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WOMEN

&

MUSIC

Fig.

38

L’autrier Ttobei pastora mestissa,

Cap’e gonel’e pelissa e camiza treslissa,

SotIm e czmssas

lana.

Ves lieis vine

planissa:

“Toza, fi.m

res Faitissa,

ma&a,

som Mace Die” e

noirissa,

Do1 ai car

freia vos &a.”

Vest

II

de

“Seigner,

pet la ieu, lo dis la vilana, ma

joi e fi

lla

I

jost’una sebissa

De Si cum

de sen de vilana,

Pauc m’o prea si.1 yen.5 m’erissa,

Qu’alegreta

sui

e sana.”

III

“Toza, D e s t o r s

sui

fi.m ieu, me

cawa pia,

de la via

vos compaignia; Quar aids toza

Pet far a

vilana

deu ses pareill pa& Pastorgar tama be.&

No

En

aital

terra,

soldana.”

Iv

fea co”osc

quem e f&a;

“Don,

ela, qui

Ben

sen

sia,

La vostra pareillaria,

som Lai Que tals Tener, cuid’e” bailia mas l’ufana.”

Seigner,

dis la vilana,

on se tang si s’estia, la no.n a

“Toza

gentil &ire, vostre paire

V de Cavaliers fon

plus vos gart, m’ea belaire, vostre joi m’esclaire, Si.m fossea un paw humana!”

Que.us engenret fan corte7.a &“a.

maire,

car Con E pet

en la

ling e V&i revertir e retmire

VI “Don, tot mon

mon

aire

Al vezoig

et a

I’araire,

Mas tals

fai cavalgaire

C’atred jams

setmana.”

so.m

Seigner,

Los seis

dis la vilana; se deuria faire de la

VII

“Toza, fi.m

ieu,

gentils fada,

adastret, quan

esmerada Sobre tot’autra v&a;

Vos D’una beutat

fos

nada,

z. “L’autrier

jost’una

sebissa”

The other day beside a hedge I found a humble shepherdess Full of joy and good sense Like the daughter of a peasant girl; A cape, a coat and fur She wore, and a shirt of rough cloth, Shoes and woolen stockings.

I came to her across the plain “Young girl,” I said, “charming creature I am pained because the cold pierces you.”

“Sit,” said to me the

peasant

girl,

“Thanks to God and my nurse,

If the wind For I am

ruffles cheerful

my hair, I don’t mind, and healthy.”

“Young girl,” I said, “sweet thing,

I have

turned

out of my way

To keep you company, For such a young peasant girl

Should

not,

without a comrade,

Pasture so many beasts In such a place, alone.”

“Sir,” said she, “be what I may,

I know Your company,

03mm0n sense

from folly;

Sir,” so said to me the peasant girl, “Should be offered where it is fitting, For one who thinks she can hold it

In her

powet,

has nothing but the illusion.”

“Young girl of noble condition,

father Who got

a knight mother with child

Your

was your

For she was a courtly peasant girl. The more I look at you, the prettier you seem

And by

yout

joy I am gladdened,

If only toward me you were more human!”

“Sir, all my lineage and my family I see returning and going back To sickle and plow, Sir,” so said to me the peasant girl; “But some pass themselves off as knights Who should be doing likewise Six days of the week.”

“Young girl,” said I, “a noble Blessed you, when you were born, With perfect beauty Above any other peasant girl;

fairy

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