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The Digital Index of Middle English Verse
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DIMEV 5870
IMEV 3702
NIMEV 3702
Though Danger have the speech bereft me here
Charles d’Orléans, a roundel, translated from the French of Charles d’Orléans (Champollion-Figeac (1842), 45) — 19 lines
Author(s): Charles d’Orléans
Subjects: roundels; lovers, addresses to beloved
Versification: — nineteen-line — aabbaaaaabaabbaaab



Manuscript Witnesses:
1.Source: London, British Library Harley 682, f. 82
First Lines:
Though daunger haue the speche biraft me here
Of yow most fayre withouten any pere…
Last Lines:
…Yet for no thyng thei kan do verily
They shalle not lette me loue yow fer and nere
Editions:
Taylor, G. Watson. Poems Written in English by Charles Duke of OrleansOrleans, during his Captivity in England after the Battle of Azincourt Roxburghe Club 44. London, 1827: 165.
Steele, Robert, ed. Charles of Orleans: The English Poems. Vol. 1. EETS o.s. 215 (1941); vol. 2. ed. Robert Steele and Mabel Day, o.s. 220; repr. as one volume, 1970: 1.126.
Arn, Mary-Jo, ed. Fortunes Stabilnes: Charles of Orleans’s English Book of Love. A Critical Edition. Binghamton, NY: Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies, 1994: 277-8.