The Concordance
 
 A................135
Tr 5 21 Ne was so loth out of a town to fare. 20
Tr 5 39 " Allas, " quod he, " thus foul a wrecchednesse, 38
Tr 5 45 Why nyl I brynge al Troie upon a roore? 44
Tr 5 47 Why nyl I rather with a man or two 46
Tr 5 50 But why he nolde don so fel a dede, 50
Tr 5 52 He hadde in herte alweyes a manere drede 52
Tr 5 61 And forth she rit ful sorwfully a pas. 60
Tr 5 90 In swich a craft, and by the reyne hire hente; 90
Tr 5 98 `He is a fool that wol foryete hymselve.' " 98
Tr 5 104 So soon awey; but I shal fynde a meene 104
Tr 5 113 For treweliche he swor hire as a knyght 112
Tr 5 125 A Grek ye sholde among us alle fynde 124
Tr 5 142 Han many a day ben, alwey yet, parde, 142
Tr 5 164 For I have herd er this of many a wight, 164
Tr 5 172 But myghte me so faire a grace falle, 172
Tr 5 179 But here and ther, now here a word or two. 178
Tr 5 201 And thorugh his paleis, with a swollen herte, 200
Tr 5 203 Ne non to hym dar speke a word for drede. 202
Tr 5 214 But tho bigan his herte a lite unswelle 214
Tr 5 222 Now may I wepe allone many a teere, 222
Tr 5 224 Save a pilowe, I fynde naught t' enbrace. 224
Tr 5 255 And swich a tremour fele aboute his herte 254
Tr 5 257 And therwithal he sholde a noyse make, 256
Tr 5 271 That swich a wo my wit kan nat diffyne; 270
Tr 5 311 In a vessell that men clepeth an urne, 310
Tr 5 315 To preyen hire kepe it for a remembraunce. 314
Tr 5 333 Ye, God woot, and fro many a worthi knyght 332
Tr 5 334 Hath his lady gon a fourtenyght, 334
Tr 5 339 A man mot twynnen of necessite -- 338
Tr 5 349 And for they kan a tyme of sorwe endure, 348
Tr 5 350 As tyme hem hurt, a tyme doth hem cure. 350
Tr 5 362 A straw for alle swevenes signifiaunce! 362
Tr 5 363 God helpe me so, I counte hem nought a bene! 362
Tr 5 373 As if a wight hath faste a thyng in mynde, 372
Tr 5 373 As if a wight hath faste a thyng in mynde, 372
Tr 5 384 Allas, allas, so noble a creature 384
Tr 5 385 As is a man shal dreden swich ordure! 384
Tr 5 403 To Sarpedoun, nat hennes but a myle; 402
Tr 5 411 If thow thus ligge a day, or two, or thre, 410
Tr 5 447 Ne of ladys ek so fair a compaignie 446
Tr 5 468 But weylaway, al this nat but a maze. 468
Tr 5 492 With hym a wowke, and now, thus sodeynly, 492
Tr 5 527 A cause he fond in towne for to go, 526
Tr 5 585 Men myght a book make of it, lik a storie. 584
Tr 5 585 Men myght a book make of it, lik a storie. 584
Tr 5 604 Ther as Criseyde out rood a ful good paas, 604
Tr 5 605 And up and down ther made he many a wente, 604
Tr 5 628 And thus he drof a day yet forth or tweye, 628
Tr 5 633 And made a song of wordes but a fewe, 632
Tr 5 633 And made a song of wordes but a fewe, 632
Tr 5 689 For which ful ofte a day " Allas, " she seyde, 688
Tr 5 703 That I be kaught, I shal be holde a spie; 702
Tr 5 715 Ful ofte a day she sighte ek for destresse, 714
Tr 5 770 For she wol take a purpos for t' abide. 770
Tr 5 779 That she nas nat withoute a love in Troie, 778
Tr 5 785 Yet seyde he to hymself upon a nyght, 784
Tr 5 786 " Now am I nat a fool, that woot wel how 786
Tr 5 791 `Men shal nat wowe a wight in hevynesse.' 790
Tr 5 792 " But whoso myghte wynnen swich a flour 792
Tr 5 794 He myghte seyn he were a conquerour. " 794
Tr 5 812 Which with a thred of gold she wolde bynde; 812
Tr 5 837 In durryng don that longeth to a knyght. 836
Tr 5 838 Al myghte a geant passen hym of myght, 838
Tr 5 880 Sholden spille a quarter of a tere 880
Tr 5 880 Sholden spille a quarter of a tere 880
Tr 5 899 Swiche as men clepen a word with two visages -- 898
Tr 5 916 For Troie is brought in swich a jupartie 916
Tr 5 919 A moore parfit love, er it be nyght, 918
