hard heel? / So when he was submerged day and night under
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 15 suscitated a youthful boy who was entering the abodes of death,
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 22 ther, whom a breathless fever was afflicting: / a torrid heat an
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 24 / and likewise a shameful pain was afflicting his guts. / While P
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 25 licting his guts. / While Paul was piously piling a brushwood on
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.2 29 lly poison in the wound, / nor was the fierce venom able to harm
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.3 6 im / by divine authority, as he was crossing the waters of the se
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.3 15 with his bloody end / when he was hanged as a martyr on the spr
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.4 2 g. / / # 4.4 / Here too James, who was sired by an ageing father, / d
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.4 4 roof. / Who, when holy Christ was calling him from the shore of
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.4 6 nd in the curved boat. / James was the first to convert the Span
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.4 13 him in cruel death, after he was struck by a sword. / But the l
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 2 4.5 / In the meantime, no less was the virgin John gathered / who
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.5 11 in the citadel of heaven. / He was the outstanding disciple of C
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.6 13 doors, where a fearful crowd was hiding. / Therefore the venerab
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.6 15 Thunderer sent this man, / who was performing very many miracles
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.6 21 the time of this present life was over, / Thomas straightaway so
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.6 24 with a hard blade so that he was dripping with blood / about to
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 2 . / / # 4.7 / Similarly James, who was born of Christ’s aunt / and
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 3 born of Christ’s aunt / and was strengthened by the blessed
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 6 h a fuller’s club, after he was shoved off the battlements of
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 9 speech. / And on his knees he was said to have had callous skin
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 18 air from his cheeks. / So great was the fame of his powers was so
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 22 long with his father too, who was born in the Roman citadel, / l
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 26 prison of the city walls. / It was a time when a woman butchered
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.7 28 sted on sharp spits; / when he was cooked on the flames, the cru
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.11 2 the zealot, the same man who was also a Canaanite, / made use o
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.13 3 he fathers / by whom the world was converted and believed in the
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 5 Devon through Cornwall, which was lacking / any flowering turf or
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 11 wintry squall arose, / a storm was battering the earth as devast
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 33 with her brilliant light; / nor was the light-bearing, flame-wear
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 35 rise up as a golden star, / he was blinded by darkness, as if by
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 43 hich we learn in ancient days was called Mazaroth, / with its twi
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 45 ing throughout Olympus. / Nor was reddish Sirius gleaming as it
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 72 wooden panelling of the roof / was shaking with horrid-sounding
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 74 of the church, while disaster was imminent: / at this point dange
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 80 y had passed, / and their cloak was fading with the rising bright
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 81 awn, / after the dark blackness was divided like the likeness of
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 92 olemn feast-day of Saint Paul / was protecting the trembling hear
ALDHELM.CarmRhyth.Octo 93 with lightning once the roof was shattered, / just as the evange
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 250 y the distinction of virtues, / was a holy virgin, known by his f
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 269 riot drawn by two -horses. / He was secure, who never knew the se
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 285 im out as a prophet, since he was born / amidst its bellowing, si
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 295 rels and saying that his head was bald. / Just so does God avenge
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 299 with a twin gift; / although he was the hero most endowed with th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 305 o that he could perceive what was cloaked in obscurity / and he w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 306 s cloaked in obscurity / and he was able in understanding to unlo
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 311 ncement states / that before he was born from his mother’s womb
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 344 , soon realized / that a tyrant was rightly signified by the loft
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 363 hough the outstanding prophet was imprisoned / by cruel torturers
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 398 e sensed the lord, / while Mary was bearing a heavenly child for
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 419 , born from a woman’s womb, was greater, / except the physician
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 426 of life. / Then as Christ God was emerging from the blue surfac
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 459 roclaiming that the Thunderer was to suffer at the world’s en
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 495 shments of the guilty. / and he was the one whom the father, repe
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 501 th its gentle light. / This man was an outstanding doctor and tea
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 541 Constantine, / Bishop SILVESTER was living in the city of Rome: / a
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 573 hened by heavenly weapons, / he was granted his wish and straight
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 585 en the evil one’s deception was removed, / were not at all dece
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 592 an to render thanks. / This man was, as has been said, a companion
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 612 necklace round her neck, / such was the splendid appearance of th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 613 d taught the ruler about what was to be, / explaining everything
