Sir Richard Francis Burton (Translator)'s 1001 Arabian Nights - Volume 3 PDF

By Sir Richard Francis Burton (Translator)

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Extra resources for 1001 Arabian Nights - Volume 3

Example text

Thou hast revived my regrets. Sufficed not what I endured, but thou must depart from my home? After thee I care not for food nor joy in sleep, and naught but tears and mourning are left me. O my son, from what land shall I call thee? " Then she abstained from food and drink and gave herself up to excessive tear shedding and lamentation. --And Shahrazad perceived the dawn of day and ceased saying her permitted say. " When King Sasan heard these words, he was wroth with them and ordered one of them to be hanged by way of silencing him, whereat the fear of him fell upon the hearts of all the other Grandees and they dared not speak one word.

As I was casting about to steal the stallion lo! a great cloud of dust arose on them and walled the horizon. "--And Shahrazad perceived the dawn of day and ceased to say her permitted say. When it was the One Hundred and Forty-first Night, She said, It hath reached me, O auspicious King, that the wounded rider spake thus to Kanmakan, "Then came out the same Kahrdash, and fell on the old woman and her men and bore down upon them bashing them, nor was it long before they bound her and the ten slaves and bore off their captives and the horse, rejoicing.

When King Sasan heard these words, he was wroth with them and ordered one of them to be hanged by way of silencing him, whereat the fear of him fell upon the hearts of all the other Grandees and they dared not speak one word. " So he summoned Tarkash and bade him choose an hundred horse and wend with them in quest of the Prince. " Upon this King Sasan repented him of that which he had done by the Prince; whilst his mother abode in unrest continual nor would patience come at her call: and thus passed over her twenty days in heaviness all.

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1001 Arabian Nights - Volume 3 by Sir Richard Francis Burton (Translator)


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