The YeddingEdit

The met is English helethyedding without rime as that of Homer in Greekish, and of Wergle in Ledenish; rime being no needful yeightness or true frettowedness of leeth or good yedding, in longer works sundrily, but the afinding of a reethy eld, to set off wretched andwork and lame etell; beored indeed since by the note of some famous nowtide leethwrights, aborne away by ewone, but much to their own dreevedness, hindering, and ethwing to outthrutch many things otherwise, and for the most deal worse than else they would have outthrutched them. Not hoolings therefore some highly namecouth leethwrights both Ettlish and Spanish have forworpen rime both in longer and shorter works, as have also long since our best English woopleeths, as a thing of itself, to all wisefast ears, ayeap and of no true gleedream: which bestands only in deeve erimes, fit muchness of stavenesses, and the seave mistlily drawn out from one yedding into another, not in the chinkling leether of like endings, a misfeng awerled by the learned firns both in leethcraft and all good speechcraft. This foryeamedness then of rime so little is to be taken for an asprungness though it may seem so weenings to churlish readers, that it rather is to be eighted a bisen set, the first in English, of orold frelse edworped to helethleeth from the athrotsome and nowtide haft of riming.

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