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 621 ght explain the fates of what was hidden for him, / he asked them
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 632 The woman, who you believed was old with a cruel countenance,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 651 were gathered.’ / Now there was a priest of Italy, famous in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 654 t and a chaste body: / his name was drawn from the nectar of ambr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 655 rosia. / Once this man, when he was a tender little boy in his cr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 656 little boy in his cradle, / he was worthy of mighty manifestatio
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 665 n sight. / His father, Ambrose, was amazed at to see this miracle
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 666 from which his renowned child was allotted his name. / Indeed, th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 680 with heavenly praise / when he was not yet bathed in baptism / nor
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 683 evoted to Christ, although he was yet a catechumen. / Who, indeed
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 704 artyr shed red blood / nor even was burned with dread firebrands,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 706 trious palm, / since his spirit was ready to endure death’s dan
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 730 remain with you. / BASIL, who was once the greatest author amon
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 774 virtues are described. / PAUL was likewise famed for his signs
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 776 ghout deserted places. No one was a more distinguished warrior,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 798 s’ outstanding grace, / there was man in the desert who accompl
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 799 mazing miracles , / HILARION he was called, rejoicing in a famous
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 801 m with current fame, / since he was eagerly keen to match his mas
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 839 n perceived in a dream / how he was endowed with a plentiful gift
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 844 oms throughout the globe / that was the same time happy BENEDICT
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 870 ain to its owner’s arms. / He was the first who laid down how,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 893 with its heavenly flower. / One was called GERVASIUS, and the oth
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 895 ir parents’ wishes. / There was once a bishop named by chance
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 899 virginity. / For that reason he was famous throughout the world b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 900 le the teaching of his speech was supported by the merits of hi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 923 to flourish. / A wicked council was convened, with three witnesse
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 941 a result of that, the priest was willing to undergo exile; / and
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 958 in his breast. / The third one was deprived of the twin windows
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 963 crime. / Their thwarted scheme was uncovered with its blind tric
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 971 Meanwhile the land of Egypt was no less amazed / by the reputat
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 974 sed ATHANASIUS, / whose teacher was the most holy Alexander. / For
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 975 e most holy Alexander. / For it was by Alexander that the ill-sta
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 976 d Arius was defeated, / when he was proposing a savage schism; as
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 984 w that in that way Athanasius / was dipping children, immersed in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1011 eived that the blessed priest was blameless. / The envious one wa
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1012 as blameless. / The envious one was staggered when the scheme of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1023 ful hand of the deceptive one was clasping close. / Yet however,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1067 less ones, when their teacher was passing away above, / that is y
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1079 ith double names, / of whom one was called COSMAS, DAMIAN the oth
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1081 taught these two a cure , / it was also divine favour that freel
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1096 ntrolled the world’s realm, / was viciously punishing martyrs w
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1129 es with slow-witted sense. / He was, so it is said, gifted with a
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1166 together of the bedroom. / She was finely adorned and relied on
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1169 e language of literature: / she was indeed retentive writing and
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1174 he rule of heaven; / the virgin was converted by the fine words o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1179 their hearts. / After this, she was dipped in the holy streams of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1186 For that reason, Chrysanthus was handed over to be tortured wi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1206 bound in the raw skin, / as he was about to experience the sun b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1230 ained by an iron contraption, / was shoved into the dark blacknes
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1233 es to light. / Meanwhile, Daria was handed over to depraved whore
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1235 lewd sin; / but a roaring lion was sent from its constraining ca
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1243 h. / Then at last, once death was decreed by the emperor , / who
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1263 hough the handsome young man, / was growing in tender years, bein
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1265 aged father saw that his son was fully grown, / he tried to sway
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1266 e tried to sway him, since he was offspring sprung from a famou
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1275 ime passed the venerable you, / was asleep in bed having given hi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1297 ters, / in which holy virginity was commanded to be kept. / After t
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1329 s with the Gorgon’s poison, / was unable to assist the temple
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1333 aid is powerful in skill; / nor was Bacchus, for whom the vines f
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1373 e son of unfortunate Saturn / was Jupiter, whom poets’ songs
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1380 n the murky hall of Hades; / he was the one who carried off Ceres
