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The Fortunes of Richard Mahony Last ned pandora

But a truce to such vapourings! Did the man exist that had it in him to fret and go unhappy, feel pinioned, and a prisoner while, round the cliffs of England, now grey, now white, now red, danced and beckoned the English sea? For who, native to these coasts, would renounce, once having drawn on it, that heritage of vagrancy which has come down to him through the ages? Amphibian among the peoples, has he not learnt to adjust his balance to the sea's tumblings, his sight to its vast spaces?—so that into the English eye has, with time, come a look of remoteness: the sailor-look, which, from much scouring of hor ijhrgbpj. pandora jewellery price malaysiaizons, seems to focus on near objects only with an effort.—And musing thus, Mahony believed he knew why, for all its smallness, on this little speck of an island rising green and crumbly from the waves, there should have bred a mighty race. It was not in spite of its size, but because of it. Just because the span of the land was so narrow, those whose blood ran high could shove off on the unruly element from their very doorsteps, and whether these looked north or south, faced sunrise or sunset: the deep-sea fishers, the great traffickers, the navigators and explorers, the fighting men of the deep. And with them, so it pleased him to think, no matter for what point they headed, they bore tidings of the mother-country, and of her struggles towards a finer liberty, a nicer justice, that should make of her sons true freemen; for her a difficult task because she lay isolate, shut off by barriers of foam, a prey to hoary traditions, and with no land-frontier across which seditious influences might slip; and yet for her most needful, seeing that the hearts of her people were restless, indomitable—had in them something of the unruliness of her seas. And just as these rovers carried out news of England, so, homing again, either for a breathing-space in the great tourney, or, old and feeble, to lay their bones in English earth, they brought back their quota of things seen, heard, felt on their Odyssey; a fruity crop of experience; so that even the chimney-dwellers in England came by a certain bigness of vision: through the eyes of son or brother they explored outlandish parts, were present at exotic happenings. And now, his thoughts turning inward, he asked himself whether even he, Richard Mahony, in his small way, was not carrying on the great tradition. Having fared forth in his youth, endured in exile, then heard and obeyed the home-call, did not he, too, return the richer for a goodly store of spiritual experience—his treasure-trove of life-wisdom—which might serve to guide others on their road, or go before them as a warning? And the idea grew, under his pondering. He saw his race as the guardian of a vast reserve fund of spiritual force, to which all alike contributed—; as each was free at will or at need to draw on it—a hoard, not of the things themselves, but of their ghostly sublimates: the quintessence of all achievement, all endeavour; of failure, suffering, joy and pain. And, if this image held, it would throw light on the obscure purpose of such a seemingly aimless life as his had been; a life ragged with broken ends. Only in this way, he must believe, had it been possible to distil the precious drop of oil that was his ultimate essence. Not ours to judge of the means, or in what our puny service should consist: why to one should fall the bugles and the glory—the dying in splendour for a great cause, or the living illustriously to noble issues—to another, a life that was one long blind stumble, with, for finish, an inglorious end. Faith bid us believe that, in the sight of the great Foreordainer, all service was equal. But this we could not know. The veil—a web of steel despite its tenuity—was lowered, and would not rise on the mystery until that day dawned towards which all our days had headed, for which no man had ever waited in vain. And then, pinched of nostril and marble-cold, earth's last little posy in our gripless hands, we should lie supine and—such was the irony of things—no longer greatly care to know.



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Tysha

From A Wiki of Ice and Fire
Jump to: navigation, search
Tysha
Tysha Lannister1.jpg
Tysha by jekaa ©

Alias Lady Tysha of House Silverfist
Born In 272 AC[1]
Spouse Tyrion Lannister
Book(s) A Game of Thrones (mentioned)
A Clash of Kings (mentioned)
A Storm of Swords (mentioned)
A Dance with Dragons (mentioned)

Tysha was a peasant girl of the westerlands and the first wife of Tyrion Lannister.

Contents

  • 1 Character and Appearance
  • 2 History
  • 3 Recent Events
    • 3.1 A Game of Thrones
    • 3.2 A Clash of Kings
    • 3.3 A Storm of Swords
    • 3.4 A Dance with Dragons
  • 4 Quotes by Tysha
  • 5 Quotes about Tysha
  • 6 References and Notes

Character and Appearance

See also: Images of Tysha

Tysha was dark-haired, slender, and beautiful in Tyrion's eyes. He describes her as being scarcely a year older than himself.[2] She used to sing "The Seasons of My Love".[2]

History

When he was thirteen years old, Tyrion Lannister met Tysha on a lonely road near Lannisport, where she was being accosted by some men. Tyrion's brother, Jaime Lannister, drove off the men while Tyrion took care of her. She was a crofter's daughter, orphaned when her father died of an illness. Tyrion fell in love with her and they were married by a drunken septon with pigs as witnesses.[2][3] Tyrion settled Tysha in a cottage near the Sunset Sea.[2][4]

