Citation
A child's book of saints

Material Information

Title:
A child's book of saints
Creator:
Canton, William, 1845-1926
Robinson, Thomas Hastings, 1828-1906 ( Illustrator )
J. M. Dent & Co ( Publisher )
Ballantyne, Hanson and Co ( Printer )
Place of Publication:
London
Publisher:
J.M. Dent & Co.
Manufacturer:
Ballantyne, Hanson & Co.
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
xii, 259 p., [1] leaf of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 20 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Christian life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Christian saints -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Spiritual life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Faith -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Religion -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Prize books (Provenance) -- 1898 ( rbprov )
Juvenile literature -- 1898 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1898
Genre:
Prize books (Provenance) ( rbprov )
Children's literature ( fast )
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
Scotland -- Edinburgh.`
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Pictorial front cover and spine.
General Note:
Title page printed in red and green; frontispiece printed in colors.
Statement of Responsibility:
by William Canton ; with 19 full-page illustraions by T.H. Robinson.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
026627995 ( ALEPH )
ALG3914 ( NOTIS )
13845257 ( OCLC )

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Full Text
Sani toe ir tit











A
Gieliit IDS

BOOK
OF

SAINTS


























f e AUTHOR: OF -
‘The-Invisible-Playmate” - “WV:
Her Book” Etc - Ete >

Q -Full-Page - Illustrations - by -
- THe ROBINSON®



Br-. shor wre
Yee cease eye
\ NY *LONDON:
KATY
; Wak -J-M: DENT: &-CO-
mn UE “ALDINE + HOUSE ~- BEDFORD:
gone ¢ STREET-C * GARDEN *
WE « 1393 e









vl saint, whose very name I have forgotten, had
a vision, in which he saw Satan standing before the
torone of Gods and, listening, he heard the evil
Spirit say, “ Why hast Thou condemned me, who have
offended Thee but once, whilst Thou savest thousands
of men who have offended Thee many times?” God
answered him, “ Hast thou once asked pardon of
ae

Behold the Christian mythology! It is the
dramatic truth, which has its worth and effect in-
dependently of the literal truth, and which even
gains nothing by being fact. What matter whether
the saint bad or had not heard the sublime words
which I have just quote’? The great point is to
kuow that pardon is refused only to him who does

not ask it.
Counr pe Maistre.











Contents

In THE Forest oF STONE

Tue Sonc oF THE MINSTER
Tse Pitcrim of a NicHt
Tue Ancient Gops PURSUING
Tue Dream oF THE Wuitre Lark
Tue Hermit or THE PiLLar
Kenacw’s Lirrte Woman
Gotpen AppLes anp Roses Rep
Tue Seven YEARS OF SEEKING
THE Guarpians or THE Door
On THE SHoreEs OF LoncinG
THe CHILDREN OF SPINALUNGA

Tue Sin of THE Prince BisHop

1X

PAGE

ns
1g
29
43

49
61

71

117
125
135

147



Contents

PAGE

Tue Lirrie -BepesMan oF Curis : : : Se eeli5 3
Tue Burninc or Asspor Spiripion : 75
Tue Countess IrHa . : ; =) 185
Tue Story oF THE Lost Broruer ; : . 199
Tue Kine Orcutous . : 219
Tue Journey or RHEINFRID. ; , ; 236
Licutinc THE Lamps . : : ; : ; 256



List of Illustrations

Tibi omnes Angeli : : 3 : . Frontispiece

Women lived the life of prayer and praise and austerity

and miracle
“ These are the fields in which the Shepherds watched”
Hilary wondered and mused .
“ Hail! thou queen of the world,” Se. .
A gaunt, dark figure, far up in the blue Asian sky

“< Come not any nearer, turn thy face to the forest, and go
i > y ’ §

down”.
“T am not mad, most noble Sapricius” .
They won their long sea-way home .

“ And four good angels watch my bed, two at the foot
and two at the head”

x1

Page

23
37
$5
51

67
13

II!

121



List of Illustrations

And again in the keen November .
The eight hundred horsemen turned in dismay .

“* Surely in all the world God has no more beautiful house

than this”
St. Francis .
Beside him were two radiant child angels
Itha rode away with her lord

The sight of that divine figure filled the prior’s heart with

peace and confidence
King Orgulous

“This is Eovesholme,” said the lad

xii

Page
127

141

149
155
179
187

211
219
249



In the Forest of Stone






FXO GRa\OOKING down the vista of trees and houses

Roe from the slope of our garden, W. V. saw

JN the roof and spire of the church of the

ae) Oak-men showing well above the green
huddle of the Forest.

“Tt is a pretty big church, isn’t it, father?” she asked, as
she pointed it out to me.

It was a most picturesque old-fashioned church, though
in my thoughtlessness I had mistaken it for a beech anda
tall poplar growing apparently side by side ; but the moment
she spoke I perceived my illusion.

“I expect, if we were anywhere about on a Sunday
morning,” she surmised, with a laugh, “we should see
hundreds and hundreds of Oak-girls and Oak-boys going in
schools to service.”

“Dressed in green silk, with bronze boots and pink
feathers—the colours of the new oak-leaves, eh ? ”

“Oh, father, it would be lovely!” in a burst of ecstasy.
“*Qughtn’t we to go and find the way to their church?”

We might do something much less amusing. Accord-

ingly we took the bearings of the green spire with the skill
k A









In the Forest of Stone

of veteran explorers. It lay due north, so that if we
travelled by the way of the North Star we should be certain
to find it. Wheeling the Man before us, we made a North
Star track for ourselves through the underwood and over
last year’s rustling beech-leaves, till Guy ceased babbling
and crooning, and dropped into a slumber, as he soon does
in the fresh of the morning. Then we had to go slowly
for fear he should be wakened by the noise of the dead wood
underfoot, for, as we passed over it with wheels and boots,
it snapped and crackled like a freshly-kindled fire. It was
a relief to get at last to the soft matting of brown needles
and cones under the Needle-trees, for there we could go
pretty quickly without either jolting him or making a
racket.

We went as far as we were able that day, and we searched
in glade and lawn, in coppice and dingle, but never a trace
could we find of the sylvan minster where the Oak-people
worship. As we wandered through the Forest we came upon
a number of notice boards nailed high up on the trunks of
various trees, but when W. V. discovered that these only
repeated the same stern legend: ‘‘Caution. Persons break-
ing, climbing upon, or otherwise damaging,” she indignantly
resented this incessant intrusion on the innocent enjoyment
of free foresters. How much nicer it would have been if
there had been a hand on one of these repressive boards, with
the inscription: “This way to the North Star Church;”
or, if a caution was really necessary for some of the people
who entered the Forest, to say: “The public are requested
not to disturb the Elves, Birch-ladies, and Oak-men ;” but
of course the most delightful thing would be to have a
different fairy-tale written up in clear letters on each of the

2



In the Forest of Stone

boards, and a seat close by where one could rest and read
it comfortably.

I told her there were several forests I had explored, in
which something like that was really done ; only the stories
were not fairy-tales, but legends of holy men and women ;
and among the branches of the trees were fixed most beauti-
fully coloured glass pictures of those holy people, who had all
lived and died, and some of whom had been buried, in those
forests, hundreds of years ago. Most of the forests were
very ancient—older than the thrones of many kingdoms ;
and men lived and delighted in them long before Columbus
sailed into unknown seas to discover America. Many,
indeed, had been blown down and destroyed by a terrible
storm which swept over the world when Henry VIII. ruled
in England, and only wrecks of them now remained for any
one to see ; but others, which had survived the wild weather
of those days, were as wonderful and as lovely as a dream.
The tall trees in them sent out ‘curving branches which
interlaced high overhead, shutting out the blue sky and
making a sweet and solemn dimness, and nearly all the light
that streamed in between the fair round trunks and the
arching boughs was like that of a splendid sunset, only it was
there all day long and never faded out till night fell. And
in some of the forests there were great magical roses, of a
hundred brilliant colours crowded together, and as big as the
biggest cart-wheel, or bigger.

These woods were places of happy quietude and comfort
and gladness of heart ; but, instead of Oak-men, there were
many Angels.

Here and there, too, in the silent avenues, mighty warriors
and saintly abbots, and statesmen bishops, and it might be

3



In the Forest of Stone

even a king or a queen, had been buried ; and over their
graves there were sometimes images of them lying carved in
marble or alabaster,‘and sometimes there had been built the
loveliest little chapels all sculptured over with tracery of
flowers and foliage.

“True, father?”

“True as true, dear. Some day I shall take you to see
for yourself.”

We know a dip in a dingle where the woodcutters have
left a log among the hazels, and here, having wheeled Guy
into a dappling of sunny discs and leaf-shadows in a grassy
bay, we sat down on the log, and talked in an undertone.
Our failure to find the Oak-men’s church reminded me of
the old legends of lost and invisible churches, the bells of
which are heard ringing under the snow, or in the depths of
the woods, or far away in burning deserts, or fathom-deep
beneath the blue sea; but the pilgrim or the chance way-
farer who has heard the music of the bells has never succeeded
in discovering the way that leads to the lost church. It is
on the clear night of St. John’s Day, the longest day of the
year, or on the last hour of Christmas Eve, that these bells
are heard pealing most sweet and clear.

It was in this way that we came to tell Christian
legends and to talk of saints and hermits, of old abbeys and
minsters, of visions and miracles and the ministry of Angels.
Guy, W. V. thought, might be able, if only he could speak,
to tell us much about heaven and the Angels; it was so short
a time since he left them. She herself had quite forgotten,
but, then—deprecatingly—it was so long and long and long
ago; “eight years, a long time for me.”

4



In the Forest of Stone

The faith and the strange vivid daydreams of the Middle
Ages were a new world into which she was being led
along enchanted footpaths ; quite different from the worldly
world of the “Old Romans” and of English history ;
more real it seemed and more credible, for all its wonders,
than the world of elves and water-maidens. Delightful
as it was, it was scarce believable that fairies ever carried
a little girl up above the tree-tops and swung her in the
air from one to another ; but when St. Catherine of Siena
was a little child, and went to be a hermit in the woods, and
got terribly frightened, and lost her way, and sat down to
cry, the Angels, you know, did really and truly waft her up
on their wings and carried her to the valley of Fontebranda,
which was very near home. And when she was quite a
little thing and used to say her prayers going up to bed, the
Angels would come to her and just whip her right up the
stairs in an instant !

Occasionally these legends, brought us to the awful brink
of religious controversies and insoluble mysteries, but, like
those gentle savages who honour the water-spirits by hanging
garlands from tree to tree across the river, W. V. could
always fling a bridge of flowers over our abysses. “ Our
sense,” she would declare, “is nothing to God’s; and
though big people have more sense than children, the sense
of all the big people in the world put together would be no
sense to His.” “We are only little babies to Him; we do
not understand Him at all.” Nothing seemed clearer to
her than the reasonableness of one legend which taught that
though God always answers our prayers, He does not
always answer in the way we would like, but in some better
way than we know. “Yes,” she observed, “He is just a

5



In the Forest of Stone

dear old Father.” Anything about our Lord engrossed her
imagination ; and it was a frequent wish of hers that He
would come again. “ Then,”—poor perplexed little mortal !
whose difficulties one could not even guess at—“ we should
be quite sure of things. Miss Catherine tells us from
books: He would tell us from His memory. People would
not be so cruel to Him now. Queen Victoria would not
allow any one to crucify Him.”

I don’t think that W.V., in spite of her confidence in my
good faith, was quite convinced of the existence of those
old forests of which I had told her, until I explained that
they were forests of stone, which, if men did not mar them,
would blossom for centuries unchanged, though the hands
that planted them had long been blown in dust about the
world. She understood all that I meant when we visited
York and Westminster, and walked through the long
avenues of stone palms and pines, with their overarching
boughs, and gazed at the marvellous rose-windows in which
all the jewels of the world seemed to have been set, and
saw the colours streaming through the gorgeous lancets and
high many-lighted casements. After that it was delightful
to turn over engravings and photographs of ruined abbeys
and famous old churches at home and abroad, and to anti-
cipate the good time when we should visit them together,
and perhaps not only descend into the crypts but go through
the curious galleries which extend over the pillars of the
nave, and even climb up to the leaded roof of the tower, or
dare the long windy staircases and ladders which mount into
the spire, and so look down on the quaint map of streets, and
houses, and gardens, and squares, hundreds of feet below.