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1388 ind the walls’ ramparts / nor was hard stone squared off by a b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1408 , having received baptism, he was pressed in by a crowd of warr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1416 hful speech / How, lifeless, he was able to broach the entrance o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1450 esh. / In ancient times there was a certain famed servant / atten
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1454 tly rewards of chaste men. / It was him that Egypt called AMOS ac
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1456 many signs of virtue, / and he was a native of Nitria with its b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1473 speech, like a swift bird he was carried with heavenly aid / acr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1480 rabies, and his rational mind was stolen from him. / Iron bonds b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1487 he widow now the bullock that was taken by trickery, / and your b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1491 crecy. / The father, rejoicing, was made glad that his son was in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1504 Then in ancient times there was holy APOLLONIUS: / to whom, fam
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1506 and of the Nile gave birth / He was celebrated in praise througho
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1556 ed with wicked intent; / and he was the savage chief, leader and
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1567 your mutilated corpse! / So it was just as the truthful priest s
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1568 ath had occurred, the carcass was covered with sand; / when morni
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1572 re believed that [Apollonius] was a prophet, / since the quick ou
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1573 e the quick outcome of things was made manifest. / All those who
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1580 once the chanting of the mass was complete, / and they all sought
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1598 ate of the towering palm-tree was seen, / and the sticky honey he
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1617 ence of the oily olive, / as it was read that the prophet Elijah
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1623 ughout its farthest edges. / He was a virgin, a spokesman and pre
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1676 world rightly celebrates. / She was of a famous lineage of the ra
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1688 arkness, / where the human race was languishing in the vile world
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1696 abriel from the stars. / She it was she whom the outstanding prop
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1707 ill protect you.’ / When this was said the mother’s womb swel
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1750 ody edge: / her beautiful bosom was robbed of its virgin breasts /
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1756 s blaze. / In punishment, there was not a single torment of her b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1782 mong those who were to suffer was a certain young virgin, / LUCIA
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1784 ed the Lord Christ. / Since she was born of good stock from a fam
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1790 y of the kindly virgin / Agatha was confined and rested in quiet
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1793 garment cured and healed her / was healed and made whole, with t
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1808 itance to Christ. / When that was discovered and was made known
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1820 eit of pimps, / even though she was dragged with a rope to a vile
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1829 ike harmless ashes, / since God was shielding her and driving awa
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1835 ice in Christ’s virgin that was killed virgin of Christ, / but
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1854 that time, a certain Cyprian was famous for harmful deceit / and
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1876 n this way the blessed virgin was adorned by a twin triumph: / si
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1893 ning in this way conceal what was hiding beneath. / For the brave
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1902 her parents perceived that it was returning, rejected, / their di
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1908 ps. / At that time brave maiden was accompanied by two eunuchs / so
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1913 sang in song. / For the tongue was lying with cunning words, / str
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1919 incitements of the evil one, / was keen to besmirch the splendid
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1932 of a prefect, / and someone who was famous in his royal authority
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1944 dy in a virginal pact. / And it was He who properly betrothed her
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1945 with a dowry of faith / and it was His ring that sanctified the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1952 darkness. / Then the chaste one was shoved into a vile brothel of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1977 d her THECLA by name, / and she was converted by the sacred teach
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1999 e’s flames. / Then the virgin was shoved towards lions’ jaws
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2002 at her sacred body, / since God was defending her devout limbs, a
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2020 fer the prize of life, / he who was accustomed to arm the chaste
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2024 t the time of the Goths there was a certain young virgin / who, b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2031 ght to press her brother, / who was bound to her by a fraternal b
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2036 hed. / But her faithful brother was not swayed by any of her entr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2078 ’s [prospective] son-in-law was defended by few warriors. / Str
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2081 m mob menacing: / so that there was a terrifying spectre of horre
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2089 alm once the whirlwind of war was dispelled. / When these mediati
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2127 nuptial torches, / so that she was to suffer the seductive const
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2165 nse crowds celebrate her, / who was born in Europe from a fortuna
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2171 e with light for all: / in this was the little virgin consecrated
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2180 ain in marriage this girl who was lovely to look at, / since, bei
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2183 g jewels; / and the bold virgin was resplendent trimmed clothing.
