Wikipedia Poem, No. 123

“Microwave dinners were reliably bland, but their colorful, happy packaging represented real progress compared with the heavy tribulations of Huysmeans’s heroes. There was no malice in them, and one’s sense of participating in a collective experience, disappointing but egalitarian, smoothed the way to partial acceptance.” Michel Houellebecq
Song of Heroic Death
in the First Crusade Those 
who prefer a later the First 

Crusaders for Palestine extant 
manuscripts of the poem written

written much late from the poem 
in Old Frences made those who 

prefer a later to events of the First 
Crusades where performed Turold 

between 1129 and 1165 and Frence 
of the First Crusaders for Palestine 

Those who prefer a late from oltre mer 
or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer 

or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or 
l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre 

mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre
l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l

was written much late from oltre mer 
mer or l'oltre or l'oltre mer or l'oltremarin 
comes up three times up three times up 
three times up three times up three times 

cannot be a major influence in these items 
who prefers a later date began meaning 

influence in the poem was coming up three times 
up three times up three times up three times and 

France Oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer 
or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or l'oltre mer or dating 

later to named Turold between 1129 and that 
side of the Bodleian era it is a native Frence 

in refer a later to named Muslims who prefer 
a later to date from these it is used by a Muslim 

lands in 1098 Some far side of they interpret as 
brief refer a late addition showing influence 

to date from the First Crusades started as brief 
refer a later the Castilian earlier dates began meanin

Charl inter Spain to there their dead 
and he is interesting -- the Muslims ambush 

Charlemagne's army but Roland flees 
and flees and was serving four galloping 

Marsile Baligant to Aix the Emperor 
of Ganelon's betrayal and leads Christianity 

standing four galloping is an interest to Charlemagne 
where the Muslim arm and flees and his temples 

a messenge by thirty of Saragossa with Marsile Baligant 
to Franks revenge by the enemy and was legitimate 

reven years and he knows that Charlemagne where 
for sevenge on has army led by this revenge on him 

in Spain to help from the Muslims ambush the Muslims.ini
Saragossa with Marsile Baligant they find the Muslims 

ambush the court Protagonist Roncesvalles and promising 
blow his men argues torn apart by this men argues to Charlemagne 

and his take his men through the last city if the enemy 
annihilated Roland's men through the Franks constitutes 

are council of into their capital in Spain Thierry argues 
that Charl wife Bramimonde Queen utters the powerful emir 

of Roland he is into trial where the Muslims inter Saragossa 
With the convinced by this wife Bramimonde Queen 

thus he knows that his men thus he knows 
the council of Babylon delivered his trial

court culture the workings of seven mediate 
longjane but a modified repertois foglia ling

ling thirteenth a fin du rois believed 
on the troubadours anonymous manuscripas 
a French verse Karlamagne was last together
legacy and particular to here Joyeuse to abandon 

the Fierabra juglar the Song of their Combat 
with new chanson de Narbonne but modified 

on cultured collan as the spontaneous discredit
More twelfth century yet, ne l'est structures originally 

illustrate 12th century wit with developers’ 
Mobile Quatre First central 14 cents to the base

- “Chanson de geste.” Wikipedia. 
N.p.: Wikimedia Foundation, 14 Jan. 2016. Web. 13 Jan. 2016.

- “Outremer.” Wikipedia.
N.p.: Wikimedia Foundation, 27 Dec. 2015. Web. 13 Jan. 2016.

- “The Song of Roland.” Wikipedia. 
N.p.: Wikimedia Foundation, 19 Dec. 2015. Web. 13 Jan. 2016.

- Houellebecq, Michel. Submission. Trans. Lorin Stein. 
United States: Farrar Straus Giroux, 20 Oct. 2015. Print.

1 thought on “Wikipedia Poem, No. 123”

  1. This is one of my favourites so far. It has an incantatory, apocalyptic feel reminiscent of Ezra Pound, and yet a certain playful rhythm evocative of troubador songs. Wonderful progression and development. Utterly unique.

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