Sehr nettes Personal. Die Mitarbeiter waren sehr zuvorkommend und hilfsbereit. Staf 8. Imej tempat penginapan yang sebelumnya Imej tempat penginapan yang seterusnya. Imej tempat penginapan Imej tempat penginapan Imej tempat penginapan. Hotel Amadis Ini adalah penilaian bintang rasmi yang diberikan kepada tempat penginapan oleh pihak ketiga yang bebas, iaitu - Hotelstars Union. Sangat baik. Sedang diterjemahkan Diterjemahkan oleh Booking. A continental breakfast is served each morning at the property.
Munster Osnabruck International Airport is 41 km away. Ketersediaan Kami Padankan Harga! Bilakah anda mahu menginap di Hotel Amadis? Maaf, tempahan lebih daripada 30 malam tidak dibenarkan. Sila masukkan tarikh anda untuk semak ketersediaan. Tarikh perlepasan anda tidak sah. Bilik Single 1 katil single. Sila cuba lagi nanti. Bilik Double 1 katil double besar. Bilik Deluxe Double dengan Balkoni 1 katil double besar. Ditempah 3 kali dalam 6 jam yang lalu di laman kami. Lihat ketersediaan.
Lapangan Terbang Paderborn-Lippstadt. Kenapa tempah dengan kami? Kemudahan paling popular. Kawasan luaran Perabot luar rumah Teres.
Haiwan peliharaan Haiwan kesayangan dibenarkan. Bayaran mungkin dikenakan. Internet Percuma! Parking Percuma! Parking mudah diakses Parking di tepi jalan. Kakitangan bertutur dalam Bahasa Jerman Bahasa Inggeris. Lihat ketersediaan Info lanjut Hotel Amadis mengambil permintaan khas - Masukkan permintaan pada langkah seterusnya! Daftar masuk - Daftar keluar - Presently they and all their people were armed and entered the forest, and there the king re- mained, while Daganel and Galayn proceeded.
When the morning came, Perion and the queen went into the Child's chamber, whom they found rising and washing his hands, and they saw that his eyes were red and his cheeks marked with tears, so that it was plain he had slept little that night, and truly he had been thinking of his lady, and how hope- less his love was, and that death was all he could expect.
Queen Elisena took Gandalin aside, and asked him the cause of his master's sadness, if it was for any offence that he had received there. He re- sized. While they were discoursing, the townsmen saw their enemies near, and shouted, to arms! Eight glad was the Child of the Sea at this alarm : they armed themselves and rode to the gate, where they, found Agrayes in wrath, because the wardens would not let him go forth, for he was one of the most spirited knights in the world, and if his strength had been like his courage, there would have been none to surpass him in prowess.
At the king's command the gates were opened, and all the knights went forth ; but, seeing their enemies to be so great a number, there were some who said it would be folly to attack them. But Agrayes spurred his horse, ex- claiming ill luck to him who tarries longer ; and the Child of the Sea had already advanced before him, — so they went to the charge.
Daganel and Galayn made ready to receive them as those whom they heartily hated. The Child of the Sea encountered Galayn, who was foremost, and overthrew both man and horse, and the duke brake his leg in the fall. The Child had broken his lance ; he laid hold of his sword, and rode among them, striking on aU sides so fiercely that nothing could withstand his blows, till he was beset that his horse could not move for the throng.
Agrayes with some of his followers forced their way to him, and made a great destruction among their eaemies ; and king Perion with his people came up, whom Daganel as well received.
Then were the armies mingled together : there might you have seen the Child of the Sea doing wonders, felling all that opposed him, hewing and chining his enemies, and showing such chivalry that none durst abide him. When Daganel saw the Child of the Sea, what havoc he made, he made up to him, and strove to kill his horse, that he might fall among the throng ; but that he could not effect, for the Child gave him such a stroke'on the helmet that the laces burst, and it fell off, and King Perion, who had come to the Child's succour, with another blow cleft him to the teeth.