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2202 ed the kingdoms of the world, / was keen to set these servants of
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2225 likewise, / lovely to look at, was inflamed by a vile fire / and a
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2236 r saintly cell; / but since God was at had, the wicked one was bl
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2244 ning the spectre they thought was a dusky ghost. / For the wicked
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2250 vants with whips. / But when he was seen, the leaders, gathering
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2253 one would flee far off. / He was taken to his own hall in the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2281 gs in Rome: / indeed, the first was called fortunate RUFINA, / the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2304 s. / For that reason, the woman was beaten with supple whips / so t
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2354 ptional reports. / The torturer was unable to overcome them with
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2357 been turned . / One of the pair was called blessed ANATOLIA, / but
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2370 ightness-white brilliance, / he was carrying a rod-like withy in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2386 ia, leaving Rome / as an exile, was taken to the exile of the cit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2391 air where the horrifying best was lurking. / Therefore, the virgi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2396 savage with its breath, which was tormenting crowds of folk / wit
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2442 the purple of his blood, / and was ready to receive his rewards
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2522 ughters in debauchery / when he was drunk? He wandered without kn
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2526 tar of new wine, / who, when he was drunk and driven out, laughin
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2554 vious deception! / Yet not so was the appearance of beauty able
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2556 ; / he spurned the mistress who was setting nets of licentiousnes
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2585 the same, maintaining that it was the cause of evils. / For tha
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2596 nation [Ahab], / by whom Naboth was cheated of his flourishing vi
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2609 golden metal; / by chance there was just such a death for his wre
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2681 / When the accomplice of evils was urging wicked sin, / it was her
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2682 ils was urging wicked sin, / it was her that misled the first man
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2695 on Vainglory, / had no fear and was overcome by empty hope. / Fro
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2749 ilential poison from its maw, / was able to mistreat the companie
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 9 lating grass, / the holy child was taking part in these leisurel
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 12 outhful band a tiny child who was there / told [Cuthbert] not to
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 60 f the river Tyne, / which then was already flourishing with a sp
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 70 uthbert], / who then by chance was standing on the other bank op
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 71 ther bank opposite — / there was also a huge throng and a coun
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 82 s own. / At this time, while he was feeding young lambs on the ha
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 94 high-throned king. / That man was a bishop, I think, shining mo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 103 t moment / Aidan had died, and was carried over to the hall of t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 116 e sails spread out, / the ship was ploughing without a care thro
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 127 fter setting out on a journey was held back by a rainy easterly
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 144 d / to this appointed task, he was joyously found worthy to see
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 171 he manna-flowing savour. / It was not my oven which produced th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 172 t insides, but, Paradise, it was your fruit. / Nor is it a sur
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 182 following him by a slow path, was keen to make out his uncertai
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 219 earth. / [Cuthbert], since he was person, spoke from his gentl
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 239 he shore of the sea / where he was already accustomed to spend n
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 253 he waters of life. / Since he was prescient of the future, he s
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 255 ance.’ / He said: ‘I too was wondering about this. / We hav
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 271 aven. / At this same time as he was revealing the heavenly on ear
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 282 kindling / but lacking force, was taking over nearby buildings;
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 306 id limbs’. / While the saint was already preparing as to whom
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 309 by some secret power / that it was not a common kind of death, b
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 310 the savagery of a dark demon / was afflicting the wretched woman
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 337 f human praise. / And when he was first urged by the commands o
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 347 inner life / — how sweet he was in speech and grave in deeds
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 352 / For previously this island was bristling with demonic breeze
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 366 highest Thunderer. / This place was lacking a spring, but the sai
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 371 ve this, / since once, when He was driving away thirst with a gu
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 372 st with a gushing stream, / He was able to turn water into sweet
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 381 r audacity the harvest / which was not sown in the furrows by yo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 403 grease of which / the holy man was able to soften his shoes; / an
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 452 d be a bishop. / While everyone was rejoicing to see the holy sai
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 508 eminence in the kingdom. / He was then, as an inhabitant living
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 509 n the lands of the Irish, / he was aspiring to celestial wisdom
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 519 th prayers and guidance. / He was plentiful to the poor, meagre
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 526 celestial gifts everywhere, / was walking through the lands of
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 527 ife, / afflicted by contagion, was approaching death, so saddeni
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 531 around the same time a virgin was suffering, / afflicted with pa
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 535 ry father of a household, who was afflicted with bitter sicknes
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 549 the time when a dread plague was laying Britain waste, / and wh
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 550 n waste, / and while the saint was spreading the gifts of lofty
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 564 se of Cuthbert’s threats it was abandoning its accustomed hea
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 565 ing its accustomed hearts / and was driven to the fire-spewing sh
