By Ross Gilbert Arthur
First released in 1993. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa corporation.
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Additional resources for Amadas and Ydoine, translated by Ross G. Arthur
Excited to hear news of her, he spurred his palfrey and rushed to meet him, leaving his companions behind. They were joyful too: they all laughed pleasantly and spoke about his great desire to hear the news. He approached the page and dismounted from his palfrey, took him in his arms at once, kissed him twenty times and said: ÒMy friend, tell me, how is my sweetheart, my joy, my life? Is she happy and well? Tell me about her at once! Ó (1728) The page was pensive and reluctant to reply, for he was afraid to reveal the truth.
It is no wonder that he lamented bitterly, for now he knew that what he had heard was true. When he saw his fine son in such grief and sadness, he felt greater sorrow than ever before in his life. Secretly and privately, with no noise or outcry, they took him to a secret room in the castle, keeping him hidden from everyone. His mother came, totally dismayed and at a loss; she fainted and collapsed on him. When she revived, she wept and moaned, wrung her hands and tore her hair, since all her concern was for him.
They declared that Nature had given them power and control over every human creature and everything that is alive, and that they ordained what happened to people according to their pleasure: it couldnÕt fail, not for anything in the world! They talked loudly for a long time, right in front of the Count, as they prepared their dinner. They enchanted him so well that although he heard and saw them clearly, he couldnÕt have spoken a single word and didnÕt know if he was asleep or not, or if it was a dream or a vision: he 51 Amadas and Ydoine couldnÕt even cross himself!
Amadas and Ydoine, translated by Ross G. Arthur by Ross Gilbert Arthur