Thomas Malory - Quotes

There are 11 quotes by Thomas Malory at Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by Thomas Malory from this hand-picked collection . Feel free to share these quotes and sayings on Facebook, Pinterest, Tumblr & Twitter or any of your favorite social networking sites.

What, nephew, said the king, is the wind in that door? ---->>>

The month of May was come, when every lusty heart beginneth to blossom, and to bring forth fruit. ---->>>

For as well as I have loved thee heretofore, mine heart will not serve now to see thee; for through thee and me is the flower of kings and knights destroyed. ---->>>

Through this same man and me hath all this war been wrought, and the death of the most noblest knights of the world; for through our love that we have loved together is my most noble lord slain. ---->>>

For, as I suppose, no man in this world hath lived better than I have done, to achieve that I have done. ---->>>

Whoso pulleth out this sword of this stone and anvil is rightwise king born of all England. ---->>>

This beast went to the well and drank, and the noise was in the beast's belly like unto the questing of thirty couple hounds, but all the while the beast drank there was no noise in the beast's belly. ---->>>

For love that time was not as love is nowadays. ---->>>

And much more am I sorrier for my good knights' loss than for the loss of my fair queen; for queens I might have enough, but such a fellowship of good knights shall never be together in no company. ---->>>

Wit thou well that I will not live long after thy days. ---->>>

King Pellinore that time followed the questing beast. ---->>>


Nationality: English
Born: 06-21, 2015
Birthplace: Warwickshire, England
Die: 1471
Occupation: Author

Sir Thomas Malory (c. 1415-18 – 14 March 1471) was an English writer, the author or compiler of Le Morte d'Arthur. Since the late nineteenth century, he has generally been identified as Sir Thomas Malory of Newbold Revel in Warwickshire, a knight, land-owner, and Member of Parliament. Previously, it was suggested by antiquary John Leland and John Bale that he was Welsh (identifying "Malory" with "Maelor") (wikipedia)