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 570 e sky? / Meanwhile, as Ecgfrith was attacking the realm of the Pi
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 585 oken, / seeing in absence what was to come as he had previously
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 586 inquiring virgin [Ælfflæd] was asking about the ruler’s li
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 587 ife-span. / Then Hereberht, who was bound to the saint by surpass
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 620 eward for all time. / The saint was sitting down to eat, but, fed
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 621 ed on the feasts of Olympus, / was suddenly separated from human
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 628 n a warrior from your forces / was returning back to the golden
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 634 d told it to the saint / as he was occupied with sacred vows and
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 635 the altar: / that while a man was climbing to the heights of a
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 638 his limbs were loosened, / and was taken from human concerns at
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 649 ed that the time of his death was at hand, / and he desired to r
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 654 ile daily the insistent fever was growing in his bones, / he lea
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 676 at instant’. / As the old man was repeating these things in the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 698 forth in scanty words / when I was watering the crops which the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 756 realms / at that time when he was keeping his nightly vigil fro
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 773 ommunity. / The sacred heir who was placed on the throne of the s
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 775 course of the eleventh year, / was pleased to remove the saint
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 798 g acts of that bishop / — he was burnt up with fever and, send
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 804 ust as before, when alive, he was accustomed to / reveal the rad
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 808 om the blind wrath / of a demon was wearing down with frenzy, / fo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 852 , / abandoned his feeble body, was empty of the ethereal gift, /
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 878 / When by chance the holy man was nourishing a faithful ear / wi
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 900 th regard to ethereal praise, was accustomed to add few of his
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 906 th-giving strength. / His face was formerly touched by an missha
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 907 shapen tumour, / and, while he was hiding squalidly alone in a r
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 910 ith its marks. / And while he was putting a new roof on the old
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 918 ter with his right hand, / and was struck dumb with amazement th
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 919 y / and his outward appearance was now evidently restored to hea
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 921 ith God as my witness that it was a faithful priest who reveale
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 927 e truth’ / — for [Felgild] was closed up in the cell could
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 929 gone, / and that former health was there from heaven in the sain
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 32 trive after / many crimes, and was the worshipper of the gods. /
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 36 oppressed mother bore him and was struggling under the shadows,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 67 , / magnificent in appearance, was presented to her: / he was end
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 68 ce, was presented to her: / he was endowed with much charm, / and
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 72 vedly an attendant of kings, / was putting behind himself the sl
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 74 ggle of an august arena, / and was submitting himself to the dir
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 92 ld the sceptre of the people, was Erchumbert. / He honoured him
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 100 offence of his companions: / he was deserted by his guide, but wa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 104 the aforementioned city, who was guarding the walls / and the Ch
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 107 in, the cream of the Franks, / was duly dispelling the dusky dar
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 157 . / The great teacher’s name was Boniface, who was very helpfu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 185 ned that a devastating plague / was increasing the sin of the Fra
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 186 ike the charred soot of Styx, was threatening / to tear the sain
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 191 , who had committed no crime, was the aforementioned Dalvin, / b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 207 he symbols of power: / Alhfrid was reigning together with his fa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 212 ng in virtue had arrived, who was uttering / the excellent teach
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 220 upendous words, spontaneously / was not ashamed to prostrate hims
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 224 monastery, whose common name was Ripon. / He did not seek to hid
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 225 his treasures of bronze, but was lavish to all, / giving out th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 227 s (epimenia) of life, / and he was diligent in offering generous
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 230 . / During this time, a prelate was brought down from the north c
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 231 om the north coast. / His name was Aegilbert. Blessed with the s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 235 expressed his opinion / that it was advantageous for a person who
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 241 sought, / and the celibate man was honoured by being added to th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 243 er with better fruit, / and he was joyfully supplying everyone w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 260 tional custom, inasmuch as / he was recollecting the ceremonies o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 268 f the word clever in his art, / was chosen to dispel with wisdom
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 270 he speech of a foreign tongue was known to him. / The orator beg
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 280 yes.” / Thus he spoke, and he was greatly exalted by the favour
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 285 arus.” / Having said this, he was silent. / The leader and his g
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 296 aising a happy cry: / “Peter was given the power of binding by
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 306 appearance of the victor: / it was she who shone through him, wh
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 312 eeds and adorn the lilies. He was over-awed for the time of the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 318 poured from the disciple, who was girt up for action, and the s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 319 summit, / however ingenious he was, stood out conspicuously throu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 321 ered on the day / when the man was due to take up the heavy burd
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 333 is. / Soon after, a royal fleet was prepared for this exploit, / h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 337 ast balancing them. / The ship was released, and, with the cable