Then were they of Ireland and the Normans conquered, and they fled to the forest, crying aloud for King Abies that he should not tarry longer, and suffer them to be destroyed; and Perion and his company pursued till they saw Abies and his main army advance, crying, Set on them! When the knights of Gaul found themselves thus surprised they were affrighted, for they were weary and their lances broken, and King Abies was the best knight in the world, and the one whom they most feared.
But the Child of the Sea cried. Now, sirs, ye must maintain your honour! The Irish came on like fresh men, and who had a great heart to do mischief. King Abies left not a knight in his saddle so long as his spear lasted ; then drew he his sword, and laid about him so valiantly that King Perion's men could not withstand him, and they retreated towards the town.
The Child seeing that, bestirred himself more angrily, and fought in the front, so that he gave the Gauls leisure to retire in some order, and prevented their utter rout. And now the Gauls had entered the gates, and King Abies came up, hoping that his men had entered with them, and greatly was he grieved to see that it was other- wise, and the more for he now heard how that Galayn and Daganel were slain.
One of his people came up to him, and said, Sire, do you see that knight on the white horse, who does nothing but what is marvellous? It was the Child of the Sea, who rode the white horse of Galpano. With that King Abies rode up to him and said. The Child replied. This is not a time to fight with you : for your men are many in number and fresh, and we are but few, and so travailed, that it is a wonder how we have resisted you; but if ye will show the great hardiness for which you are renowned, and revenge him of whom ye speak like a knight, chuse you of your people as many as you think fit, and I will do the same, and then being equal you may gain the more honour; which is not to be won by coming with so great a number to take what is not your own.
King Abies replied of how many shall the battle be? Since you leave it in my choice, said the Child, I will propose what may please you better. You are mine enemy for what I have done to-day, and I yours for the wrong you have done this land. It is not reasonable that any other than ourselves should suffer. Let the battle be between you and me, and presently, if you will, only let neither side stir till the end.
King Perion and Agrayes would have had him delay the combat till the next day, seeing that he was sore wounded ; but he would not be moved, desiring the battle above all things, that he might prove himself against him who had the renown of the best knight in the world, and thinking that if he conquered, the war would be finished, and he might return to his lady Oriana, on whom his heart and all his desires were fixed.
UT they on both sides, seeing that the greater part of the day was spent, determined that the combat should be delayed till the mor- row, albeit against the will of both champions, and this also they did that their arms might be repaired, and some remedy applied to their wounds, and be- cause both armies being wearied, and having been hardly handled, stood in need of rest.
The Child of the Sea therefore entered the town with Agrayes and King Perion, and as he rode along with his head un- armed, the people cried out. Ah, good knight! God give thee grace to proceed as thou hast begun! As they drew nigh the palace, a damsel met them, and said to the Child of the Sea, that the queen desired he would not be disarmed any where but in her apartments.
This was at the king's desire, who now said, friend, you must needs grant this request, and Agrayes must bear you com- pany. The king then came and saw how he was wounded, and asked him why he had not delayed the day of battle. It had been needless, quoth the Child ; I have no wound to detain me. So they presently dressed his wounds, and the supper was brought. On the morrow the queen and her ladies went to visit them, and they found them conversing with the king. Then mass was said, which being ended, the Child armed himself, not in the arms which he had worn yes- terday, for they had been so dealt with that they were useless, but in a rich and goodly armour.
Then he took leave of the queen, and mounted a fresh horse. King Perion carried his helm, and an old knight called Aganon his lance, and Prince Agrayes his shield, whereon were pourtrayed two azure lions in a field of gold, rampant the one against the other. They went out from the town, and found King Abies mounted on a large black courser, armed at all points save his head. The townsmen and those of the host placed themselves where they might best see the combat.
The lists were marked out, and scaffolding erected round them. Then they laced on their helmets. Eang Abies hung round his neck a shield, which bore a giant in a field azure, and a knight beheading him, for so he had once slain a giant who had lain waste his country. When they both had taken their arms, all who were in the lists went out, each commending their own champion to God ; and the two knights ran at each other, as they who were of great strength and good heart. At the first encounter all their arms failed, u.