6



WOMEN:

LIVED: THE
‘LIFE: OF:
: "PRAYER: AND:
“PRAISE: AND-
“AUSTERITY—"
(UN - THE-FOREST-OF- STONE "









In the Forest of Stone

She liked to hear how some of those miracles of stone
had been fashioned and completed—how monks in the days
of old had travelled over the land with the relics of saints,
collecting treasure of all sorts for the expense of the work;
how sometimes the people came in hundreds dragging great °
oaks and loads of quarried stone, and bringing fat hogs,
beans, corn, and beer for the builders and their workmen ;
how even queens carried block or beam to the masons, so
that with their own hands they might help in the glorious
labour ; and poor old women gave assistance by cooking
food and washing and spinning and weaving and making
and mending; how when the foundations were blessed
kings and princes and powerful barons laid each a stone,
and when the choir sang the antiphon, “ And the foundations
of the wall were garnished with all manner of precious stones,”
they threw costly rings and jewels and chains of gold into
the trench; and how years and generations passed away,
and abbots and bishops and architects and masons and
sculptors and labourers died, but new men took their places,
and still the vast work went on, and the beautiful pile rose
higher and higher into the everlasting heavens.

Then, too, we looked back at the vanished times when
the world was all so different from our world of to-day ; and
in green and fruitful spots among the hills and on warm
river-lawns and in olden cities of narrow streets and over-
hanging roofs, there were countless abbeys and priories and
convents ; and thousands of men and women lived the life
of prayer and praise and austerity and miracle and vision
which is described in the legends of the Saints. We
lingered in the pillared cloisters where the black-letter
chronicles were written in Latin, and music was scored and

9



In the Forest of Stone

hymns were composed, and many a rare manuscript was
illuminated in crimson and blue and emerald and gold ; and
we looked through the fair arches into the cloister-garth
where in the green sward a grave lay ever ready to receive
the remains of the next brother who should pass away from
this little earth to the glory of Paradise. What struck
W. V. perhaps most of all was, that in some leafy places
these holy houses were so ancient that even the blackbirds
and throstles had learned to repeat some of the cadences ox
the church music, and in those places the birds still con-
tinue to pipe them, though nothing now remains of church
or monastery except the name of some field or street or
well, which people continue to use out of old habit and
custom.

It was with the thought of helping the busy little brain
to realise something of that bygone existence, with its
strange modes of thought, its unquestioning faith in the
unseen and eternal, its vivid consciousness of the veiled but
constant presence of the holy and omnipotent God, its stern
self-repression and its tender charity, its lovely ideals and
haunting legends, that I told W. V. the stories in this little
book. It mattered little to her or to me that that existence
had its dark shadows contrasting with its celestial light: it
was the light that concerned us, not the shadows.

Some of the stories were told on the log, while Guy
slept in his mail-cart in the dappled shelter of the dingle ;
others by a winter fire when the days were short, and the
cry of the wind in the dark made it easy for one to believe
in wolves; others in the Surrey hills, a year ago, in a
sandy hollow crowned with bloom of the ling, and famous

10



In the Forest of Stone

for a little pool where the martins alight to drink and star
the mud with a maze of claw-tracks ; and yet again, others,
this year, under the dry roof of the pines of Anstiebury,
when the fosse of the old Briton settlement was dripping
with wet, and the woods were dim with the smoke of rain,
and the paths were red with the fallen bloom of the red
chestnuts and white with the flourish of May and brown
with the catkins of the oak, and the cuckoo, calling in
Mosses Wood, was answered from Redlands and_ the
Warren, and the pines where we sat (snug and dry) looked
so solemn and dark that, with a little fancy, it was easy to
change the living greenwood into the forest of stone.

As they were told, under the pressure of an insatiable
listener, so have they been written, save for such a phrase,
here and there, as slips more readily from the pen than from
the tongue.

Of the stories which were told, but which have not been
written for this book, if W. V. should question me, I shall
answer in the wise words of the Greybeard of Broce-
Liande: ‘ However hot thy thirst, and however pleasant to
assuage it, leave clear water in the well.”







The Song of the Minster

SeSHEN John of Fulda became Prior of Heth-
4 holme, says the old chronicle, he brought
with him to the Abbey many rare and costly
books — beautiful illuminated missals and
psalters and portions of the Old and New
Testament. And he presented rich vestments to the
Minster ; albs of fine linen, and copes embroidered with
flowers of gold. In the west front he built two great
arched windows filled with marvellous storied glass. The
shrine of St. Egwin he repaired at vast outlay, adorning it
with garlands in gold and silver, but the colour of the
flowers was in coloured gems, and in like fashion the little
birds in the nooks of the foliage. Stalls and benches of
carved oak he placed in the choir ; and many other noble
works he had wrought in his zeal for the glory of God’s
house. ,



In all the western land was there no more fair or stately
Minster than this of the Black Monks, with the peaceful
township on one side, and on the other the sweet meadows
and the acres of wheat and barley sloping down to the slow
river, and beyond the river the clearings in the ancient forest.

13



The Song of the Minster

But Thomas the Sub-prior was grieved and troubled in
his mind by the richness and the beauty of all he saw about
him, and by ‘the Prior’s eagerness to be ever adding some
new work in stone, or oak, or metal, or jewels.

“Surely,” he said to himself, “ these things are unprofitable
—less to the honour of God than to the pleasure of the eye
and the pride of life and the luxury of our house! Had so
much treasure not been wasted on these vanities of bright
colour and carved stone, our dole to the poor of Christ
might have been four-fold, and they filled with good things.
But now let our almoner do what best he may, I doubt not
many a leper sleeps cold, and many a poor man goes lean
with hunger.”

This the Sub-prior said, not because his heart was
quick with fellowship for the poor, but because he was of a
narrow and gloomy and grudging nature, and he could
conceive of no true service of God which was not one of
fasting and prayer, of fear and trembling, of joylessness and
mortification.

Now you must know that the greatest of the monks and
the hermits and the holy men were not of this kind. In
their love of God they were blithe of heart, and filled with a
rare sweetness and tranquillity of soul, and they looked on
the goodly earth with deep joy, and they had a tender care
for the wild creatures of wood and water. But Thomas had
yet much to learn of the beauty of holiness.

Often in the bleak dark hours of the night he would leave
his cell and steal into the Minster, to fling himself on the
cold stones before the high altar; and there he would
remain, shivering and praying, till his strength failed him.

It happened one winter night, when the thoughts J

14.



The Song of the Minster

have spoken of had grown very bitter in his mind, Thomas
guided his steps by the glimmer of the sanctuary lamp to
his accustomed place in the choir. Falling on his knees, he
laid himself on his face with the palms of his outstretched
hands flat on the icy pavement. And as he lay there, taking
a cruel joy in the freezing cold and the torture of his body,
he became gradually aware of a sound of far-away yet most
heavenly music.

He raised himself to his knees to listen, and to his
amazement he perceived that the whole Minster was
pervaded by a faint mysterious light, which was every
instant growing brighter and clearer. And as the light
increased the music grew louder and sweeter, and he knew
that it was within the sacred walls. But it was no mortal
minstrelsy.

The strains he heard were the minglings of angelic
instruments, and the cadences of voices of unearthly
loveliness. “They seemed to proceed from the choir about
him, and from the nave and transept and aisles; from the
pictured windows and from the clerestory and from the
vaulted roofs. Under his knees he felt that the crypt was
throbbing and droning like a huge organ.

Sometimes the song came from one part of the Minster,
and then all the rest of the vast building was silent ; then
the music was taken up, as it were in response, in another
part; and yet again voices and instruments would blend in
one indescribable volume of harmony, which made the huge
pile thrill and vibrate from roof to pavement.

As Thomas listened, his eyes became accustomed to the
celestial light which encompassed him, and he saw—he
could scarce credit his senses that he saw—the little carved

15



The Song of the Minster

angels of the oak stalls in the choir clashing their cymbals
and playing their psalteries.

He rose to his feet, bewildered and half terrified. At that
moment the mighty roll of unison ceased, and from many
parts of the church there camea concord of clear high voices,
like a warbling of silver trumpets, and Thomas heard the
words they sang. And the words were these—

Tibi omnes Angeli.
To Thee all Angels cry atoud.

So close to him were two of these voices that TThomas
looked up to the spandrels in the choir, and he saw that it
was the carved angels leaning out of the spandrels that were
singing. And as they sang the breath came from their
stone lips white and vaporous into the frosty air.

He trembled with awe and astonishment, but the wonder
of what was happening drew him towards the altar. The
beautiful tabernacle work of the altar screen contained a
double range of niches filled with the statues of saints and
kings ; and these, he saw, were singing. He passed slowly
onward with his arms outstretched, like a blind man who
does not know the way he is treading.

The figures on the painted glass of the lancets were
singing.

The winged heads ot the baby angels over the marble
memorial slabs were singing.

The lions and griffons and mythical beasts of the finials
were singing.

The effigies of dead abbots and priors were singing on
their tombs in bay and chantry.

The figures in the frescoes on the walls were singing.

16



The Song of the Minster

On the painted ceiling westward of the tower the verses
of the Te Deum, inscribed in letters of gold above the
shields of kings and princes and barons, were visible in the
divine light, and the very words of these verses were singing,
like living things.

And the breath of all these as they sang turned to a smoke
as. of incense in the wintry air, and floated about the high
pillars of the Minster.

Suddenly the music ceased, all save the deep organ-drone.

Then Thomas heard the marvellous antiphon repeated
in the bitter darkness outside ; and that music, he knew,
must be the response of the galleries of stone kings and
queens, of abbots and virgin martyrs, over the western
portals, and of the monstrous gargoyles along the eaves.

When the music ceased in the outer darkness, it was
taken up again in the interior of the Minster.

At last there came one stupendous united cry of all the
singers, and in that cry even the organ-drone of the crypt,
and the clamour of the brute stones of pavement and pillar, of
wall and roof, broke into words articulate. And the words
were these :

Per singulos dies, benedicimus Te.
Day by day: we magnify Thee,
And we worship Thy name: ever world without end.

As the wind of the summer changes into the sorrowful
wail of the yellowing woods, so the strains of joyous worship
changed into a wail of supplication ; and as he caught the
words, Thomas too raised his voice in wild entreaty :

Miserere nostri, Domine, miserere nostri.
O Lord, have mercy upon us: have mercy upon us.
17 B



The Song of the Minster

And then his senses failed him, and he sank to the ground
in a long swoon.

When he came to himself all was still, and all was dark
save for the little yellow flower of light in the sanctuary
lamp.

As he crept back to his cell he saw with unsealed eyes
how churlishly he had grudged God the glory of man’s
genius and the service of His dumb creatures, the metal of
the hills, and the stone of the quarry, and the timber of the
forest ; for now he knew that at all seasons, and whether
men heard the music or not, the ear of God was filled by
day and by night with an everlasting song from each stone
of the vast Minster :

We magnify Thee,
And we warship Thy name: ever world without end,

18



The Pilgrim of a Night



KK PA N the ancient days of faith the doors of the
Nes churches used to be opened with the first
glimmer of the dawn in summer, and long
before the moon had set in winter; and
many a ditcher and woodcutter and plough-
man on his way to work used to enter and say a short prayer
before beginning the labour of the long day.

Now it happened that in Spain there was a farm-labourer
named Isidore, who went daily to his early prayer, whatever
the weather might be. His fellow-workmen were slothful
and careless, and they gibed and jeered at his piety, but when
they found that their mockery had no effect upon him, they
spoke spitefully of him in the hearing of the master, and
accused him of wasting in prayer the time which he should
have given to his work.

When the farmer heard of this he was displeased, and he
spoke to Isidore and bade him remember that true and
faithful service was better than any prayer that could be
uttered in words.

“ Master,” replied Isidore, “ what you say is true, but it
is also true that no time is ever lost in prayer. Those who

ug)






The Pilgrim of a Night

pray have God to work with them, and the ploughshare
which He guides draws as goodly and fruitful a furrow as
another.”

This the master could not deny, but he resolved to keep
a watch on Isidore’s comings and goings, and early on the
morrow he went to the fields.

In the sharp air of the autumn morning he saw this one
and that one of his men sullenly following the plough behind
the oxen, and taking little joy in the work. Then,’as he
passed on to the rising ground, he heard a lark carolling
gaily in the grey sky, and in the hundred-acre where Isidore
was engaged he saw to his amazement not one plough but
three turning the hoary stubble into ruddy furrows. And
one plough was drawn by oxen and guided by Isidore, but
the two others were drawn and guided by Angels of
heaven.

When next the master spoke to Isidore it was not to
reproach him, but to beg that he might be remembered in
his prayers.