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 347 nister. / The back of his head was enriched with olive oil, pour
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 350 purple, / and his shining neck was adorned with a rose-coloured
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 351 ith a rose-coloured robe. / He was carried in a jewelled throne
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 363 the oars; the sluggish stern was harassed. / The father himself
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 364 harassed. / The father himself was strengthening the arms of the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 367 vage race saw that their fate was in their arms, / and sought to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 374 / The augur, standing there, was accustomed to observe birds o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 377 , the Furies, the Parcae. / It was expedient for blood to be she
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 387 ously, and the awful disaster was averted. / The battle-lines ga
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 393 , four times, / and the victor was carried away by a calm sea, d
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 398 ered over the Gallic fields, / was detained at sea, becalmed and
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 403 ide from her husband while he was still alive. The crowd which
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 411 h a better hope. / Although he was often prevented from feeding
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 412 eding his own sheep, no rest / was given to him, because a neigh
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 413 utting pressure upon him. / He was sought by rulers, of whom one
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 415 e of his famous victories; / he was scarcely able to bring the sh
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 416 t of his little place, / which was named above. After he deserve
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 429 , / a prelate of the shepherds was sent from the Ausonian shores
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 436 , he deservedly obtained what was agreed, and his right was gra
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 440 rs had worn out, and moisture was dripping from the ceiling. / T
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 445 the state of the building, he was aghast. At once / the stone-ma
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 451 hould bear some weight. / This was all done: water was poured on
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 458 o-worker with his mind, which was rich in divine wisdom, inspir
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 460 zel thickets. / The earth there was levelled in the shape of a cr
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 473 itten in gold letters, / which was enhanced, and which contained
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 475 gospels in its body. / When he was completing all these things w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 487 ing. / Of their number Wilfrid was the highest lord: he was a sh
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 492 ying the anointing fluid, who was in the middle, / surrounded by
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 500 he noticed her pale face. / He was stunned and stopped where he
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 514 up, he sensed that salvation was at hand / and, when he had touc
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 519 h other’s. / At once the boy was baptised with sacred water, g
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 521 im with her to feed him. / She was ordered to return him to the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 531 the king, / and the king also was offering honourable service t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 535 ets of war were silent, there was no dread of poverty, / and the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 537 conciliation. / The deadly one was envious and unveiled a thousa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 542 of rule. / (His gracious wife was Edildrid, a famous virago, / w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 550 t triumph for a long time. / It was not by arms that he conquered
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 563 rywhere at that time, / and he was not slothful in the performan
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 570 nd, his already tired old age / was deservedly released from such
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 571 ot once did he decide that it was right for him to drink a whol
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 578 ongues, / but God’s champion was protected by the coat of peac
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 585 breath of the deadly serpent was not absent. / While they were
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 590 , his muscles withered. / As he was drawing out the last breaths
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 596 estore his injured sheep. / He was present, and the man’s limb
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 615 wer of justice, / Theodore, who was willingly deceived by their w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 619 unate man heard what the king was preparing against him and, / wa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 630 f what perversity false piety was contriving against him, / and
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 645 ords. Meanwhile, a swift ship / was released from the slanting sh
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 648 Then the hateful crop, which was fit to be handed / over to the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 655 ningly concealed within a pit / was the prelate Winfrid, who was
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 659 s. / The indigenous population was greatly amazed, but the supre
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 671 king note of the gift that he was offering, in the hope that he
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 679 k. / There is no doubt that he was illumined by the celestial gl
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 682 ith his avenging weapons? / It was enough to have driven the ble
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 698 f King Dagobert. / He, when he was about to go where the order r
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 703 ew rowers, and in my youth / I was driven as an exile to the slo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 711 to go further afield, / and he was begging him and vigorously se
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 716 had been prepared for him. It was Berther / who was ruling there,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 717 d for him. It was Berther / who was ruling there, reigning over t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 723 danger, holy one, how once I was deprived of my land, / and how
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 725 er a foreign king. / However, I was protected by the Hun through
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 738 of Peter. / The prelate Agatho was adorning the apostolic reins,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 758 iately after Wilfrid himself / was brought into the sacred house
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 769 th / an accurate account: this was to be read in full, / and that
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 770 d in full, / and that its force was to be confirmed by the aposto
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 785 against his insignia, / and it was said that royal blood had bee
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 815 harter on the grounds that it was obtained by dishonest means.
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 816 ced that the confidant of God was being branded as a slanderer.