Yet the combat seemed unequal, not that the Child of the Sea was not well made and of goodly stature, but King Abies was so large that there was no knight whom he did not exceed in stature by a palm, and his limbs were like those of a giant; he was, however, beloved by his people, and had in him all good qualities except that he was too proud.
The battle between them was cruel and without any respite, and their strokes resounded like the fight of twenty knights. At this time King Abies drew back. The Child of the Sea answered him.
King Abies, thou hast shame for this, and not for entering this country in thy pride, and doing so much evil to him who had not de- served it at thy hands! And now tliou wishest to rest! Abies then took his sword and the little of his shield that was left ; To thy own misfortune dost thou brave me, quoth he, for thou shalt not leave these lists till I have cut off thy head. Do thy utmost! Herewith more cruelly than before they re- newed the battle, as if it were even then begun.
King Abies, who was well practised in arms, fought warily now, warding the sword of his antagonist and striking where the blow could injure most ; but the lightness and promptitude of the Child made him in the end lose ground.
And now has the Child destroyed all the remaining part of his shield, and wounded him so often that the sword turned in his hand for weakness, and so prest he was that he gave back, and almost turned to fly, seeking some safety against that sword that so cruelly he felt. But, when he saw no remedy but death, he grasped his sword in both hands, and smote at the Child, thinking to hew his helmet ; the shield caught the blow, and the sword pierced in so deep that Abies could not pull it forth.
The Child, in return, struck him so fiercely on the left leg that he cut it off, and the king fell. The Child set foot upon him, and, plucking off his helmet, said. Thou art dead, King Abies, if thou dost not yield thyself vanquished! He replied, I am indeed dead, not vanquished, and my pride has overthrown me. I pray thee, let assur- ance be given to my people, that they may safely depart and carry me into my own country.
When the Child of the Sea heard this, he was exceeding sorrowful for King Abies, though he knew that he would have been without pity had he been the conqueror ; and now the men of the army and of the town assembled in peace, King Abies ordered all his conquests to be restored, and Perion gave assurance to the Irish that they might return in safety.
And Abies, having received all the sacraments of the holy church, gave up the ghost ; and they carried him to his own country, making great lamenta- tion for his loss. The damsel of Denmark had arrived at the commencement of the battle, and now, seeing how happily it had ended, she came up to him ;— Child of the Sea, speak with me apart. He went aside with her, and then she said, Oriana, your mistress, hath sent me, and I bring you from her this.
He took the writing, but he had heard nothing save the name of his lady, and that had so confused him that the writing fell from his hand, and he dropped the reins upon his horse's neck; What now, sir 1 quoth she ; take you so ill the message that comes from the noblest damsel in the world, and who so dearly loveth you, and hath made me endure so much toil in your search? She answered, you need not dissemble with me. And with that she repeated Oriana's message, and gave him again the writing, which he opened, and saw that his name was Amadis.
The damsel having ac- complished her errand, would then have returned, but he besought her to remain till the third day, and then he would accompany her. I came to you, she replied, and shall do as you command. The Child then rejoined King Perion, who was awaiting him.
As they entered the city, the people welcomed with shouts their deliverer. So they proceeded to the palace, and in the Child's chamber they found the queen and all her ladies, and they took him in their arms from his horse, and the queen disarmed him, and masters came and searched his wounds, which though many were without danger. The king desired that he and Agrayes would eat with him, but he would have no other company than the damsel, to whom he did all the honour that could be devised.
T SO happened, that as he was one day walk- ing in the hall with the damsel, young Me- licia, King Perion's daughter, past by him weeping. She looked at it, and cried, this is the one I lost. Not so, said he. So much the better : you may give it for the other.
And, leaving her, he went with the damsel to his chamber, and laid upon his bed, and she upon another that was there. The king awoke, and asked his daughter for the ring; then gave she him the same she had of the prince, which he put on, thinking it was his own : but pre- sently he saw his own lying where Melicia had dropt ity and taking it up he compared it with the other, which he then saw was the one which he had given to Elisena, and which she told him, when he had en- quired for it, had been lost.