Now the one great longing of Isidore’s life was to visit
that hallowed and happy country beyond the sea in which
our Lord lived and died for us. He longed to gaze on the
fields in which the Shepherds heard the song of the Angels,
and to know each spot named in the Gospels. All that he
could save from his earnings Isidore hoarded up, so that one
day, before he was old, he might set out on pilgrimage to
the Holy Land. It took many years to swell the leather
bag in which he kept his treasure; and each coin told of
some pleasure, or comfort or necessary which he had denied
himself.

29



The Pilgrim of a Night

Now, when at length the bag was grown heavy, and
it began to appear not impossible that he might yet
have his heart’s desire, there came to his door an aged
pilgrim with staff and scallop-shell, who craved food and
shelter for the night. Isidore bade him welcome, and
gave him such homely fare as he might—bread and
apples and cheese and thin wine, and satisfied his hunger
and thirst.

Long they talked together of the holy places and of the
joy of treading the sacred dust that had borne the marks of
the feet of Christ. Then the pilgrim spoke of the long and
weary journey he had yet to go, begging his way from
village to village (for his scrip was empty) till he could pre-
vail on some good mariner to give him ship-room and carry
him to the green isle of home, far away on the edge of
sunset. ‘Thinking of those whom he had left and who
might be dead before he could return, the pilgrim wept, and
his tears so moved the heart of Isidore that he brought forth
his treasure and said :

“This have I saved in the great hope that one day I
might set eyes on what thou hast beheld, and sit on the
shores of the Lake of Galilee, and gaze on the hill of
Calvary. But thy need is very great. “Take it, and hasten
home (ere they be dead) to those who love thee and look for
thy coming ; and if thou findest them alive bid them pray
for me.”

And when they had prayed together Isidore and the
pilgrim lay down to sleep.

In the first sweet hours of the restful night Isidore
became aware that he was walking among strange fields on
21



The Pilgrim of a Night

a hillside, and on the top of a hill some distance away
there were the white walls and low flat-roofed houses of
a little town; and some one was speaking to him and
saying, “These are the fields in which the Shepherds
watched, and that rocky pathway leads up the slope to
Bethlehem.”

At the sound of the voice Isidore hastily looked round,
and behind him was the pilgrim, and yet he knew that it
was not truly the pilgrim, but an Angel disguised in pilgrim’s
weeds. And when he would have fallen at the Angel’s feet,
the Angel stopped him and said, “Be not afraid ; I have
been sent to show thee all the holy places that thy heart has
longed to see.” ,

On valley and hill and field and stream there now
shone so clear and wonderful a light that even a long way
off the very flowers by the roadside were distinctly visible.
Without effort and without weariness Isidore glided from
place to place as though it were a dream. And I cannot
tell the half of what he saw, for the Angel took him to the
village where Jesus was a little child, which is called
Nazareth, “the flower-village ;” and he showed him the
River Jordan flowing through dark green woods, and
Hermon the high mountain, glittering with snow (and the
snow of that mountain is exceeding old), and the blue Lake
of Gennesareth, with its fishing-craft, and the busy town of
Capernaum on the great road to Damascus, and Nain
where Jesus watched the little children playing at funerals
and marriages in the market-place, and the wilderness where
He was with the wild beasts, and Bethany where Lazarus
lived and died and was brought to life again (and in the
fields of Bethany Isidore gathered a bunch of wild flowers),

22







































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The Pilgrim of a Night
and Jerusalem the holy city, and Gethsemane with its aged
silver-grey olive-trees, and the hill of Calvary, where in the
darkness a great cry went up to heaven: “ Why hast Thou
forsaken me?” and the new tomb in the white rock among
the myrtles and rose-trees in the garden.

There was no place that Isidore had desired to see that
was denied to him. And in all these places he saw the
children’s children of the children of those who had looked
on the face of the Saviour—men and women and little
ones—going to and fro in strangely coloured clothing, in the
manner of those who had sat down on the green grass and
been fed with bread and fishes. And at the thought of this
Isidore wept.

“Why dost thou weep?” the Angel asked.

“I weep that I was not alive to look on the face of the
Lord.”

Then suddenly, as though it were a dream, they were on
the sea-shore, and it was morning. And Isidore saw on
the sparkling sea a fisher-ship drifting a little way from the
shore, but there was no one in it 3 and on the shore a boat
was aground ; and half on the sand and half in the wash of
the sea there were swathes of brown nets filled with a
hundred great fish which flounced and glittered in the sun ;
and on the sand there was a coal fire with fish broiling on
it, and on one side of the fire seven men—one of them
kneeling and shivering in his drenched fisher’s coat—and on
the other side of the fire a benign and majestic figure, on
whom the men were gazing in great joy and awe. And
Isidore, knowing that this was the Lord, gazed too at Christ
standing there in the sun.

And this was what he beheld : a man of lofty stature and

25



The Pilgrim of a Night

most grave and beautiful countenance. His eyes were blue
and very brilliant, his cheeks were slightly tinged with red,
and his hair was of the ruddy golden colour of wine. From
the top of his head to his ears it was straight and without
radiance ; but from his ears to his shoulders and down his
back it fell in shining curls and clusters.

Again all was suddenly changed and Isidore and the Angel
were alone.

“Thou hast seen,” said the Angel; “ give me thy hand so
that thou shalt not forget.”

Isidore stretched out his hand, and the Angel opened it,
and turning the palm upward, struck it. Isidore groaned
with the sharp pain of the stroke, and sank into uncon-
sciousness.

When he awoke in the morning the sun was high in the
heavens, and the pilgrim had departed on his way. But
the hut was filled with a heavenly fragrance, and on his
bed Isidore perceived the wild flowers that he had plucked
in the fields of Bethany—red anemones and blue lupins
and yellow marigolds, with many others more sweet
and lovely than the flowers that grew in the fields of
Spain.

“Then surely,” he cried, “it was not merely a dream.”

And looking at his hand, he saw that the palm bore
blue tracings such as one sees on the arms of wanderers
and seafaring men. These marks, Isidore learned after-
wards, were the Hebrew letters that spelt the name
‘¢ JERUSALEM.”

As long as he lived those letters recalled to his mind all
the marvels that had been shown him. And they did more
than this, for whenever his eyes fell on them he said

26



The Pilgrim of a Night

“Blessed be the promise of the Lord the Redeemer of
Israel, who hath us in His care for evermore ! ”

Now these are the words of that promise :

“Can a woman forget her sucking child, that she should
not have compassion on the son of her womb? Yea, they may
forget, yet will I not forget thee. Behold, I have engraven thee
upon the palms of my hands.”

27







The Ancient Gods Pursuing

A @) WILL now tell of Hilary and his companions,
who came over the snowy passes of the Alps,
and carried the lamp of faith into the north ;
and this was in the days of the ancient gods.
Many of their shrines had Hilary overturned,
and broken their images, and cut down their sacred trees,
and defiled their wells of healing. Wherefore terrible
phantoms pursued him in his dreams, and in the darkness,
and in the haunted ways of the woods and mountains. At
one time it was the brute-god Pan, who sought to madden
him with the terror of his piping in desolate places; at
another it was the sun-god Apollo, who threatened him with
fiery arrows in the parching heat of noon; or it was Pallas
Athene, who appeared to him in visions, and shook in his
face the Gorgon’s head, which turns to stone all living
creatures who look on it. But the holy Bishop made the
sign of the cross of the Lord, and the right arm of their
power was broken, and their malice could not harm him.



The holy men traversed the mountains by that Roman
road which climbed up the icy rocks and among the snowy
peaks of the Mountain of Jove, and at sundown they came

29



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

to that high temple of Jove which had crowned the pass
for many centuries. The statue of the great father-god of
Rome had been hurled down the ravine into the snow-drift,
and his altar had been flung into the little wintry mere
which shivers in the pass, and his last priest had died of old
age a lifetime ago; and the temple was now but a cold harbour
for merchants and soldiers and wandering men.

Here in the freezing air the apostles rested from their
journey, but in the dead of the night Hilary was awakened
by a clamour of forlorn voices, and opening his eyes he saw
the mighty father-god of Olympus looking down upon him
with angry brows, and brandishing in his hand red flashes of
lightning. In no way daunted, the Bishop sprang to his
feet, and cried in a loud voice, “In the name of Him who
was crucified, depart to your torments!” And at the
sound of that cry the colossal figure of the god wavered and
broke like a mountain cloud when it crumbles in the wind,
and glimmering shapes of goddesses and nymphs flitted past,
sighing and lamenting ; and the Bishop saw no longer any-
thing but the sharp cold stars, and the white peaks and the
ridges of the mountains.

When they had descended and reached the green valleys,
they came at length to a great lake, blue and beautiful to
look upon, and here they sojourned for a while. It was a
fair and pleasant land, but the people were rude and barbarous,
and drove them away with stones when they would enter
their hamlets. So, as they needed food, Hilary bade his
companions gather berries and wild herbs, and he himself
set snares for birds, and wove a net to cast into the lake, and
made himself a raft of pine-trees, from which he might cast
it the more easily.

30





The Ancient Gods Pursuing

One night as he floated on this raft in the starlight, he
heard the voice of the Spirit of the Peak calling to the Spirit
of the Mere. And the Spirit of the Mere answered, “ Speak,
I am listening.” Then the Mountain Spirit cried, “ Arise,
then, and come to my aid; alone I cannot chase away these
men who are driving out all the ancient gods from their
shrines in the land.” The Water Spirit answered, “Of
what avail is our strength against theirs? Here on the
starry waters is one whose nets I cannot break, and whose
boat I cannot overturn. Without ceasing he prays, and
never are his eyes closed in slumber.” Then Hilary arose
on his raft, and raising his hand to heaven cried against the
Spirit of the Peak and the Spirit of the Mere: “In the
name of Him crucified, be silent for evermore, and leave
these hills and waters to the servants of God.” And these
creatures of evil were stricken dumb, and they fled in dismay,
making a great moaning and sobbing, and the dolorous sound
was as that of the wind in the pines and the water on the rocks.

Then Hilary and his companions fared away into the
north, through the Grey Waste, which isa wild and deserted
country where in the olden time vast armies had passed with
fire and sword ; and now the field had turned into wildwood
and morass, and the rich townsteads were barrows of ruins
and ashes overgrown with brambles, and had been given for
a lodging to the savage beasts. The name of this waste
was more terrible than the place, for the season was sweet
and gracious, and of birds and fish and herbs and wild honey
there was no dearth. They were now no longer harassed
by the phantoms of the ancient gods, or by the evil spirits of
the unblessed earth. Thus for many long leagues was their
journey made easy for them.

31



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

Now it chanced, when they had reached the further edge
of this region, that as they went one night belated along a
green riding, which in the old time had been a spacious
paved causeway between rich cities, they heard the music of
a harp, more marvellously sweet and solacing than any mortal
minstrel may make ; and sweet dream-voices sighed to them
“Follow, follow!” and they felt their feet drawn as by
enchantment ; and as they yielded to the magical power, a

soft shining filled the dusky air, and they saw that the ground
was covered with soft deep grass and brilliant flowers, and
the trees were of the colour of gold and silver. Soinstrange
gladness, and feeling neither hunger nor fatigue, they went
forward through the hours of the night till the dawn, wonder-
ing what angelic ministry was thus beguiling them of hard-
ship and pain. But with the first gleam of the dawn the
music ceased amid mocking laughter, the vision of lovely
woodland vanished away, and in the grey light they found
themselves on the quaking green edges of a deep and danger-
ous marsh. Hilary, when he saw this, groaned in spirit and
said: “O dear sons, we have deserved this befooling and
misguidance, for have we not forgotten the behest of our
Master, ‘Watch and pray lest ye enter into tempta-
tion’ ?”

Now when after much toilsomeness they had won clear
of that foul tract of morass and quagmire, they came upon
vast herds of swine grubbing beneath the oaks, and with
them savage-looking swineherds scantily clad in skins. Still
further north they caught sight of the squalid hovels and
wood piles of charcoal burners ; and still they pursued their
way till they cleared the dense forest and beheld before them
a long range of hills blue in the distant air. “Towards sun-

32



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

down they came ona stony moorland, rough with heather and
bracken and tufts of bent ; and when there was but one long
band of red light parting the distant land from the low sky,
they descried a range of thick posts standing high and black
against the red in the heavens. As they drew near, these,
they discovered, were the huge granite pillars of a great ring
of stone and of an avenue which led up to it; and in the
midst of the ring was a mighty flat stone borne up on three
stout pillars, so that it looked like a wondrous stone house ot
some strong folk of the beginning of days.