Tr 5 926 And in his speche a litel wight he quok, 926
Tr 5 927 And caste asyde a litel wight his hed, 926
Tr 5 928 And stynte a while; and afterward he wok, 928
Tr 5 934 Of Calydoyne and Arge a kyng, Criseyde! 934
Tr 5 938 Polymyte and many a man to scathe. 938
Tr 5 975 " I hadde a lord, to whom I wedded was, 974
Tr 5 981 " And that doth me to han so gret a wonder 980
Tr 5 1040 And ek a broche -- and that was litel nede -- 1040
Tr 5 1043 She made hym were a pencel of hire sleve. 1042
Tr 5 1046 Of Troilus, tho wep she many a teere 1046
Tr 5 1061 O, rolled shal I ben on many a tonge! 1060
Tr 5 1064 Allas, that swich a cas me sholde falle! 1064
Tr 5 1162 That I se yond nys but a fare-carte. " 1162
Tr 5 1166 It is ayeyns som good I have a thought. 1166
Tr 5 1168 Ne felte I swich a comfort, dar I seye; 1168
Tr 5 1181 And fer withinne the nyght, with many a teere, 1180
Tr 5 1194 Upon the walles made he many a wente. 1194
Tr 5 1231 But seyde he felte a grevous maladie 1230
Tr 5 1233 So on a day he leyde hym doun to slepe, 1232
Tr 5 1235 That in a forest faste he welk to wepe 1234
Tr 5 1238 He mette he saugh a bor with tuskes grete, 1238
Tr 5 1269 I fele now so sharp a newe peyne, 1268
Tr 5 1277 That dremes many a maner man bigile? 1276
Tr 5 1293 That hastily a lettre thow hire write, 1292
Tr 5 1295 To know a soth of that thow art in doute. 1294
Tr 5 1302 If she be let, she wol assigne a cause. 1302
Tr 5 1309 A soth of al. Ther is namore to done. " 1308
Tr 5 1381 Ye may redresse, and more a thousand sithe 1380
Tr 5 1455 And fynaly, withinne a litel stounde, 1454
Tr 5 1458 If thow a soth of this desirest knowe, 1458
Tr 5 1459 Thow most a fewe of olde stories heere, 1458
Tr 5 1461 Hath lordes olde, thorugh which, withinne a throwe, 1460
Tr 5 1468 Wrak hire in a wonder cruel wise; 1468
Tr 5 1469 For with a boor as gret as ox in stalle 1468
Tr 5 1473 A mayde, oon of this world the beste ypreysed; 1472
Tr 5 1479 Ther ros a contek and a gret envye; 1478
Tr 5 1479 Ther ros a contek and a gret envye; 1478
Tr 5 1508 At a scarmuche ech of hem slough other, 1508
Tr 5 1522 Thow wenest ben a gret devyneresse! 1522
Tr 5 1537 As though al hool hym hadde ymad a leche. 1536
Tr 5 1539 A sooth of this with al his fulle cure; 1538
Tr 5 1551 And shapen hadde a mene it out to dryve, 1550
Tr 5 1553 But on a day to fighten gan he wende, 1552
Tr 5 1557 The deth of hym that was so noble a knyght; 1556
Tr 5 1558 For as he drough a kyng by th' aventaille, 1558
Tr 5 1568 Ful ofte a day he bad his herte breste. 1568
Tr 5 1577 Hymselven lik a pilgrym to desgise 1576
Tr 5 1582 For which he wep ful ofte and many a tere. 1582
Tr 5 1587 For which Criseyde upon a day, for routhe -- 1586
Tr 5 1592 How myght a wight in torment and in drede 1592
Tr 5 1624 As for a frend ye may in me assure. 1624
Tr 5 1634 Hym thoughte it lik a kalendes of chaunge. 1634
Tr 5 1641 And swich a cas bitidde, and that as faste, 1640
Tr 5 1646 Stood on a day in his malencolie 1646
Tr 5 1651 A manere cote-armure, as seith the storie, 1650
Tr 5 1661 A broch that he Criseyde yaf that morwe 1660
Tr 5 1691 Yow yaf as for a remembraunce of me? 1690
Tr 5 1698 To unloven yow a quarter of a day! 1698
Tr 5 1698 To unloven yow a quarter of a day! 1698
Tr 5 1708 Whi nyltow don a vengeaunce of this vice? 1708
Tr 5 1724 And wiste wel he seyde a soth of this, 1724
Tr 5 1725 He nought a word ayeyn to hym answerde; 1724
Tr 5 1729 As stille as ston; a word ne kowde he seye. 1728
Tr 5 1739 God woot that it a sorwe is unto me! 1738
Tr 5 1761 And, God it woot, with many a cruel hete 1760
Tr 5 1840 Yow made, and thynketh al nys but a faire, 1840
Tr 5 1843 Upon a crois, oure soules for to beye, 1842