He demanded of the little girl how she pame by that ring ; and she, who was much afraid of him, told him what had happened.
Immediately he began to suspect the queen, that she had fallen into some dishonest liking of the young knight for his great worth and exceeding beauty ; and he took his sword, and went into the queen's chamber, and fastened the door.
Madam, said he, you always denied to me the ring which I gave you, and the Child of the Sea has now given it to Melicia! How came he by it ] if you tell me a lie, your head shall pay for it. Ah God, mercy! And then she told him how she had exposed the infant, with whom the ring and the sword were placed ; and then she lamented, and beat her face. Holy Mary! With that they went into his chamber, whom they found sleeping; but Elisena wept bitterly because of her husband's sus- picion.
The kiiig took the Child's sword which was at the bed's-head, and looking at it he knew it well, as one wherewith he had given many and hard blows; and he said to Elisena, By my God I know the sword! Then Elisena took the Child by the arm, and wakened him, who awoke in wonder, and asked her why she wept. Ah I said she, whose son art thou? The queen feU at his feet, hearing him, and he cried.
My God! My son, quoth she, you see your parents! When thi first joy had a little subsided he remem- bered the writing, and took it from his bosom. EU- sena saw it was what Darioleta had written. It were long to tell what joy Agrayes made and the lords of the realm at this discovery. The damsel of Denmark could now no longer abide. Sir Amadis, said she, I will go carry these good tidings to my lady, for you must tarry to give joy and gladness to those eyes that have shed so many tears for your sake.
God have you in his keeping! I shall soon follow, and will come in arms like those I wore against King Abies, so shall ye know me. At this time would Agrayes also depart; for the damsel, when she brought him Galpano's helmet, came with a message from his mistress, Olinda, daughter to King Vanayn of Norway, desiring to see him with all convenient speed. Now Galvanes was his uncle, and because he had only one poor castle to his heritage, they called him Lackland. Where shall I find you on my return?
In the house of King Lisuarte, said Amadis, for there they tell me Is chivalry more worthily maintained than in the house of any other king or emperor in the world ; and I pray you commend me to your parents, for they as well as you may ever esteem me in their service for the edu- cation they gave me. This said, Agrayes took leave of the queen his aunt, and departed with his company. The king and Amadis conducted him through the city.
As they were going out of the city gate, they met a damsel who took Perion's bridle, and said to him. King Perion, remember what thou wert told, — how, when thou didst recover thy loss, the kingdom of Ire- land should lose its flower. See now if the damsel told thee true! And now I tell thee, that never shall that country have his like, till the good brother of the Lady shall come, who shall proudly and vio- lently make the tribute of other lands be brought there, and he shall die by the hands of him who must perish for the thing in the world that he loves best.
This was Marhaus of Ireland, brother to the queen, whom Sir Trystram de Lyones slew on the quarrel of tribute demanded from King Mark of Cornwall, and Trystram himself was slain afterward because of Queen Isoude, who was the thing in the world that he loved best. And this, said the damsel, my mistress JJrganda sends me to tell thee. Damsel and my friend, say to her who sent you, that the knight to whom she gave the lance commend eth himself to her good grace, being now assured in the matter whereof then she spake, that with that lance I should deliver from death the house from whence I sprung, for I saved with it the king my father.
So the damsel returned, and Agrayes went his way. Then King Perion summoned a cortes, that all might see his son Amadis ; and then were great re- joicings and pastimes made in honour of the lord whom God had given them, and many things were done in that cortes, and many and great gifts did the king bestow. And when Amadis heard how the giant had carried away his brother Galaor, he determined to seek him, and recover him by force of arms or other- wise. When the cortes was ended, he requested his father permission to go to Great Britain.
Much did the king and queen labour to detain him, but it might not be by reason of the love he bare, which made him obedient to none but his lady.
So he clad himself in armour like that which Abies had destroyed in the combat, and taking none with him but Gandalin set forth.
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