“This, too, companions,” said Hilary, “is a temple of
false gods. Very ancient gods of a world gone by are
these, and it may be they have been long dead like their
worshippers, and their names are no more spoken in the
world. Further we may not go this night; but on these
stones we shall put the sign of the blessed tree of our
redemption, and in its shelter shall we sleep.”

As they slept that night in the lee of the stones Hilary
saw in a dream the place wherein they lay ; and the great
stones, he was aware, were not true stones of the rock, but
petrified trees, and in his spirit he knew that these trees of
stone were growths of that Forbidden Tree with the fruit
of which the Serpent tempted our first mother in Paradise.
On the morrow when they rose, he strove to overthrow
the huge pillars, but to this labour their strength was not
equal.

This same day was the day of St. John, the longest in
all the year, and they travelled far, till at last in the long
afternoon they arrived in sight of a cluster of little home-
steads, clay huts thatched with bracken and fenced about
with bushes of poison-thorn, and of tilled crofts sloping

33 c



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

down the hillside to a clear river wending through the
valley.

As Hilary and his companions approached they saw that
it was a day of rejoicing and merry-making among the
people, for they were all abroad, feasting and drinking from
great mead horns in the open air, and shouting barbarous
songs to the noise of rude instruments. When it grew to
such duskiness as there may be in a midsummer night
countless fires were lit, near at hand and far away, on the
hills around ; and on the ridges above the river children ran
about with blazing brands of pine-wood, and young men
and maidens gathered at the flaming beacon. Wheels, too,
wrapped round tire and spoke with straw and flax smeared
with pine-tree gum, were set alight and sent rolling down
the hill to the river, amid wild cries and clapping of hands,
Some of the wheels went awry and were stayed among the
boulders; on some the flames died out; but there were
those which reached the river and plunged into the water
and were extinguished ; and the owners of these last deemed
themselves fortunate in their omens, for these fiery wheels
were images of the sun in heaven, and their course to the
river was the forecasting of his prosperous journey through
the year to come.

Thus these outland people held their festival, and Hilary
marvelled to see the many fires, for he had not known that
the land held so many folk. But now when it was time for
the wayfarers to cast about in their minds how and where
they should pass the night, there came to them a stranger,
a grave and seemly man clad in the manner of the Romans,
and he bowed low to them, and said: “O saintly men, the
Lady Pelagia hath heard of your coming into this land, and

34



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

she knows that you have come to teach men the new faith,
for she is a great lady, mistress of vast demesnes, and many
messengers bring her tidings of all that happens. She bids
me greet you humbly and prevail on you to come and abide
this night in her house, which is but a little way from
here.”

“Ts your lady of Rome?” asked Hilary.

“From Rome she came hither,” said the messenger,
“but aforetime she was of Greece, and she hath great
friendship for all wise and holy men.”

The wayfarers were surprised to hear of this lady, but
they were rejoiced that, after such long wandering, there was
some one to welcome them where least they had expected
word of welcome, and they followed the messenger.

Horn lantern in hand he led them through the warm
June darkness, and on the way answered many questions as
to the folk of these parts, and their strange worship of sun
and moon and wandering light of heaven ; “but in a brief
while,” he said, “all these heathen matters will be put by,
when you have taught them the new faith.”

Up a gloomily wooded rise he guided them, till they
passed into the radiance of a house lit with many lamps
and cressets, and the house, they saw, was of fair marble
such as are the houses ot the patricians of Rome; and
many beautiful slaves, lightly clad and garlanded with roses,
brought them water in silver bowls and white linen where-
with they might cleanse themselves from the dust of their
travel.

In a little the Lady Pelagia received them and bade them
welcome, and prayed them to make her poor house their
dwelling-place while they sojourned in that waste of

35



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

heathendom. ‘Then she led them to a repast which had
been made ready for them.

Of all the gracious and lovely women in the round of the
kingdoms of the earth none is, or hath been, or will be,
more marvellous in beauty or in sweetness of approach than
this lady ; and she made Hilary sit beside her, and questioned
him of the Saints in the Queen City of the world, and of
his labours and his long wanderings, and the perils through
which he and his companions had come. All the while she
spoke her starry eyes shed soft light on his face, and she
leaned towards him her lovely head and fragrant bosom,
drinking in his words with a look of longing. The com-
panions whispered among themselves that assuredly this was
rather an Angel. of Paradise than a mortal creature of the
dust of the earth, which to-day is as a flower in its desirable-
ness and to-morrow is blown about all the ways of men’s
feet. Even the good Bishop felt his heart moved towards
her with a strange tenderness, so sweet was the thought
of her youth and her beauty and her goodness and
humility.

Sitting in this fashion at table and conversing, and the
talk now veering to this and now to that, the Lady Pelagia
said: “This longest of the days has been to me the most
happy, holy fathers, for it has brought you to the roof of a
sinful woman, and you have not disdained the service she
has offered you in all lowliness of heart. A long and, it
may be, a dangerous labour lies before you, for the folk or
this land are fierce and quick to violence; but here you
may ever refresh yourselves from toil and take your rest,
free from danger. No loving offices or lowly observance, no,
nor ought you desire is there that you may not have for the

36



*TILART -























































































































CIENT: CODS + PURSUING

E-AN

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The Ancient Gods Pursuing

asking—or without the asking, if it be given me to know
your wish unspoken.”

Hilary and the brethren bowed low at these gracious
words, and thought within themselves: Of a truth this may
be a woman, but she is no less an Angel for our strength and
solacement.

“In the days to come,” said the lady, “there will be
many things to ask and learn from you, but now ere this
summer night draws to end let me have knowledge of
divine things from thee, most holy father, for thou art wise
and canst answer all my questionings.”

And Hilary smiled gravely, not ill pleased at her words of
praise, and said: ‘¢ Ask, daughter.”

“First tell me,” she said, “ which of all the small things
God has made in the world is the most excellent ? ”

Hilary wondered and mused, but could find no answer ;
and when he would have said so, the voice which came from
his lips spoke other words than those he intended to speak,
so that instead of saying “This is a question I cannot
answer,” his voice said: “ Of all smali things made by God,
most excellent is the face of man and woman ; for among
all the faces of the children of Adam not any one hath ever
been wholly like any other ; and there in smallest space
God has placed all the senses of the body ; and it is in the
face that we see, as in a glass, darkly, all that can be seen of
the invisible soul within.”

‘The companions listened marvelling, but Hilary marvelled
no less than they.

“Tt is well answered,” said the lady, “and yet it seemed
to me there was one thing more excellent. But let me ask
again : What earth is nearest to heaven?”

39



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

Again Hilary mused and was silent. ‘Then, once more,
the voice which was his voice and yet spoke words which
he did not think to speak, gave the answer: “The body of
Him who died on the tree to save us, for He was of our flesh,
and our flesh is earth of the earth.”

“That too is well answered,” said the lady, who had
grown pale and gazed on the Bishop with great gloomy
eyes; “and yet I had thought of another answer. Once
more let me question you: What is the distance between
heaven and earth?”

Then for the third time was Hilary unable to reply,
but the voice answered for him, in stern and menaceful
tones : “ Who can tell us that. more certainly than Lucifer
who fell from heaven?”

With a bitter cry the Lady Pelagia rose from her seat,
and raised her beautiful white arms above her head; but
the voice continued: ‘¢ Breathe on her, Hilary—breathe the
breath of the name of Christ!”

And the Bishop, rising, breathed on the white lovely face
the breath of the holy name; and in an instant the starry
eyes were darkened, and the spirit and flower of life perished
in her sweet body ; and the companions saw no longer the
Lady Pelagia, but in her stead a statue of white marble.
At a glance Hilary knew it for a statue of the goddess
whom men in Rome called Venus and in Greece Aphro-
dite, and with a shudder he remembered that another of her
names was Pelagia, the Lady of the Sea. But, swifter even
than that thought, it seemed to them as though the statue
were smitten by an invisible hand, for it reeled and fell,
shattered to fragments; and the lights were extinguished,
and the air of the summer night blew upon their faces, and

40



The Ancient Gods Pursuing

in the east, whence cometh our hope, there was a glimmer
of dawn,

Praying fervently, and bewailing the brief joy they had
taken in the beauty of that dreadful goddess, they waited
for light to guide them from that evil place.

When the day broadened they perceived that they were
in the midst of the ruins of an ancient Roman city, over-
grown with bush and tree. Around them lay, amid beds
of nettles and great dock leaves, and darnel and tangles of
briars, and tall foxgloves and deadly nightshade, the broken
pillars of a marble temple. This had been the fair house,
lit with lamps, wherein they had sat at feast. Close beside
them were scattered the white fragments of the image of the
beautiful Temptress.

As they turned to depart three grey wolves snarled at
them from the ruins, but an unseen hand held these in
leash, and Hilary and his companions went on their way
unharmed.

41







The Dream of the White Lark

<) HIS was a thing that happened long and long
ago, in the glimmering morning of the
Christian time in Erinn. And it may have
happened to the holy Maedog of Ferns, or
to Enan the Angelic, or it may have been
Molasius of Devenish—I cannot say. But over the windy
sea in his small curragh of bull’s hide the Saint sailed far
away to the southern land; and for many a month he
travelled afoot through the dark forests, and the sunny
corn-lands, and over the snowy mountain horns, and along
the low shores between the olive-grey hills and the blue sea,
til] at last he came in sight of a great and beautiful city
glittering on the slopes and ridges of seven hills.

“© What golden city may this be ? ” he asked of the dark-
eyed market folk whom he met on the long straight road
which led across the open country.



“Tt is the city of Rome,” they answered him, wondering
at his ignorance. But the Saint, when he heard those
words, fell on his knees and kissed the ground.

“Hail to thee, most holy city!” he cried ; “hail, thou
queen of the world, red with the roses of the martyrs and

43



The Dream of the White Lark

white with the lilies of the virgins; hail, blessed goal of
my long wandering |”

And as he entered the city his eyes were bright with joy,
and his heart seemed to lift his weary feet on wings of
gladness.

There he sojourned through the autumn and the winter,
visiting all the great churches and the burial-places of the
early Christians in the Catacombs, and communing with
the good and wise men in many houses of religion. Once
he conversed with the great Pope whose name was Gregory,
and told him of his brethren in the beloved isle in the
western waters.

When once more the leaf of the fig-tree opened its five .
fingers, and the silvery bud of the vine began to unfurl, the
Saint prepared to return home. And once more he went to
the mighty Pope, to take his leave and to ask a blessing for
himself and his brethren, and to beg that he might bear
away with him to the brotherhood some precious relic of
those who had shed their blood for the Cross.

As he made that request in the green shadowy garden on
the Hill Czlian, the Pope smiled, and, taking a clod of
common earth from the soil, gave it to the Saint, saying,
“Then take this with thee,” and when the Saint expressed
his surprise at so strange a relic, the Servant of the Servants
of God took back the earth and crushed it in his hand, and
with amazement the Saint saw that blood began to trickle
from it between the fingers of the Pope.

Marvelling greatly, the Saint kissed the holy pontiff’s
hand, and bade him farewell ; and going to and fro among
those he knew, he collected money, and, hiring a ship, he
filled it with the earth of Rome, and sailed westward

44























“
* AIL * THOU? QUEEN: OFF T'L* WORLDS
°REDSWITH THE ROSES "OF THL:
“MARTYRS *AND® WHITE? WITH? ”
“THE: LILIES * OF * THEs VIRGINS 5—



casing
ane glial :
an
ene
Has





The Dream of the White Lark

through the Midland Sea, and bent his course towards the
steadfast star in the north, and so at last reached the beloved
green island of his home.

In the little graveyard about the fair church of his
brotherhood he spread the earth which had drunk the blood
of the martyrs, so that the bodies of those who died in the
Lord might await His coming in a blessed peace.

Now it happened that but a few days after his return the
friend of his boyhood, a holy brother who had long shared
with him the companionship of the cloister, migrated from
this light, and when the last requiem had been sung and the
sacred earth had covered in the dead, the Saint wept bitterly
for the sake of the lost love and the unforgotten years.

And at night he fell asleep, still weeping for sorrow. And
in his sleep he saw, as in a dream, the grey stone church
with its round tower and the graveyard sheltered by the
woody hills ; but behold! in the graveyard tall trees sprang
in lofty spires from the earth of Rome, and reached into the
highest heavens ; and these trees were like trees of green
and golden and ruddy fire, for they were red with the
blossoms of life, and every green leaf quivered with bliss,
like a green flame ; and among the trees, on a grassy sod at
their feet, sat a white lark, singing clear and loud, and he knew
that the lark was the soul of the friend of his boyhood.

