Tuesday, June 23, 2009


Chaptir 5.

And thusly did King Kessler go unto the village of the Normans, was it couvered in snow which was of pouder, not unlike the mysts of the gunpouder swirling upon its parrapetts, and upon the land of the forest trees which doth encircle and ensnare it on some 30 score upon the boughs, and like a hissing snake. And it came to pass, yea, that the King Kessler, beuderen'd by woes, and troubles, for fear of his lyfe, againest the curse of the puissant wizerd, Mr Roberte, trembled at the sicht of the royal touwer, which he mounted, twelve flight of stair, and suchly, for he was all so of noble blood, born of the clans of the great Plaines.

And yea, the King Kessler came unto the great orifice, whereupon was perched, like a great Hawke, the Lord barone of the Normans, The great Boar King Matthew, the wise. And thusly it came to pass that Kessler said unto matthew his predicamente, and did the wise king matthew say unto him that he must then go unto the princesse of the Mormans, who was the daughter of Matthew, and that he must prove hiss worth to her, such that she may go with him to Joop Uyl.

Chaptier 6.

And so it came to pass that Kessler went unto the great hall, where she was enshrouded, and he said unto her what he needed to say, and she said unto him, that he must prove his worth, to cumplete a grate taske, and Kessler said what is the taske be, and she said unto him that he must slay the great hydra upon the sea-side, and that he must brink back the head of the beest to her, as the proofe. But Kessler knew that that was notte possible, for he was a man of logick, and he was not a strong worrier. And thusley Kessler knew that he was a man who was pristeene and pleasant to looke att, and that he had a unusually large penys, and he said to the princesse, that he would slepe with her, should she go withe him, to Joop Uyl, and she was most offen'd by this, she took him upon the head, and thew him downe.

And then King Kessler, fearing for his lyfe, said unto the princesse, that he would slay the hydra, should she come alonge with himme, to assiste him. And thysly she said that she would, and they sojourned to the coast-line.

Chaptier 7.

And the coast-line, 't was cragged upon the cliffs's face, upon which were enboweled several lancetes and speares, upon which were laced upon the bones of men, which fought the hydra, and who perished to the earthe, upon which was laced with the aires of poysin, a toxick fume which eminated amoung the scintalaing vapours, which effused freeley upon the rocked cobbelstones. And thysly surfaced from the depths, the beest him self, which was twently furlongs in lengths, and suchly wyde, and upon the girth of the masseive bodies, pyled unto its maw, and from which their perfused a great smoke, and the odour of foul things.

And Kesler and the girl drew a sword and a lance each, and they confronted the mounster. to be comtinue


1 comment:

Cavalcadeofcats said...

Ah! Cliffhanger, at the cliff-side! Such a cruel trick to play; so cruel, indeed!

(Enjoyed the "great Plaines" bit.)