1 And, for my love, I pray you wrong me not.
2 And love you 'gainst the nature of love, force you.'
3 "Trust me, I will requite the risk you run for my love, Gurth," said the Knight.
4 Templars love the glitter of silver shekels as well as the sparkle of black eyes.
5 It was not altogether from a love to his neighbour, or to himself, or from a mixture of both.
6 Go to him, therefore, and tell him that neither for love nor fear will Gurth serve him longer.
7 You do but jest with me," said the astounded Prior, with a forced laugh; "and I love a good jest with all my heart.
8 I would willingly believe so," said the woodsman, "for never had this country such need to be supported by those who love her.
9 Men say thou dost love wine, and a lady's smile, better than beseems thy Order, Sir Priest; but with that I have nought to do.
10 So please ye," said the squire, who was still in attendance, "I think old Urfried has them somewhere in keeping, for love of the confessor.
11 These men were Saxons, and not free by any means from the national love of ease and good living which the Normans stigmatized as laziness and gluttony.
12 Whether from love of form, or from curiosity, the marshals paid no attention to his expressions of reluctance, but unhelmed him by cutting the laces of his casque, and undoing the fastening of his gorget.
13 Isaac, recalled to think of his worldly goods, the love of which, by dint of inveterate habit, contended even with his parental affection, grew pale, stammered, and could not deny there might be some small surplus.
14 Nay, by St Mary, brother Brian, you must not think you are now in Palestine, predominating over heathen Turks and infidel Saracens; we islanders love not blows, save those of holy Church, who chasteneth whom she loveth.
15 Yet the passive courage inspired by the love of gain, induced the Jews to dare the various evils to which they were subjected, in consideration of the immense profits which they were enabled to realize in a country naturally so wealthy as England.
16 To act as I have acted, to think as I have thought, requires the maddening love of pleasure, mingled with the keen appetite of revenge, the proud consciousness of power; droughts too intoxicating for the human heart to bear, and yet retain the power to prevent.
17 But the Black Knight either had no mistress to meditate upon, or, being as indifferent in love as he seemed to be in war, was not sufficiently occupied by passionate reflections upon her beauty and cruelty, to be able to parry the effects of fatigue and hunger, and suffer love to act as a substitute for the solid comforts of a bed and supper.
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