As he listened to its song, he understood its unearthly
music ; and these were the words of its singing: “ Do not
weep any more for me; it is pity for thy sorrow which
keeps me here on the grass. If thou wert not so unhappy
I should fly.”

And when the Saint awoke his grief had fallen from him,
and he wept no more for the dead man whom he loved.

47






The Hermit of the Pillar

RaW N one of the hills near the city of Ancyra
71 Basil the Hermit stood day and night on
a pillar of stone forty feet high, praying and
weeping for his own sins and for the sins of
£4 the world.

A gaunt, dark figure, far up in the blue Asian sky, he
stood there for a sign and a warning to all men that our
earthly life is short, whether for wickedness or repentance ;



that the gladness and the splendour of the world are but a
fleeting pageant ; that in but a little while the nations should
tremble before the coming of the Lord in His power and
majesty. Little heed did the rich and dissolute people of
that city give to his cry of doom; and of the vast crowds
who came about the foot of his pillar, the greater number
thought but to gaze on the wonder of a day, though some
few did pitch their tents hard by, and spent the time of their
sojourn in prayer and the lamentation of hearts humbled and
contrite.

Now, in the third year of his testimony, as Basil was rapt
in devotion, with hands and face uplifted to the great silent
stars, an Angel, clothed in silver and the blue-green of the

49 D



The Hermit of the Pillar

night, stood in front of him in the air, and said: ‘ Descend
from thy pillar, and get thee away far westward ; and there
thou shalt learn what is for thy good.”

Without delay or doubt Basil descended, and stole away
alone in the hush before the new day, and took the winding
ways of the hills, and thereafter went down into the low
country of the plain to seaward.

After long journeying among places and people unknown,
he crossed the running seas which part the eastern world
from the world of the west, and reached the City of the
Golden Horn, Byzantium ; and there for tour months he
lived on a pillar overlooking the city and the narrow seas,
and cried his cry of doom and torment. At the end of the
fourth month the Angel once more came to him and bade
him descend and go further.

So with patience and constancy of soul he departed
between night and light, and pursued his way for many
months till he had got to the ancient city of Treves.
There, among the ruins of a temple of the heathen goddess
Diana, he found a vast pillar of marble still erect, and the
top of this he thought to make his home and holy watch-
tower. Wherefore he sought out the Bishop of the city and
asked his leave and blessing, and the Bishop, marvelling
greatly at his zeal and austerity, gave his consent.

The people of Treves were amazed at what they con-
sidered his madness ; but they gave him no hindrance, nor
did they molest him in any way. Indeed, in no long time
the fame of his penance was noised abroad, and multitudes
came, as they had come at Ancyra, to see with their own
eyes what there was of truth in the strange story they had
heard. Afterwards, too, many came out of sorrow for sin

5°



















HE: PL AR

-T

CAST: oF

non







The Hermit of the Pillar

and an ardent desire of holiness ; and others brought their
sick and maimed and afflicted, in the hope that the Hermit
might be able to cure their ailments, or give them assuage-
ment of their sufferings. Many of these, in truth, Basil
sent away cleansed and made whole by the virtue of his
touch or of the blessing he bestowed upon them.

Now, though there were many pillar-hermits in the far
eastern land, this was the first that had ever been seen in the
west, and after him there were but few others.

A strange and well-nigh incredible thing it seemed, to
look upon this man on the height of his pillar, preaching and
praying constantly, and enduring night and day the in-
clemency of the seasons and the weariness and discomfort of
his narrow standing-place. For the pillar, massive as it was,
was so narrow where the marble curved over in big acanthus
leaves at the four corners that he had not room to lie down
at length to sleep ; and indeed he slept but little, considering
slumber a waste of the time of prayer, and the dreams of
sleep so many temptations to beguile the soul into false and
fugitive pleasures. No shelter was there from the wind,
but he was bare as a stone in the field to the driving rain and
the blaze of the sun at noon; and in winter the frost was
bitter to flesh and blood, and the snow fell like flakes of
white fire. His only clothing was a coat of sheepskin ;
about his neck hung a heavy chain of iron, in token that he
was a thrall and bondsman ot the Lord Christ, and each
Friday he wore an iron crown of thorns, in painful memory
of Christ’s passion and His sorrowful death upon the tree.
Once a day he ate a little rye bread, and once he drank a
little water.

No man could say whether he was young or aged; and

53



The Hermit of the Pillar

the mother who had borne him a little babe at her bosom,
and had watched him grow to boyhood, could not have
recognised him, for he had been burnt black by the sun and
the frost, and the weather had bleached his hair and beard
till they looked like lichens on an ancient forest-tree, and
the crown of thorns had scarred his brow, and the links of
the chain had galled his neck and shoulders.

For three summers and three winters he endured this
stricken life with cheerful fortitude, counting his sufferings
as great gain if through them he might secure the crown ot
celestial glory which God has woven for His elect. Re-
membering all his prayers and supplications, and the iong
martyrdom of his body, it was hard for him, at times, to
resist the assurance that he must have won a golden seat
among the blessed.

“For who, O Lord Christ!” he cried, with trembling
hands outstretched, and dim eyes weeping, “‘ who hath taken
up Thy cross as I have done, and the anguish of the thorns
and the nails, and the parched sorrow of Thy thirst, and the
wounding of Thy blessed body, and borne them for years
twenty and three, and shown them as I have shown them to
the sun and stars and the four winds, high up between
heaven and earth, that men might be drawn to Thee, and
carried them across the world from the outmost East to the
outmost West? Surely, Lord God! Thou hast written
my name in Thy Book of Life, and hast set for me a happy
place in the heavens. Surely, all I have and am I have
given Thee ; and all that a worm of the earth may do have
I done! If in anything I have failed, show me, Lord, I
beseech Thee, wherein I have come short. If any man
there be more worthy in Thine eyes, let me, too, set eyes

54



The ene of the Pillar

upon him, that I may learn of him how I may the better
please Thee. ‘Teach me, Lord, that which I know not,
for Thou alone knowest and art wise ! ”

As Basil was praying thus in the hour before dawn, once
more the Angel, clothed in silver and blue-green, as though
it had been a semblance of the starry night, came to him,

-and said: “Give me thy hand;” and Basil touched the
hand celestial, and the Angel drew him from his pillar, and
placed him on the ground, and said: “ This is that land of
the west in which thou art to learn what is for thy good.
Take for staff this piece of tree, and follow this road till
thou reachest the third milestone ; and there, in the early
light, thou shalt meet him who can instruct thee. Fora
sign, thou shalt know the man by the little maid ot seven
years who helpeth him to drive the geese. But the man,
though young, may teach one who is older than he, and he
is one who is greatly pleasing in God’s eyes.” |

The clear light was glittering on the dewy grass and the
wet bushes when Basil reached the third milestone. He
heard the distant sound as of a shepherd piping, and he saw
that the road in front of him was crowded for near upon a
quarter of a mile with a great gathering of geese—fully two
thousand they numbered—feeding in the grass and rushes,
and cackling, and hustling each other aside, and clacking
their big orange-coloured bills, as they waddled slowly
onward towards the city.

Among them walked a nut-brown little maiden of seven,
clad in a green woollen tunic, with bright flaxen hair and
innocent blue eyes, and bare brown legs, and feet shod in
shoes of hide. In her hand she carried a long hazel wand,
with which she kept in rule the large grey and white geese.

55



The Hermit of the Pillar

As the flock came up to the Hermit, she gazed at him
with her sweet wondering eyes, for never had she seen so
strange and awful a man as this, with his sheepskin dress
and iron chain and crown of thorns, and skin burnt black,
and bleached hair and dark brows stained with blood. For
a moment she stood still in awe and fear, but the Hermit
raised his hand, and blessed her, and smiled upon her ; and
even in that worn and disfigured face the light in the
Hermit’s eyes as he smiled was tender and beautiful; and
the child ceased to fear, and passed slowly along, still gazing
at him and smiling in return.

In the rear of the great multitude of geese came a churl,
tall and young, and comely enough for all his embrowning
in the sun and wind, and his unkempt hair and rude dress.
It was he who made the music, playing on pan’s-pipes to
lighten the way, and quickening with his staff the loiterers
of his flock.

When he perceived the Hermit he stayed his playing, for
he bethought him, Is not this the saintly man of whose

“strange penance and miracles of healing the folk talk in
rustic huts and hamlets far scattered? But when they drew
nigh to each other, the Hermit bowed low to the Goose-
herd, and addressed him: “ Give me leave to speak a little
with thee, good brother ; for an Angel of heaven hath told
me of thee, and fain would I converse with thee. Twenty
years and three have I served the King of Glory in supplica-
tion and fasting and tribulation of spirit, and yet I lack that
which thou canst teach me. Now tell me, I beseech thee,
what works, what austerities, what prayers have made thee
so acceptable to God.”

A dark flush rose on the Goose-herd’s cheeks as he listened,

56



The Hermit of the Pillar

but when he answered it was ina grave and quiet voice :
“¢ [t ill becomes an aged man to mock and jeer at the young;
nor is it more seemly that the holy should gibe at the
poor.”

“Dear son in Christ,” said the Hermit, “I do not gibe
or mock at thee. By the truth of the blessed tree I was
told of thee by an Angel in the very night which is now over
and gone, and was bidden to question thee. Wherefore be
not wrathful, but answer me truly, I beg of thy charity.”

The Goose-herd shook his head. ‘“ This is a matter
beyond me,” he replied. ‘All my work, since thou askest
of my work, hath been the tending and rearing of geese and
driving them to market. From the good marsh lands at the
foot of the hills out west I drive them, and this distance is
not small, for, sleeping and resting by boulder and tree, for
five days are we on the way. Slowof foot goeth your goose
when he goeth not by water, and it profits neither master nor
herd to stint them of their green food. And all my prayer
hath been that I might get them safe to market, none miss-
ing or fallen dead by the way, and that I might sell them
speedily and at good price, and so back to the fens again.
What more is there to say?”

“Tn thy humility thou hidest something from me,” said
the Hermit, and he fixed his eyes thoughtfully on the young
man’s face.

“ Nay, I have told thee all that is worth the telling.”

“ Then hast thou always lived this life?” the Hermit
asked.

“ Ever since I was a small lad—such a one as the little
maid in front, and she will be in her seventh year, or it may
be a little older. Before me was my father goose-herd ; and

57



The Hermit of the Pillar

he taught me the windings of the journey to the city, and
the best resting-places, and the ways of geese, and the mean-
ing of their cries, and what pleaseth them and serveth flesh
and feather, and how they should be driven. And now, in
turn, I teach the child, for there be goose-girls as well as
men.”

“Ts she then thy young sister, or may it be that she is
thy daughter ? ”

“ Neither young sister nor daughter is she,” replied the
Herd, “and yet in truth she is both sister and daughter.”

“Wilt thou tell me how that may be?” asked the
Hermit.

“Tt is shortly told,” said the Herd. ‘ Robbers broke
into their poor and lonely house by the roadside and slew
father and mother and left them dead, but the babe at the
breast they had not slain, and this was she.”

“ Didst thou find her?” asked the Hermit.

“* Ay, on a happy day I found her ; a feeble little thing
bleating like a lambkin forlorn beside its dead dam.”

“And thy wife, belike, or thy mother, reared her?”

“ Nay,” said the Herd, “for my mother was dead, and
no wife have I. I reared her myself—my little white
gooseling ; and she throve and waxed strong of heart and
limb, and merry and brown of favour, as thou hast seen.”

“Thou must have been thyself scantly a man in those
days,” said the Hermit.

“Younger than to-day,” replied the Herd ; “ but I was
ever big of limb and plentiful of any inches.”

“And hath she not been often since a burthen to thee,
and a weariness in the years?”

‘¢ She hath been a care in the cold winter, and a sorrow in

58



’

The Hermit of the Pillar

her sickness with her teeth—for no man, I wot, can help a
small child when the teeth come through the gum, and she
can but cry ah! ah! and hath no words to tell what she
aileth.”

