Tuesday, June 23, 2009


Chapiter 9.

And the King Kessler, being a man of Great Ideas, and one of the talentes of the sages, and unto his braine spawned a momentous planne, sparced by the heates and flammes of battel, thysly, did he conspyre with the girl, to take a most devious and unprecedented route, unto the beest, such that he be slaine, and they agree'd to it, aware of the dangerre that it afrounted, and marched upon the shor.

Chapitre 10.

And yea, thusly, did it come to passe, that, with great vigour, and with the bothe of hell-fyres, upon which were laced of the winds of destine, and thysly, the beest arose out squich of the watter, and Kesler and the young girl were comfronted by its jaws, and did they, with great valour, unsurpassed by the lore and leagend of which was in the codex, and the lexicome, and hurle the spear unto the great jaw of the beest, to pry it oppen, and then, like 1000 wild birds coming out of the Great tree, the wings flaping a sounic boome, and they leapt forth into the bely of the beest, such bravery ran in his veynes, being of nouble blood, it pulsed and coursed in it, and through it he draw strengsts, and he felt the rage sharpen like a stick upon the tindres.

Hithertofore, jumped down the great tubes of the throuat did they, like fishe unto the barrle, whole and notte in peices, neuver cheew'd up by the jaws which beeth tempre'd by the lances of steele, did they descent farther than any moretal man unto the estomack of the beest, and drew the sword, vailiantly, and slice'd at the belley of the beest, with great vigour, and with ferosity, such that bloode poured out and stained theuir mail-shirtes, the deep pigmentes upon their skine, and did the beest feel great and mortale payne, and did he crye out in despare, and thusly, did they cutte a large hole in the entrales of the beest, and claumber out, unto the great northern oceane, and were the watters stained red with its bloode, and did they swime to shoar, cluching the beests head in the wack, and then leand upon the sandes of the beech, cutte of the head, and sever its lyfe-vaynes, and dragge it twelfe furlonges, to the castelle, and did they mount it upon the stoune steppes, and the people rejoysed, and 't was goode.

Chapitor 11.

Thriumphante were they, and fully in regalie of the towne, of the golde chaynes upon their bodies, and medalions, and all so the strong drinke of the publick house, and did they talk of many worldly things, and all so in the name of the Lord, and did they retire to the hostel, whereupon they shared the bed, to save on the monnaie, for a frugall man was he, and thysly, did they commite adulterie, and fournicate, several tymes, being of the influence of the liquours, and the aire of the momente, and 't was goode.

But then came the dawne, of the sunne, from unto the mountaines, and the sea-coastes, and it awacken'd them, and they were much ashamed of their sinnes, and they did ask for forgiveness, from the Lord, and it was gyven to them, for they were valient, and nouble of bloode, and in the heartes as welle, and thysly, did they continue to enjoy the compagnie of each othere, untill such tyme, as they remember'd the mission that Kessler was onne, and he did aske her to sojourne with him, to the lande of Joop Uyl, the great sage, such that he may defeat the wizerd, who was waging warre upon the Land of the Kinge, and she agree'd to this, being now accustomed to his compagnie, and his wayes, and they soujourned there together.

Chapiter 12.

And they arrived in the land of Joop Uyl, and said what need to be said, and he saw that she was a good persone, and pure of hearte, and then, did Joop Uyl go, and fly with the King Kessler mounted upon his backe, and all so the princesse of the Normans, to the cave of Wim Kok, and did they discuss worldly affaires, and comsume tea, and sconces, and did they speak gravely, for they were underfoot of a fearsome rock cliffe, and a plan was formed in the bowels of the cave of Wim Kok, and did he go unto the body of Joop Uyl, and did they initiate the sacred ritual of the Holie spirits, and thusly did they fuse toghether, unto one super-being, who was called Zijlstra, the great magister.

And then Zijlstra went unto the cave, and he lurked deep in the undergrowth, until he found the holy staff which was called Jo Cals, and then Zijlstra reached the cave of the wizerd Mr Robert, and thusly he cast the holy spell, which was called Æneas, upon the puissant wizaerd Mr. Robert, and he was swiftly defeated, and he lay in a heap upon the face of the mountain, that he died, and the Kingdom rejoiced, and then the King Kessler took the girl, and he married her, and took her as his Queene, and all was good.

1 comment:

Cavalcadeofcats said...

Perhaps a little anticlimactic?

But I did enjoy the preceding events, especially the battle against the one-headed hydra. It was good times. ("As they say".)