When Lord Tywin Lannister found out from the septon a fortnight later, he had Jaime tell Tyrion that Tysha was a whore who had been paid to make Tyrion a man. Tywin then had her gang raped by his guards in their barracks; for each guard, he gave her a silver. To drive the lesson home, Tywin forced his son to be the last man, for whom Tysha was paid a gold coin, because Lannisters were worth more.[2]

Recent Events

A Game of Thrones

After leaving the Eyrie, Tyrion Lannister and Bronn make camp on the high road and Tyrion tells Bronn of his first wife. Bronn states that he would have killed the man who did that to him and Tyrion remarks that he might yet; a Lannister always pays his debts.[2]

A Clash of Kings

On his way to visit Shae at her manse in King's Landing, Tyrion is reminded of Tysha when he hears music. He thinks he is free of Tysha's memory, having found Shae. Tyrion confides in Shae about his history with Tysha.[5]

After sustaining an injury at the Battle of the Blackwater, a feverish Tyrion dreams of Tysha and their brief life together.[4]

A Storm of Swords

After Tyrion and Sansa Stark are forced to wed, Tyrion tells her that he was once briefly married to Lady Tysha of House Silverfist, whose banners depicted a gold coin and a hundred silver coins on a bloody sheet.[3]

Aboard the Merling King when Sansa Stark tells Littlefinger that Tyrion did not poison Joffrey Baratheon, he replies that Tyrion's hands are far from clean, and that he had a wife before her.[6] Sansa tells him that Tyrion told her that. Littlefinger then asks her if Tyrion told her that after he grew bored of her he made a gift of her to his fathers guardsmen. Littlefinger tells Sansa that Tyrion might have done the same to her in time and that she should shed no tears for the Imp.[6]

When Ser Jaime Lannister rescues his brother Tyrion from prison he confesses that Tysha was no whore, and that their father, Lord Tywin Lannister, thought the lowborn Tysha only desired the wealth of Casterly Rock. Tyrion realizes that Tysha had been genuinely in love with him, and he becomes furious with Jaime. He leaves his brother to find Varys, who is to take him out of the Red Keep. Before leaving, however, Tyrion makes his way to the chambers of Tywin in the Tower of the Hand. Tyrion demands his father tell him what happened to Tysha. Tywin does not remember, simply stating that she went "wherever whores go". When Tywin again refers to Tysha as a whore, Tyrion slays him with a crossbow and escapes.[7]

A Dance with Dragons

All throughout his travels in Essos Tyrion is haunted by his father's cruel answer and constantly wonders to himself, "Where do whores go?"[8][9][10] A prostitute in Selhorys does not recognize Tysha's name when she is asked by Tyrion.[11]

Quotes by Tysha

I love you, Tyrion. I love your lips. I love your voice, and the words you say to me, and how you treat me gentle. I love your face.[4]
– Tysha to Tyrion Lannister

Quotes about Tysha

She was scarcely a year older than I was, dark-haired, slender, with a face that would break your heart. It certainly broke mine. Lowborn, half-starved, unwashed ... yet lovely.[2]
– Tyrion Lannister to Bronn


His sweet innocent Tysha had been a lie from start to finish, only a whore his brother Jaime had hired to make him a man.[5]
– thoughts of Tyrion Lannister


She was no whore. I never bought her for you. That was a lie that Father commanded me to tell. Tysha was ... she was what she seemed to be. A crofter's daughter, chance met on the road.[7]

– Jaime Lannister to Tyrion Lannister


A girl, she was only a girl, no older than Sansa.[7]

– thoughts of Tyrion Lannister


Ah yes. Your first whore ... She'd learned her place.[7]

– Tywin Lannister, to Tyrion Lannister


Sansa, Shae, all my women ... Tysha was the only one who ever loved me. Where do whores go?[12]
– thoughts of Tyrion Lannister

References and Notes

  1. See the Tysha calculation.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 A Game of Thrones, Chapter 42, Tyrion VI.
  3. 3.0 3.1 A Storm of Swords, Chapter 28, Sansa III.
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 A Clash of Kings, Chapter 67, Tyrion XV.
  5. 5.0 5.1 A Clash of Kings, Chapter 29, Tyrion VII.
  6. 6.0 6.1 A Storm of Swords, Chapter 61, Sansa V.
  7. 7.0 7.1 7.2 7.3 A Storm of Swords, Chapter 77, Tyrion XI.
  8. A Dance with Dragons, Chapter 1, Tyrion I.
  9. A Dance with Dragons, Chapter 14, Tyrion IV.
  10. A Dance with Dragons, Chapter 18, Tyrion V.
  11. A Dance with Dragons, Chapter 22, Tyrion VI.
  12. A Dance with Dragons, Chapter 40, Tyrion IX.
Retrieved from "http://awoiaf.westeros.org/index.php?title=Tysha&oldid=201687"

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mble, with, for finish, an inglorious end. Faith bid us believe that, in the sight of the great Foreordainer, all service was equal. But this we could not know. The veil—a web of steel despite its tenuity—was lowered, and would not rise on the mystery until that day dawned towards which all our days had headed, for which no man had ever waited in vain. And then, pinched of nostril and marble-cold, earth's last little posy in our gripless hands, we should lie supine and—such was the irony of things—no longer greatly care to know.