“Why didst thou do all this?” asked the Hermit.
“What hath been thy reward? Or for what reward dost
thou look ? ”

The Goose-herd gazed at him blankly for a moment;
then his face brightened. “Surely,” he said, “to see her as
she goes on her way, a bright, brown little living thing,
with her clear hair and glad eyes, is a goodly reward. And
a goodly reward is it to think of her growth, and to mind
me of the days when she could not walk and I bore her
whithersoever I went; and of the days when she could
but take faltering steps and was soon fain to climb into my
arms and sit upon my neck ; and of the days when we first
fared together with the geese to market and I cut her her
first hazel stick ; and in truth of all the days that she hath
been with me since I found her.”

As the Goose-herd spoke the tears rose in the Hermit’s
eyes and rolled slowly down his cheeks; and when the
young man ceased, he said: “QO son, now I know why
thou art so pleasing in the eyes of God. Early hast thou
learned the love which gives all and asks nothing, which
suffereth long and is ever kind, and this I have not learned.
A small thing and too common it seemed to me, but now I
see that it is holier than austerities, and availeth more than
fasting, and is the prayer of prayers. Late have I sought
thee, thou ancient truth; late have I found thee, thou
ancient beauty ; yet even in the gloaming of my days may
there still be light enough to win my way home. Fare-

59



The Hermit of the Pillar

well, good brother ; and be God tender and pitiful to thee
as thou hast been tender and pitiful to the little child.”

“ Farewell, holy man!” replied the Herd, regarding him
with a perplexed look, for the life and austerities of the
Hermit were a mystery he could not understand.

Then going on his way, he laid the pan’s-pipes to his lips
and whistled a pleasant music as he strode after his geese.

60



Kenach’s Little Woman

4%\S the holy season of Lent drew nigh the Abbot
Kenach felt a longing such as a bird of passage
feels in the south when the first little silvery
buds on the willow begin here to break their
ruddy sheaths, and the bird thinks to-morrow
it will be time to fly over-seas to the land where it builds
its nest in pleasant croft or under the shelter of homely
eaves. And Kenach said, “Levabo oculos—I will lift
up mine eyes unto the hills from whence cometh my
help”; for every year it was his custom to leave his abbey
and fare through the woods to the hermitage on the moun-
tain-side, so that he might spend the forty days of fasting
and prayer in the heart of solitude.

Now on the day which is called the Wednesday of
Ashes he set out, but first he heard the mass of remem-
brance and led his monks to the altar steps, and knelt there
in great humility to let the priest sign his forehead with a
cross of ashes. And on the forehead of each of the monks
the ashes were smeared in the form of a cross, and each time
the priest made the sign he repeated the words, ‘‘ Remember,
man, that thou art dust, and unto dust thou shalt return.”

61





Kenach’s Little Woman

So with the ashes still on his brow and with the remem-
brance of the end of earthly days in his soul, he bent his
steps towards the hermitage ; and as he was now an aged
man and nowise strong, Diarmait, one of the younger
brethren, accompanied him in case any mischance should
befall.

They passed through the cold forest, where green there
was none, unless it were the patches of moss and the lichens
on the rugged tree-trunks and tufts of last year’s grass, but
here and there the white blossoms of the snowdrops peered
out. The dead grey leaves and dry twigs crackled and
snapped under their feet with such a noise as a wood fire
makes when it is newly lighted: and that was all the
warmth they had on their wayfaring.

The short February day was closing in as they climbed
among the boulders and withered bracken on the mountain-
side, and at last reached the entrance of a cavern hollowed
in the rock and fringed with ivy. This was the hermitage.
The Abbot hung his bell on a thick ivy-bough in the
mouth of the cave ; and they knelt and recited vespers and
compline ; and thrice the Abbot struck the bell to scare
away the evil spirits of the night; and they entered and
lay down to rest.

Hard was the way of their sleeping ; tor they lay not on
wool or on down, neither on heather or bracken, nor yet on
dry leaves, but their sides came against the cold stone, and
under the head of each there was a stone for pillow. But
being weary with the long journey they slept sound, and
felt nothing of the icy mouth of the wind blowing down
the mountain-side.

Within an hour of daybreak, when the moon was set-

62



Kenach’s Little Woman

ting, they were awakened by the wonderful singing of a
bird, and they rose for matins and strove not to listen, but
so strangely sweet was the sound in the keen moonlight
morning that they could not forbear. The moon set, and
still in the dark sang the bird, and the grey light came, and
the bird ceased ; and when it was white day they saw that
all the ground and every stalk of bracken was hoary with
frost, and every ivy-leaf was crusted white round the edge,
but within the edge it was all glossy green.

‘What bird is this that sings so sweet before day in the
bitter cold?” said the Abbot. ‘Surely no bird at all, but
an Angel from heaven waking us from the death of sleep.”

“Tt is the blackbird, Domine Abbas,” said the young
monk ; “often they sing thus in February, however cold it
may be.”

“© soul, O Diarmait, is it not wonderful that the sense-
less small creatures should praise God so sweetly in the
dark, and in the light before the dark, while we are fain to
lie warm and forget His praise?” And afterwards he said,
““Gladly could I have listened to that singing, even till
to-morrow was a day ; and yet it was but the singing of a
little earth wrapped in a handful of feathers. O soul, tell
me what it must be to listen to the singing of an Angel, a
portion of heaven wrapped in the glory of God’s love!”

Of the forty days thirty went by, and oftentimes now,
when no wind blew, it was bright and delightsome among
the rocks, for the sun was gaining strength, and the days
were growing longer, and the brown trees were being
speckled with numberless tiny buds of white and pale green,
and wild flowers were springing between the boulders and
through the mountain turf.

63



Kenach’s Little Woman

Hard by the cave there was a low wall of rock covered
with ivy, and as Diarmait chanced to walk near it, a brown
bird darted out from among the leaves. The young monk
looked at the place from which it had flown, and behold !
among the leaves and the hairy sinews of the ivy there was
a nest lined with grass, and in the nest there were three
eggs—pale green with reddish spots. And Diarmait knew
the bird and knew the eggs, and he told the Abbot, who
came noiselessly, and looked with a great love at the open
house and the three eggs of the mother blackbird.

“ Let us not walk too near, my son,” he said, “lest we
scare the mother from her brood, and so silence beforehand
some of the music of the cold hours before the day.” And
he lifted his hand and blessed the nest and the bird, saying,
“ And He shall bless thy bread and thy water.” After that
it was very seldom they went near the ivy.

Now after days of clear and benign weather a shrill wind
broke out from beneath the North Star, and brought with it
snow and sleet and piercing cold. And the woods howled
for distress of the storm, and the grey stones of the mountain
chattered with discomfort. Harsh cold and sleeplessness
were their lot in the cave, and as he shivered, the Abbot
bethought him of the blackbird in her nest, and of the wet
flakes driving in between the leaves of the ivy and stinging
her brown wings and patient bosom, And lifting his head
from his pillow of stone he prayed the Lord of the elements
to have the bird in His gentle care, saying, “ How excellent
is Thy loving-kindness, O God! therefore the children of
men put their trust under the shadow of ‘Thy wings.”

Then after a little while he said, “ Look out into the
night, O son, and tell me if yet the storm be abated.”

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Kenach’s Little Woman

And Diarmait, shuddering, went to the mouth of the
cavern, and stood there gazing and calling in a low voice,
“Domine Abbas! My Lord Abbot! My Lord
Abbot!”

Kenach rose quickly and went to him, and as they
looked out the sleet beat on their faces, but in the midst of
the storm there was a space of light, as though it were
moonshine, and the light streamed from an Angel, who
stood near the wall of rock with outspread wings, and
sheltered the blackbird’s nest from the wintry blast.

And the monks gazed at the shining loveliness of the
Angel, till the wind fell and the snow ceased and the light
faded away and the sharp stars came out and the night was
still.

Now at sundown of the day that followed, when the
Abbot was in the cave, the young monk, standing among
the rocks, saw approaching a woman who carried a child in
her arms; and crossing himself he cried aloud to her,
“Come not any nearer ; turn thy face to the forest, and go
down.”

“Nay,” replied the woman, “for we seek shelter for the
night, and food and the solace of fire for the little one.”

“Go down, go down,” cried Diarmait; “no woman may
come to this hermitage.”

‘How canst thou say that, O monk?” said the woman.
“Was the Lord Christ any worse than thou? Christ
came to redeem woman no less than to redeem man. Not
less did He suffer for the sake of woman than for the sake
of man. Women gave service and tendance to Him and
His Apostles. A woman it was who bore Him, else had
men been left forlorn. It was a man who betrayed Him

65 B



Kenach’s Little Woman

with a kiss; a woman it was who washed His feet with
tears. It was a man who smote Him with a reed, but a
woman who broke the alabaster box of precious ointment.
It was a man who thrice denied Him; a woman stood by
His cross. It was a woman to whom He first spoke cn
Easter morn, but a man thrust his hand into His side and
put his finger in the prints of the nails before he would
believe. And not less than men do women enter the
heavenly kingdom. Why then shouldst thou drive my little
child and me from thy hermitage ?”

Then Kenach, who had heard all that was said, came
forth from the cave, and blessed the woman. ‘ Well hast
thou spoken, O daughter ; ‘come, and bring the small child
with thee.” And, turning to the young monk, he said, “O
soul, O son, O Diarmait, did not God send His Angel out
of high heaven to shelter the mother bird? And was not
that, too, a little woman in feathers? But now hasten, and
gather wood and leaves, and strike fire from the flint, and
make a hearth before the cave, that the woman may rest and
the boy have the comfort of the bright flame.”

This was soon done, and by the fire sat the woman eat-
ing a little barley bread ; but the child, who had no will to
eat, came round to the old man, and held out two soft hands
to him. And the Abbot caught him up from the ground
to his breast, and kissed his golden head, saying, “ God bless
thee, sweet little son, and give thee a good life and a happy,
and strength of thy small body, and, if it be His holy will,
length of glad days ; and ever mayest thou be a gladness and
deep joy to thy mother.”

Then, seeing that the woman was strangely clad in an
outland garb of red and blue, and that she was tall, with a

66





t
ai)

oANY:
“NEARER:
TURNS THY















peaei AT:

Kenach’s Little Woman

golden-hued skin and olive eyes, arched eyebrows very
black, aquiline nose, and a rosy mouth, he said, “Surely, O
daughter, thou art not of this land of Erinn in the sea, but
art come out of the great world beyond ?”

“Indeed, then, we have travelled far,” replied the woman;
“as thou sayest, out of the great world beyond. And now
the twilight deepens upon us.”

“Thou shalt sleep safe in the cave, O daughter, but we
will rest here by the embers. My cloak of goat’s hair shalt
thou have, and such dry bracken and soft bushes as may be
found.”

“There is no need,” said the woman, “mere shelter is
enough ;” and she added in a low voice, “Often has my
little son had no bed wherein he might lie.”

Then she stretched out her arms to the boy, and once
more the little one kissed the Abbot, and as he passed by
Diarmait he put the palms of his hands against the face of
the young monk, and said laughingly, “I do not think thou
hadst any ill-will to us, though thou wert rough and didst
threaten to drive us away into the woods.”

And the woman lifted the boy on her arm, and rose and
went towards the cavern ; and when she was in the shadow
of the rocks she turned towards the monks beside the fire,
and said, “ My son bids me thank you.”

‘They looked up, and what was their astonishment to see
a heavenly glory shining about the woman and her child in
the gloom of the cave. And in his left hand the child
carried a little golden image of the world, and round his
head was a starry radiance, and his right hand was raised in
blessing.

For such a while as it takes the shadow of a cloud to run

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Kenach’s Little Woman

across a rippling field of corn, for so long the vision
remained ; and then it melted into the darkness, even as a
rainbow melts away into the rain.

On his face fell the Abbot, weeping for joy beyond words ;
but Diarmait was seized with fear and trembling till he
remembered the way in which the child had pressed warm
palms against his face and forgiven him.

The story of these things was whispered abroad, and ever
since, in that part of Erinn in the sea, the mother blackbird
is called Kenach’s Little Woman.

And as for the stone on which the fire was lighted in
front of the cave, rain rises quickly from it in mist and
leaves it dry, and snow may not lie upon it, and even in the
dead of winter it is warm to touch. And to this day it is
called the Stone of Holy Companionship.

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

(@)\N the cruel days of old, when Diocletian was
the Master of the World, and the believers
in the Cross were maimed, and tortured with
fire, and torn with iron hooks, and cast to
the lions, and beheaded with the sword,
Dorothea, a beautiful maiden of Czsarea, was brought
before Sapricius, the Governor of Cappadocia, and com-
manded to forsake the Lord Christ and offer incense to the
images of the false gods.