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 821 s away from the saint, but it was not with impunity / that she ac
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 828 emies by the help of God. / It was through suffering that the tw
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 846 ake, performing a vigil which was dear to Jesus. / A guard was pr
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 847 ch was dear to Jesus. / A guard was present as witness and saw th
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 850 whom the light shone when he was in close confinement, / whose v
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 853 in brightness? / Meanwhile, he was harassed by many stratagems,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 860 dark faces of nobles, / and he was not willing to deceive the ap
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 861 / At that time, a heavy torpor was oppressing the dear wife of t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 862 of the official / who (alas!) was holding the unfortunate reins
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 863 unfortunate reins. / Her body was worn out, her joints were wea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 866 dy become swollen lumps; / she was causing great anxiety to her
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 878 ed to the same grove, / and he was not ashamed to cultivate agai
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 879 me of the officer I mentioned was Osferd, / and the spouse who ha
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 880 e spouse who had been rescued was called Aebba. / After a little
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 882 acred veil. / But the official was afraid and, compelled by the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 903 the lord of the kingdom which was entrusted to him was going / t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 906 ster. / While the royal spouse was daring to misuse the relics s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 933 g. The name of this traveller was Berthwald, / who was descended
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 934 traveller was Berthwald, / who was descended from a royal line a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 935 lth. / The news of this welcome was not hidden, and immediately a
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 946 t of the help of his host, he was forced to travel, accompanied
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 949 nourisher of the whole crime was Ermenburg, who, / as the Muse s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 953 expelled him, / even though he was not guilty, and observed no p
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 958 by the divine ploughshare. He was not allowed / to sow seeds in
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 961 his heart. / Therefore, there was a certain people, set upon ro
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 966 on his pure doctrine, / and he was of assistance to the leader,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 967 s of Christ. / Immediately, he was taken up by the king in an ag
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 976 immersed. The noble king also was drenched / with life-giving wa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 981 ve boy, Cedvalla: the sceptre was denied to you, / and you were
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 997 . / Moreover, the shepherd who was governing the cloisters of Do
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1002 is superior, and present also was the venerable prelate Erchenw
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1034 her in the highest honour, as was fitting, / right up to the last
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1040 iven out, and the vacated see / was restored to the bishop: the c
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1047 of the church; / the helmsman was again compelled to put his ha
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1050 usty colour of the Ligurians, / was stretching the true plants wi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1054 osition. / But the father, who was seeking to keep his keel unmo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1056 ving up the divided lands. He was unwilling that the holy rule /
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1057 ule / should be broken where he was prelate, or that the fields w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1061 as been mentioned before. / He was welcomed, and was cherished b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1065 . / Finally, a collective synod was set up by the pressing judgem
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1066 / and an untruthful delegation was ordered to compel / the celiba
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1068 d there willingly; then there was a fierce quarrel between the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1070 ice, not solidly constructed, was quickly smeared with mud and
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1072 e eyes of Lynceus. Rather, it was for this purpose / that he had
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1083 s from the deadly quiver. / He was not ashamed to listen to the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1105 you by my own sword.” / This was the father’s plea, and he r
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1106 people. / The wicked gathering was dissolved as Jesus was victor
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1114 ourt. / But the discordant rage was burning more fiercely, and / wi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1127 he strong ?anchor? (lautomia) was fixed in the familiar sands.
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1132 . / Even though the devout man was needy himself, / he poured lav
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1147 / When he rose from prayer, he was duly encircled by crowds of s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1194 with much sweetness.” / This was the fathers’ argument. John
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1233 by a bitter illness, / and he was not able to travel on foot to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1234 wanted to reach. / At first he was carried by a horse, and after
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1244 light of a fifth sun, / there was sent from the highest heaven
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1266 erthwald. / He accepted it, as was appropriate; he carried out t
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1271 htfrid. / He tasted that which was unlawful, and did not receive
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1277 ised for such a long time. He was thinking / many thoughts when
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1287 eatly because he knew that he was blessed. / He gave an order to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1295 ar of the seed of the serpent was thoroughly diminished, / and h
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1296 ctorious demonstrative virtue was added to his other good quali
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1309 ved and, restored to health, / was suffused with happy breath. U
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1310 eat he obtained a shrine that was not his own; / surely I will n
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1321 ting disease. As a brother he was a member of the flock, / and as
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1322 the flock, / and as a father he was the hinderer of crimes. He tr
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1327 ed for him / some time before, was reaching its end, and he anti
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1328 nge of state which he desired was now present. / No less, howeve
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1333 refore, when the gracious man was being assailed by frequent fe
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1363 ized the undergarment, / which was soaked with the saint’s swe
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1365 his reverend office, and who was adorned / by her chastity. A b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1368 owed to touch it. / The virgin was frightened of producing the f
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1369 with the wretched woman, who was making her request submissive
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1381 rothers’ night-long concern was looking towards high heaven.
