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User:Kendra Brown/Latin Lew/86v

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Munich 86v / PDF page 18

Page scan

Missing zettel verses from PHM Dresden 93r (23)

Page image

German

Feler werer furet
von vnnden nach wunsch Ruret

English (Fritz)

Fehler misleads/leads the weapon,
from below it touches as it desires.

English (Garber)

deceit, whoever leads it and contacts from below according to desire

Notes

86v a

86v a Latin

De ictu erratico.

Hoc ictu maximé occaecantur et decipiuntur Athletae, eosque exoptatò[^1][^2] qui tueri se conantur, ferire poteris, tum etiam[^3] eos qui ensem ferire non corpus curant.


86v a English

Of the wild strike.

Athletes are maximally blinded and deceived by this strike, and you will greatly desire those who endeavor to protect themselves, [because] you can strike, ALSO those who undertake to strike the sword, not the body

Alternate ending

and you will be able to eagerly strike those who endeavor to protect themselves


86v a notes

our "undertake" is from "curant" Whitaker Logeion

tueri

[^1] this is "long for" (rendered as "greatly desire" here-- check dmlbs?). accent marks usually appear on adverbs-- what's that doing here?

[^2] optare participle -ato = adverb meaning "with desire, eagerly"

[^3] tum seems to be acting as an intensifier here

86v b

86v b Latin

Eum igitur hac ratione usurpato, si ad hostem propius accesseris, ictus inferos ex latere utroque exerceas, at si inferiori ictu ex latere dextro facto ei adpropinquaris, subito mucronem ex acie longa pectori hostis inijcito, et tunc necesse erit, ut impetum tuum removeat, verum inde celeriter sinistro pede in latus adversarij dextrum prosilias, simulatoque, quasi transversario latus praedictum quassare volveris, sed retracto, vel mutato ictu, mox versus latus sinistrum ferito, Vel si eum accesseris de latere sinistro transversarium formans, etiam tum mucronem ex acie longa contra pectus hostile impellas, eumque habitum exerceas ut proximé praescriptum est.


86v b English

Therefore, make use of that [strike] by means of this method, if you approach closer to the enemy, you employ the strike from below on both sides. but if you draw near to him with the strike having been made from below from the right side, suddenly inject the point to the chest of the opponent from the long edge, and thereupon it will become necessary, in order that he shifts your forward attack, truly thence quickly leap forward with the left foot to the right side of the adversary, and pretend, as if you would want to batter the side, as was described before with the transverse, but withdrawn, or the thrust having been alter, soon strike toward the left side, Or if you come near to him from the left side forming the transverse, and also then you drive the sword from the long edge against the breast of the enemy, and employ this gesture from close in as described above.

86v b notes

two separate actions, also in German

leap is from prosilias

86v c

86v c Latin

De conversore et Transcursu.

Hoc habitu uteris in progressu versus hostem, nam eo ipso hostem coartabis, ut transcurrere possis, eumque superare.

86v c Latin (Sandbox)

De conversore et Transcursu.

  1. Hoc habitu uteris in progressu versus hostem,
  2. nam eo ipso hostem coartabis,
  3. ut transcurrere possis,
  4. eumque superare.


86v c English

About the turn over and running across

This gesture being used in advancing against the enemy, for instance, you restrict the enemy with it, so that you could run across, and overcome him.

86v c English (Sandbox)

  1. This posture being used in advancing against the enemy,
  2. for instance, you restrict the enemy with it,
  3. so that you could run across,
  4. and overcome him.
  5. This posture being used in advancing against the enemy,
  6. for instance, you restrict the enemy with it,
  7. so that you could run across,
  8. and overcome him.


86v c notes