‘Though she was so young and so fair and tender, she
stood unmoved by threats and entreaties, and when, with
little pity on her youth and loveliness, Sapricius menaced
her with the torment of the iron bed over a slow fire, she
replied: “Do with me as you will. No pain shall I fear,
so firm is my trust in Him for whom I am ready to
die.”

“Who, then, is this that has won thy love?” asked the
Governor.

“It is Christ Jesus, the Son of God. Slay me, and I
shall but the sooner be with Him in His Paradise, where
there is no more pain, neither sorrow, but the tears are

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

wiped from all eyes, and the roses are in bloom alway, and
for ever the fruit of joy is on the trees.”

“ Thy words are but the babbling of madness,” said the
Governor angrily.

“TI am not mad, most noble Sapricius.”

“Here, then, is the incense; sacrifice, and save thy
life.”

“<] will not sacrifice,” replied Dorothea.

“ Then shalt thou die,” said Sapricius; and he bade the
doomsman take her to the place of execution and strike off
her head.

Now as she was being led away from the judgment-seat,
a gay young advocate named ‘Theophilus said to her jest-
ingly : “ Farewell, sweet Dorothea: when thou hast joined
thy lover, wilt thou not send me some of the fruit and roses
of his Paradise ?”

Looking gravely and gently at him, Dorothea answered :
“T will send some.”

Whereupon Theophilus laughed merrily, and went his
way homeward.

At the place of execution, Dorothea begged the dooms-
man to tarry a little, and kneeling by the block, she raised
her hands to heaven and prayed earnestly. At that moment
a fair child stood beside her, holding in his hand a basket
containing three golden apples and three red roses.

“Take these to Theophilus, I pray thee,” she said to the
child, “and tell him Dorothea awaits him in the Paradise
whence they came.”

Then she bowed her head, and the sword of the dooms-
man fell.

Mark now what follows.

72

































eAM-NOT:
* MAD: MOST:
- NOBLE:
* SAPRICUS>














Golden Apples and Roses Red

Theophilus, who had reached home, was still telling of
what had happened and merrily repeating his jest about the
fruit and flowers of Paradise, when suddenly, while he was
speaking, the child appeared before him with the apples and
the roses. ‘ Dorothea,” he said, “‘ has sent me to thee with
these, and she awaits thee in the garden.” And straight-
way the child vanished.

The fragrance of those heavenly roses filled Theophilus
with a strange pity and gladness ; and, eating of the fruit of
the Angels, he felt his heart made new within him, so that
he, also, became a servant of the Lord Jesus, and suffered
death for His name, and thus attained to the celestial
garden.

Centuries after her martyrdom, the body of Dorothea
was laid in a bronze shrine richly inlaid with gold and jewels
in the church built in her honour beyond Tiber, in the
seven-hilled city of Rome.

There it lay in the days when Waldo was a brother at
the Priory of Three Fountains, among the wooded folds of
the Taunus Hills; and every seven years the shrine was
opened that the faithful might gaze on the maiden martyr
of Czesarea.

An exceeding great love and devotion did Waldo bear
this holy virgin, whom he had chosen for his patroness, and
one of his most ardent wishes was that he might some day
visit the church beyond Tiber, and kneel by the shrine
which contained her precious relics. In summer the red
roses, in autumn the bright apples on the tree, reminded him
of her; in the spring he thought of her youth and beauty
joyously surrendered to Christ, and the snow in winter

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

spoke to him of her spotless innocence. ‘Thus through the
round of the year the remembrance of her was present
about him in fair suggestions ; and indeed had there been
any lack of these every gift of God would have recalled her
to his mind, for was not that—the gift of God”—her
name?

Notwithstanding his youth, Waldo was ripe in learning,
well skilled in Latin and Greek, and so gifted beyond
measure in poetry and music that people said he had heard
the singing of Angels and had brought the echo of it to the
earth. His hymns and sacred songs were known and loved
all through the German land, and far beyond. ‘The children
sang them in the processions on the high feast days, the
peasants sang them at their work in house or field, travellers
sang them as they journeyed over the long heaths and through
the mountain-forests, fishers and raftsmen sang them on
the rivers. He composed the Song of the Sickle which
cuts at a stroke the corn in its ripeness and the wild flower
in its bloom, and the Song of the Mill-wheel, with its long
creak and quick clap, and the melodious rush of water from
the buckets of the wheel, and many another which it would
take long to tell of ; but that which to himself was sweetest
and dearest was Golden Apples and Roses Red, the song in
which he told the legend of St. Dorothea his patroness.

Now when Waldo was in the six-and-thirtieth year of his
age he was smitten with leprosy ; and when it was found
that neither the relics of the saints, nor the prayers of holy
men, nor the skill of the physician availed to cure him, but
that it was God’s will he should endure to the end, the
Prior entreated him to surrender himself to that reel will,

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

and to go forth courageously to the new life of isolation
which awaited him. For in those days it was not lawful
that a leper should abide in the companionship of men, and
he was set apart lest his malady should bring others to a
misery like his own.

Deep was the grief of the brethren of Three Fountains
when they were summoned to attend the sacred office of
demission which was to shut out Waldo for ever from inter-
course with his fellows. And well might any good heart
sorrow, for this was the order of that office.

The altar was draped in black, and Mass for the Dead was
sung ; and all the things that Waldo would need in the
house of his exile, from the flint and iron which gave fire
to the harp which should give solace, were solemnly blessed
and delivered to him. Next he was warned not to approach
the dwellings of men, or to wash in running streams, or to
handle the ropes of draw-wells, or to drink from the cups of
wayside springs. He was forbidden the highways, and when
he went abroad a clapper must give token of his coming and
going. Nothing that might be used by others should he
touch except with covered hands.

When after these warnings he had been exhorted to
patience and trust in God’s mercy and love, the brethren
formed a procession, with the cross going before, and led
him away to his hermitage among the wooded hills. On
a little wood-lawn, beyond a brook crossed by stepping-
stones, a hut of boughs had been prepared for him, and the
Prior bade him mark the grey boulder on the further side of
the brook, for there he would find left for him, week by
week, such provisions as he needed.

Last rite of all, the Prior entering the hut strewed over

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

his bed of bracken a handful of mould from the churchyard
saying, “Sis mortuus mundo—Dead be thou to the world,
but living anew to God,” and turfs from the churchyard
were laid on the roof of the hut. Thus in his grey gown
and hood was Waldo committed alive to his grave, and the
brethren, chanting a requiem, returned to the Priory.

The tidings of Waldo’s grievous lot travelled far and wide
through the German land, and thenceforth when his songs
were sung many a true man’s heart was heavy and many a
good woman’s eyes were filled with tears as they bethought
them of the poor singer in his hut among the hills. Kindly
souls brought alms and provisions and laid them on his
boulder by the brook, and oftentimes as they came and went
they sang some hymn or song he had composed, for they
said, ““So best can we let him know that we remember him
and love him.” Indeed, to his gentle heart the sound of
their human voices in that solitude was as the warm clasp of
a beloved hand.

When Waldo had lived there alone among the hills for
the space of two years and more, and his malady had grown
exceeding hard to bear, he was seized with a woeful longing —
such a longing as comes upon a'little child for its mother
when it has been left all alone in the house, and has gone
seeking her in all the chambers, and finds she is not there.
And as on a day he went slowly down to the boulder by the
stream in the failing light, thinking of her who had cherished
his childhood—how he had clung to her gown, how with
his little hand in hers he had run by her side, how she had
taken him on her lap and made his hurts all well with kisses,
his heart failed him, and crying aloud “ Mother, O mother!”

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

he knelt by the boulder, and laid his head on his arms,
weeping.

Then from among the trees on the further side of the
brook came a maiden running, but she paused at the stepping-
stones when she saw Waldo, and said, ‘“ Was it thy voice I
heard calling ‘ Mother’ ?”

‘The monk did not answer or move.

“Art thou Brother Waldo?” she asked.

Raising his head, he looked at her and replied, “I am
Brother Waldo.”

‘Poor brother, I pity thee,” said the maiden; “there is
no man or maid but pities thee. If thou wilt tell me of thy
mother, I will find her, even were I to travel far, and bid -
her come to thee. Well I wot she will come to thee if she
may.”

For all his manhood and learning and holiness, Waldo
could not still the crying of the little child within him, and
he told the maiden of his mother, and blessed her, and asked
her name. When she answered that it was Dorothy,
“Truly,” said he, “it is a fair name and gracious, and in
thy coming thou hast been a gift of God to me.”

Thereupon the maiden left him, and Waldo returned to
his hut, comforted and full of hope.

After a month had gone Dorothy returned. Crossing
the stepping-stones in the clear light of the early morning,
she found Waldo meditating by the door of his hut.

“I have done thy bidding, brother,” she said in a gentle
voice, “ but alas! thy mother cannot come to thee. Grieve
not too much at this, for she is with God. She must have
died about the time thou didst call for her ; and well may I
believe that it was she who sent me to thee in her stead,”

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

“The will of God be done,” said Waldo, and he bowed
his head, and spoke no more fora long while; but the maiden
stood patiently awaiting till he had mastered his grief.

At length he raised his head and saw her. “ Art thou
not gone?” he asked. “I thought thou hadst gone. ‘T’hou
art good and gentle, and I thank thee. Go now, for here
thou mayst not stay.”

“ Nay, brother,” replied Dorothy, “thou hast no mother
to come to thee now, no companion or friend to minister to
thee. This is my place. Do not fear that I shall annoy
or weary thee. I shall but serve and obey thee, coming and
going at thy bidding. ‘Truly thou art too weak and afflicted
to be left any more alone.”

“Tt may not be, dear child. Thy father and mother or
others of thy kinsfolk need thee at home.”

“© All these have been long dead,” said Dorothy, “and I
am alone. Here in the wood J will find me a hollow tree,
and thou shalt but call to have me by thee, and but lift a
finger to see me no more.”

“Why wouldst thou do this for me?” asked Waldo,
wondering at her persistency.

“ Ah, brother, I know thy suffering and I love thy
songs.”

“ And dost thou not shudder at this horror that is upon
me, and dread lest the like befall thee too?”

Then Dorothy laughed low and softly to herself, and
answered only so,

In this wise the maiden came to minister to the poor
recluse, and so gracious was she and humble, so prudent
and yet so tender, that in his suffering she was great solace

80



Galles Apples and Roses Red

to him, bringing his food from the boulder and his drink
from ‘the brook, cleaning his cell and freshening it with
fragrant herbs ; and about the cell she made a garden of
wholesome plants and wild flowers, and all kindly service
that was within her power she did for him.

So beautiful was she and of such exceeding sweetness,
that when his eyes rested upon her, he questioned in his
mind whether she was a true woman and not an Angel sent
down to console him in his dereliction. And that doubt
perplexed and troubled him, for so little are we Angels yet
that in our aches and sorrows of the flesh it is not the
comfort of Angels but the poor human pitiful touch of the
fellow-creature that we most yearn for. Once, indeed, he
asked her fretfully, “Tell me truly in the name of God,
art thou a very woman of flesh and blood ?”

“Truly then, brother,” she answered, smiling, “I am of
mortal flesh and blood even as thou art, and time shall be
when this body that thou seest will be mingled with the
dust of the earth.”

“Ts it then the way of women to sacrifice so much for
men as thou hast done for me? ”

“It is the way of women who love well,” said Dorothy.

“Then needs must I thank thy namesake and my
patroness in heaven,” rejoiced Waldo.

“Yea, and is St. Dorothea thy patroness?” asked the
maiden. :

Waldo told her that so it was, and rapturously he spoke of
the young and beautiful saint done to death in Ceesarea, and
of the fruit and flowers of Paradise which she sent to
Theophilus. “ And I would,” he sighed under his breath,
“that she would send such a gift to me.”

8x F



Golden Apples and Roses Red

« All this I know,” said Dorothy, “for I have learnt thy
song of Golden Apples and Roses Red, and | love it most
of all thy songs, though these be many and sung all about
the world, I think. And this I will tell thee of thy songs,
that I saw in a dream once how they were not mere words
and melody, but living things. Like the bright heads of
baby Angels were they, and they were carried on wings as it
were of rose-leaves, and they fluttered about the people who
loved them and sang them, leading them into blessed paths
and whispering to them holy and happy thoughts.”

“God be blessed and praised for ever, if it be so,” said
Waldo ; “but this was no more than a maiden’s dream.”