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1386 aths in the sky. From this it was evident / that the Lord’s vin
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1387 nt / that the Lord’s vineyard was firmly established forever, w
N.MiraculaNyniae 2 ight of heaven, when the time was complete, / and took on flesh f
N.MiraculaNyniae 18 e forth in the world; / and he was called Ninian by name in the
N.MiraculaNyniae 19 n the ancestral language. / He was outstanding, strengthened by
N.MiraculaNyniae 23 Christ, while a massive crowd was gathering, / and they received
N.MiraculaNyniae 60 that, once the threat of war was overcome, / they might receive
N.MiraculaNyniae 81 h both mind and hand, / and he was keen to defend the flocks ent
N.MiraculaNyniae 82 om the enemy; / after his name was spread in our lands too, / the
N.MiraculaNyniae 84 hose living there, / and he it was who first built the bright-wh
N.MiraculaNyniae 102 h all merits. / This happy man was summoned forth from the begin
N.MiraculaNyniae 104 with his sacred deeds. / There was an unchaste king and likewise
N.MiraculaNyniae 105 likewise cruel, Tudvael, / and was under him that the guardian s
N.MiraculaNyniae 115 th his sight extinguished, he was engulfed in black shadows, / a
N.MiraculaNyniae 131 ur fame. / The guilt of the sin was serious indeed, but worthy o
N.MiraculaNyniae 132 had said this, the messenger was filled with a flood of tears
N.MiraculaNyniae 139 / After he said this, the man was happy to see the inner chambe
N.MiraculaNyniae 150 he saint. / Meanwhile, a priest was performing the function of a
N.MiraculaNyniae 158 pure torrents. / But while he was bedewing believers with brigh
N.MiraculaNyniae 161 and the saint’s holy priest was blamed for an ancient crime.
N.MiraculaNyniae 180 uiet, constraining his throat was bound with a silent knot. / Se
N.MiraculaNyniae 189 n the servant of the Holy One was sitting / inside at the table w
N.MiraculaNyniae 212 his dear flock, / and while he was staying beneath a neighbour
N.MiraculaNyniae 214 of heaven; / while everything was lying idle in the sleep-fille
N.MiraculaNyniae 227 the breath of life. / That man was the wicked leader of those gu
N.MiraculaNyniae 257 lf, blessed and full of time, was afflicted: / as, gradually afte
N.MiraculaNyniae 267 ng limbs, / and, being sacred, was drawn from his chaste body / a
N.MiraculaNyniae 270 had left his dying limbs, / he was immediately surrounded by a b
N.MiraculaNyniae 272 morning star in the sky, / he was carried by angelic arms above
N.MiraculaNyniae 278 ivine grace in his holy limbs was not able to die / and be burie
N.MiraculaNyniae 292 in his limbs, / and the wretch was eaten away by the wasting of
N.MiraculaNyniae 308 sown such words, / as the day was fading, they left the afflict
N.MiraculaNyniae 323 f the temple. / After this, he was tonsured and lived for a long
N.MiraculaNyniae 362 the following words, / when he was teaching his beloved band of
N.MiraculaNyniae 376 is man, worthy in his merits, was accustomed rather often to as
N.MiraculaNyniae 387 t love. / On successive days he was venerating the altar with gif
N.MiraculaNyniae 395 id not keep asking because he was in doubt concerning the body,
N.MiraculaNyniae 396 rning the body, / but rather he was asking this from a pious desi
N.MiraculaNyniae 398 no-one weighed down by flesh / was able to see now shining above
N.MiraculaNyniae 415 m before.” / While the priest was uttering these things from hi
N.MiraculaNyniae 426 ground, / and when he moved, he was stunned, to deserve to see, / a
N.MiraculaNyniae 459 he used to do before, when he was alive, / beaming with light un
N.MiraculaNyniae 463 that lack doubt. / This priest was outstanding through all his d
N.MiraculaNyniae 468 meagre garden. / This man, who was humble, wise, righteous and g
N.MiraculaNyniae 477 extremely sweet draughts. / He was a father to orphans and a kin
N.MiraculaNyniae 478 ge to widows; / to the poor he was a portion of the present life
N.MiraculaNyniae 481 great love by the good. / This was a blessed man, and he never h
N.MiraculaNyniae 482 d he never harmed anyone; / he was the exceedingly blessed glory
N.MiraculaNyniae 483 sed glory of our affairs; / he was trained in piety, and was unw
N.MiraculaNyniae 484 illing to despise anyone. / He was a man worthy of the lord, thr
N.MiraculaNyniae 489 ve of dreadful night, he, who was the whole glory for his peopl
N.MiraculaNyniae 499 eavenly merits. / The holy man was revealing worthy teachings eq
N.MiraculaNyniae 503 / he happily ended journey and was transferred to the hall of th
N.Nyniae.Hymn 27 d. / The power to do all things was given by the Thunderer’s ge
N.Nyniae.Hymn 31 an rests in the hall. / Him who was rightly adorned with celestia
N.Nyniae.Hymn 32 the stars of the sky, him who was adorned with celestial triump