Collations for The Life and Death of Jason

  Collation 16   |   Introduction

Collation Book 17

Line no. B Text C Text D Text

No individual arguments precede each book in text B. Jason at Corinth—The wedding of Glauce—The death of Jason.

Jason at Corinth. The wedding of Glauce. The death of Jason.


bore the bream along

  drave the dace along
XVII.21 As   When
XVII.31 or   nor
XVII.39 has   had
XVII.59 toward   towards
XVII.60 wind   winds
XVII.73 came   come
XVII.74 was   is
XVII.77 went   go
XVII.79 ended   endeth
XVII.80 hung   hang
XVII.81 did   they
XVII.83 stem   bows
XVII.84 Clad like Juno, on the tiller laid   Handles the tiller, she being all arrayed
XVII.85 Her slender fingers,   In Juno's fashion;
XVII.86 Stood   Stands
XVII.107 oft   words
XVII.113 The king said unto Jason: Brave thou art,   The king spake: Yea no dread they strong heart bears,
XVII.114 But hast thou never fear within thine heart   But is it that no whisper yet it hears
XVII.122 Let each man   Each man shall
XVII.147 and more.   yet more;
XVII.153 Bade thee do this or that, since still ye were   She taught thee all things needful, since ye were
XVII.190 that ten   the ten
XVII.192 think   deem
XVII.196 And long   Who long
XVII.214 With that both saw that nigh the day was done,   And both saw that the day should soon be done,
XVII.232 place   lawn
XVII.237 wrought   made
XVII.239 The Goddess stood, carved out of purest gold,   Watching her altar, kind and satisfied
XVII.240 That her fair altar thence she might behold,   The Golden Goddess stood all open-eyed:
XVII.241 that temple   her temple
XVII.246 pea-fowl was there   Juno's fowl was
XVII.254 And there   Wherein
XVII.271 ran towards   ran back towards
XVII.281 forgot   forgat
XVII.284 drew towards   drew on towards
XVII.302 Not spiced Mæotic wine   Not rich Mæonean wine, nor dainty cheer
XVII.304 line omitted   Plucked at the edges of the beechen bowers,
XVII.321 straightly take   rise and take
XVII.337 through   throughout
XVII.343 sawedst   sawest
XVII.363 long-past   by-gone
XVII.365 past   o'er
XVII.377 flower-wreath   flowery wreath
XVII.425 would   needs must
XVII.466 with   of
XVII.501 weft   web
XVII.516 It had been good for thee that of smooth stone   It had been better for thee that of stone
XVII.544 And surely now had hope that should befall   Fair grew his hope that things should so befall
XVII.545 He long had wished for, and in such wise wrought   As he had willed, and in such wise he wrought
XVII.560 Nor knew I yet what feast here should be had,   Nor knew I that high feast should here be had,
XVII.563 Nay, said the king: full surely many a day   Meseems, the king said, Summer yet is young,
XVII.564 Of summer will there be to play this play,   And on the wall thy quiver may be hung,
XVII.572 That nigh Cleonæ   Her whom anigh Cleonæ thou didst see;
XVII.583 a broad-wheeled wain,   a wain broad-wheeled
XVII.584 Filled with fair flowers from the unshorn plain,   Laden with blossoms plucked from close and field
XVII.596 flowers   blossoms
XVII.603 swung censers   swung rich censers
XVII.615 flowers'   roses'
XVII.618 glimmering the   glimmering dusk the
XVII.622 amorous   steadfast
XVII.644 flowers   blossoms
XVII.647 eyes   face
XVII.665 Her offering,   Her mingled crown,
XVII.673 Had given her, therewith she went along,   Had given unto her; thus she went along,
XVII.678 And as   And when
XVII.683 But into Glauce's eyes appealingly   But as the maiden army passed him by
XVII.684 Still gazed, who, trembling like some snow-trapped dove,   Into sweet Glauce's eyes appealingly
XVII.685 linen omitted   He gazed, who, trembling like some snow-trapped dove,
XVII.708 or tell   nor tell
XVII.769 Nay, for departing shalt thou be a queen   Nay, thou shalt go, and be a queen henceforth
XVII.770 Of some great world, fairer than I have seen,   Of fairer worlds than mine, of greater worth:
XVII.789 That in the philtre lay that other morn   Which in the venom lay that other morn;
XVII.823 Thou ever hast loved aught but her alone.   That even thou hast loved but her alone.
XVII.932 of old thou usedst   thou once were wont
XVII.970 line omitted For thee who might'st have lived so happily line omitted
XVII.983 till   until
XVII.1028 hour   minute
XVII.1044 glittering with   glittering gay with
XVII.1088 The name of her that   Hers that erewhile had
XVII.1117 the Colchian!   slay the Colchian!
XVII.1179 unto him shall be!   that dull sleep abode!
XVII.1180 And what a load of shameful misery   Ah what a shame, and what a weary load
XVII.1218 move toward   move on toward
XVII.1223 Of some hind shouting o'er his laden wain.   Of peasants shouting o'er the laden wain.
XVII.1235 longings   yearnings
XVII.1264 had--yet that is a dream   had...And she is gone, yea, she
XVII.1265 line omitted   Whose innocent sweet eyes and tender hands
XVII.1266 line omitted   Made me mocking unto distant lands:
XVII.1267 line omitted   Alas, poor child! yet is that as a dream, main
XVII.1315 sea   main
XVII.1316 misery   restless pain
XVII.1332 loosed by some divinity   it were loosed by God's own hand,
XVII.1333 wind from off the sea   sea-wind smote the land
XVII.1334 Blew full upon it, surely I know not—   And drave full on it, surely I know not...

  Collation 16   |   Introduction