Last ned pandora

cluiche pandora
waar te koop pandora armbanden
pandora butikslokaler
pandora ringar online
pandora ringer

Tysha

From A Wiki of Ice and Fire
Jump to: navigation, search
Tysha
Tysha Lannister1.jpg
Tysha by jekaa ©

Alias Lady Tysha of House Silverfist
Born In 272 AC[1]
Spouse Tyrion Lannister
Book(s) A Game of Thrones (mentioned)
A Clash of Kings (mentioned)
A Storm of Swords (mentioned)
A Dance with Dragons (mentioned)

Tysha was a peasant girl of the westerlands and the first wife of Tyrion Lannister.

Contents

  • 1 Character and Appearance
  • 2 History
  • 3 Recent Events
    • 3.1 A Game of Thrones
    • 3.2 A Clash of Kings
    • 3.3 A Storm of Swords
    • 3.4 Ax`E>
    • 4 Quotes by Tysha
    • 5 Quotes about Tysha
    • 6 References and Notes

Character and Appearance

See also: Images of Tysha

Tysha was dark-haired, slender, and beautiful in Tyrion's eyes. He describes her as being scarcely a year older than himself.[2] She used to sing "The Seasons of My Love".[2]

History

When he was thirteen years old, Tyrion Lannister met Tysha on a lonely road near Lannisport, where she was being accosted by some men. Tyrion's brother, Jaime Lannister, drove off the men while Tyrion took care of her. She was a crofter's daughter, orphaned when her father died of an illness. Tyrion fell in love with her and they were married by a drunken septon with pigs as witnesses.[2][3] Tyrion settled Tysha in a cottage near the Sunset Sea.[2][4]

When Lord Tywin Lannister found out from the septon a fortnight later, he had Jaime tell Tyrion that Tysha was a whore who had been paid to make Tyrion a man. Tywin then had her gang raped by his guards in their barracks; for each guard, he gave her a silver. To drive the lesson home, Tywin forced his son to be the last man, for whom Tysha was paid a gold coin, because Lannisters were worth more.[2]

Recent Events

A Game of Thrones

After leaving the Eyrie, Tyrion Lannister and Bronn make camp on the high road and Tyrion tells Bronn of his first wife. Bronn states that he would have killed the man who did that to him and Tyrion remarks that he might yet; a Lannister always pays his debts.[2]

A Clash of Kings

On his way to visit Shae at her manse in King's Landing, Tyrion is reminded of Tysha when he hears music. He thinks he is free of Tysha's memory, having found Shae. Tyrion confides in Shae about his history with Tysha.[5]

After sustaining an injury at the Battle of the Blackwater, a feverish Tyrion dreams of Tysha and their brief life together.[4]

A Storm of Swords

After Tyrion and Sansa Stark are forced to wed, Tyrion tells her that he was once briefly married to Lady Tysha of House Silverfist, whose banners depicted a gold coin and a hundred silver coins on a bloody sheet.[3]

Aboard the Merling King when Sansa Stark tells Littlefinger that Tyrion did not poison Joffrey Baratheon, he replies that Tyrion's hands are far from clean, and that he had a wife before her.[6] Sansa tells him that Tyrion told her that. Littlefinger then asks her if Tyrion told her that after he grew bored of her he made a gift of her to his fathers guardsmen. Littlefinger tells Sansa that Tyrion might have done the same to her in time and that she should shed no tears for the Imp.[6]

When Ser Jaime Lannister rescues his brother Tyrion from prison he confesses that Tysha was no whore, and that their father, Lord Tywin Lannister, thought the lowborn Tysha only desired the wealth of Casterly Rock. Tyrion realizes that Tysha had been genuinely in love with him, and he becomes furious with Jaime. He leaves his brother to find Varys, who is to take him out of the Red Keep. Before leaving, however, Tyrion makes his way to the chambers of Tywin in the Tower of the Hand. Tyrion demands his father tell him what happened to Tysha. Tywin does not remember, simply stating that she went "wherever whores go". When Tywin again refers to Tysha as a whore, Tyrion slays him with a crossbow and escapes.[7]

A Dance with Dragons

All throughout his travels in Essos Tyrion is haunted by his father's cruel answer and constantly wonders to himself, "Where do whores go?"[8][9][10] A prostitute in Selhorys does not recognize Tysha's name when she is asked by Tyrion.[11]

Quotes by Tysha

I love you, Tyrion. I love your lips. I love your voice, and the words you say to me, and how you treat me gentle. I love your face.[4]
– Tysha to Tyrion Lannister

Quotes about Tysha

She was scarcely a year older than I was, dark-haired, slender, with a face that would break your heart. It certainly broke mine. Lowborn, half-starved, unwashed ... yet lovely.[2]
– Tyrion Lannister to Bronn


His sweet innocent Tysha had been a lie from start to finish, only a whore his brother Jaime had hired to make him a man.[5]
– thoughts of Tyrion Lannister