For two winters Dorothy ministered to the poor leper,
and during this while no one save Waldo knew of her
being in the woods, and no other man set eyes on her.
The fourth year of his exile was now drawing to a close,
and Waldo had fallen into extreme weakness by reason of
his malady, and over his face he wore a mask of grey cloth,
with two holes for his great piteous eyes. It was in the
springtide, and one night as he lay sleepless in the dark,
listening to the long murmur of the wind in the swaying
pines, he heard overhead sharp cries and trumpetings, and
the creaking and winnowing of wings innumerable.

Rising from his bed, he went out of doors, and looked
up into the dark heavens ; and high and spectral among the
clouded stars he saw the home-coming of the cranes. He
sat on the bench beside his door, and watched them sail
past in thousands, filling the night with a fleeting clamour
and eerie sounds. Ashe sat he mused on the strange long-
ing which brought these birds over land and sea back home,

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

year by year with the returning spring, and he marvelled
that the souls of men, which are but birds of passage in
these earthly fields, should be so slow to feel that longing for
their true home-land.

That day when Dorothy came to the hut, he said to her:
“1t is well to be glad, for, though the air is still keen, the
spring is here. I heard the cranes returning in the
night.”

“And I too heard them; and I heard thee rejoicing,
playing on thy harp and singing.”

“That could not be, sister,” said Waldo, “unless in a
dream. No longer can I touch harp-string, as thou
knowest.”

“Tn truth I was awake and heard,” said Dorothy ; “and
the song thou wast singing was of birds of passage, and of
the longing of exiles to go home, and of the dark where-
through we must pass, with cries and beating wings, ere we
can find our way back to our true home-land.”

“Nay, it must have been a dream,” said Waldo, “for as
I sat with my hands hidden in my gown I did but play an
imaginary harp, making still music in my heart, and no
song came from my lips.”

“The more strange that I should hear!” replied
Dorothy, smiling as she went her way.

In a little while from this the poor brother felt that the
end of his martyrdom drew nigh; and as he lay feeble
and faint in the shadow of the hut (for the day was clement),
sighing for the hour of his deliverance, Dorothy came from
the woods. In her hand she carried a basket, and as she stood
ever him she said, “See what I have brought for thee.”

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

Lifting his head weakly, and looking through the eyelets
of his grey mask, Waldo saw that the basket contained three
golden apples and three red roses, though still it was but
early days in spring. At sight of them he uttered a cry of
gladness (for all it was a cry hollow and hoarse), and strove
to rise and throw himself at her feet.

“Nay, brother,” she said, “refrain ; lie still and breathe
the sweetness of the roses and taste of the fruit.”

She gave him one of the apples, and putting it to his mouth
he tasted it and sighed deeply. In a moment all pain and
suffering had left him, and his spirit was light and gladsome.
His eyes too were opened, so that he knew that Dorothy
had no way deceived him, but was truly a living woman of
flesh and blood like himself. Then a heavenly peace de-
scended upon him like a refreshing dew, and he closed his
eyes for the great ease he felt.

While these things were happening, came from Three
Fountains the lay-brother who brought Waldo his pro-
visions. Crossing the brook to set his budget on the
boulder, he saw the poor recluse lying in the lee of the hut,
and Dorothy leaning over him. Wherefore he hastened
across the wood-lawn, but in an instant the fair woman
vanished before his eyes, and when he came to the hut he
saw that Waldo was dead. He carried the basket of flowers
and fruit to the Priory, and told what he had seen ; and the
Prior, marvelling greatly, came to the place and gave the
poor leper brother a blessed burial.

Now at this time a wondrous strange occurrence was the
talk of Rome.
The year wherein Waldo died was that seventh year in
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Golden Apples and Roses Red

which the shrine of St. Dorothea is opened in her church
beyond Tiber ; and the day on which it is opened fell a
little while before the death of Waldo.

Behold, then, when on the vigil of that feast the priests
unlocked the shrine, the place where aforetime the holy
body of the martyr had lain was empty. Great was the
dismay, loud the lamentation, grievous the suspicion. The
custodians of the church and the shrine were seized and
cast into prison, where they lay till the day of their trial.
On the morning of that day the church of St. Dorothea
was filled with a divine fragrance, which seemed to transpire
from the empty shrine as from a celestial flower. Where-
fore once again the shrine was opened, and there, even such
as they had been seen by many of the faithful seven years

before, lay the relics of the Saint in their old resting-
place.

Now to all poor souls God grant a no less happy end of
days than this which He vouchsafed to the poor leper-singer
Waldo of the Priory of Three Fountains.

85







aa

The Seven Years of Seeking

=2\E RE begins the chapter of the Seven Years or
Seeking.









Ip SN For, trying greatly to win sight of that
s NCE ae isle, the Earthly Paradise, the monk
erapion and his eleven companions hoisted
sail; and for seven years they continued in that seeking,
wandering with little respite under cloud and star, in all the
ways of the sea of ocean which goeth round the world.

[ Now this chapter was read of evenings in the refectory
at supper, in the winter of the Great Snow. While the
drifts without lay fathom-deep in sheltered places, and the
snow was settling on the weather-side of things in long
slopes like white pent-houses, the community listened with
rapt attention, picturing to themselves the slanting ship,
and the red sail of skins with its yellow cross in the midst,
and the marvellous vision of vast waters, and the strange
islands. “Chen suddenly the Prior would strike the table,
and according to the custom the reader would close his book
with the words, “Tu autem, Domine—But do Thou, O
Lord, have mercy upon us!” and the monks would

87



The Seven Years of Seeking

rise, with interest still keen in the wanderings of the Sea-
farers.

Seeing that it would be of little profit to break up the
reading as the Prior was wont to break it up, I will give the
story here without pause or hindrance, as though it had all
been read in a single evening at supper, and keep my “ Tu
autem” for the end of all. And truly it is at the end of all
that most there is need of that prayer. So without more

ado. |

Serapion and his companions were, all save one, monks of
the Abbey of the Holy Face. Not the first Abbey of that
name, in the warm green woods in the western creek of
Broce-Liande, but the second, which is nearer to the sunrise.
For the site of the first Abbey was most delightful, and so
sheltered from the weary wind of the west, and so open to
the radiance of the morning, that, save it were Paradise, no
man could come at a place so gracious and delectable. There
earliest broke the land into leaf and blossom ; and there the
leaf was last to fall; and there one could not die, not even
the very aged. Wherefore, in order that the long years of
their pilgrimage might be shortened, the brethren prevailed
on the Abbot to remove to another site, nearer the spring of
the day ; and in this new house, one by one in due season,
they were caught up to the repose of the heavens, the aged
fathers dying first, as is seemly.

This then was the second Abbey of the Holy Face, and
its pleasant woods ran down to the shore of the sea. And
going east or going west, where the green billow shades into
blue water, the ships of the mariners kept passing and
repassing day after day ; and their sails seemed to cast an

88



Full Text
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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT 'UF' PROJECT 'UFDC'
DISSEMINATION_REQUEST NAME 'disseminate request placed' TIME '2013-12-09T17:43:50-05:00' NOTE 'request id: 299446; Dissemination from Lois and also Judy Russel see RT# 21871' AGENT 'Stephen'
finished' '2013-12-13T19:19:32-05:00' '' 'SYSTEM'
FILES
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MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM 'MD5' 9e898090dfb736dccbadc5eab2a2891a
'SHA-1' 939d47b38970f4da58d2b78c9e09b30c42ed1457
EVENT '2011-12-30T09:10:33-05:00' OUTCOME 'success'
PROCEDURE describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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describe
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'2011-12-30T09:19:13-05:00'
describe
'32786' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXTY' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
d2910b9b48366dfccbbcb38eabfbd213
142c897a166529b9f71e8b6b6f8025a5ef9660a8
'2011-12-30T09:16:02-05:00'
describe
'15104' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXTZ' 'sip-files00020.pro'
c1836ef1ce1170ee0c95a91d1c319034
b5822753ec6bc8960f5718a488a2afbb1001d5db
'2011-12-30T09:18:23-05:00'
describe
'11256' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUA' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
44804ed55e718fb48fd7da80bbcdce2e
71a1e0af6a2a4546e0e00c7ee678ac84ca041d82
'2011-12-30T09:10:09-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUB' 'sip-files00020.tif'
0eb4783e34cbd8cd6235438b0100465c
77c7b3e906d20d043d992ffa335c53d042005770
'2011-12-30T09:11:47-05:00'
describe
'816' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUC' 'sip-files00020.txt'
0add3d39d90e1c7bca2bee5b99c1c53a
e09ade239c92b5b81407b4f60b53326146af9528
'2011-12-30T09:10:17-05:00'
describe
'3414' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUD' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
462b68733afb93c736777b6f42eb5e3a
d572f54b1e8ffb80d1da4a14b220190c291e2b12
'2011-12-30T09:14:10-05:00'
describe
'416856' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUE' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
efb9113804fb17ae4340abb532cb885d
390d3daad90e2bf26fcb3f707bb63cdd05d03a7d
'2011-12-30T09:10:25-05:00'
describe
'77029' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUF' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
daf05ce88e77bb483a29bf6a53f8a0a7
8b6befdb0a69d97ebc19dc0eb680be6727658d1d
'2011-12-30T09:15:02-05:00'
describe
'27202' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUG' 'sip-files00021.pro'
851f935174ac641ed7583c2cd089380b
c977bf8ef0e2e962b13f7ae4ae29fef15f443c82
'2011-12-30T09:10:48-05:00'
describe
'23890' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUH' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
b114e393f3e997668183fb850de4acd2
fca66ae6171e260f3eb2bdde8db67dcc1b6a0dee
'2011-12-30T09:12:24-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUI' 'sip-files00021.tif'
d0293ef7e47505c3cf8027c709f11ecb
19205ce386d190c55089d1bffbfdf43d2bd19c8c
'2011-12-30T09:12:28-05:00'
describe
'1210' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUJ' 'sip-files00021.txt'
efe23edbd93455cc57dd146ae9008e2d
9e70f70590904b01ec507be9066bfe9c257b395f
describe
'6015' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUK' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
657304da86d25e9ccceb834e98fe16df
ab0038dfdcbf710ee8d5170f4519cb4e6e55312c
'2011-12-30T09:13:35-05:00'
describe
'415270' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUL' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
721cb262da7ea1377bc1a4ac43d3b34f
4988fb764583ad00453e1fb993ce6f10ce4f48de
'2011-12-30T09:10:12-05:00'
describe
'113328' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUM' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
486238ec29a07dfa4f1ebc9a5e4508f5
73874affc56b01944e9c32c7569fe8e5bfc90d1a
'2011-12-30T09:16:21-05:00'
describe
'46928' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUN' 'sip-files00022.pro'
ddee068067cdf098b1f358c6766cbca1
e38a13bb3950077cc422a8a7550cb562b0b8163f
'2011-12-30T09:13:56-05:00'
describe
'35426' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUO' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
e227e4f65587967279a1058cd9807ce2
5dd4713bcd9d02e198fd9fcc5eef5b1d44ba8a29
'2011-12-30T09:12:21-05:00'
describe
'3339096' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUP' 'sip-files00022.tif'
44979972afca6421610bf2abe3e6f8d3
beb465b0682b452e71eaa64e5b3acaaa4fbe97cd
'2011-12-30T09:14:20-05:00'
describe
'1881' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUQ' 'sip-files00022.txt'
d2fac92802e2c5e49dec4509fd482082
af91ea8ec8c069369c7806a52e5348a312babb7e
describe
'7881' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUR' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
0ce87dde37e0c5e00474868564b6fe22
f879ca0639eee7071cba3dfd68361bf2be419d94
'2011-12-30T09:13:40-05:00'
describe
'416914' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUS' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
c7440abb199d68ddbce6a09ebb22b3bc
e0dd29e6ed2c3de2b3355d846df37ba3c67641ec
'2011-12-30T09:10:23-05:00'
describe
'112990' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUT' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
ad9a46ed2eabd2b8337a679755b2930c
a7c18f70c8dc9490c0917ae7bc10c27b477e5567
describe
'44746' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUU' 'sip-files00023.pro'
3a9465c998fce095bd4db60cadf6765d
22e2539c0c9708c2c1972af763bf02ee0584fc13
'2011-12-30T09:16:52-05:00'
describe
'34469' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUV' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
8c487698cb3a882d46a4bd848cb8085d
a2948d57b70091125b9af15e17565d2c23a909bf
'2011-12-30T09:14:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUW' 'sip-files00023.tif'
b542bccc45474cdb4e871c58a1e05cf9
75fc81aab4b5ae7bbc81fd92c26ad062dce934ef
describe
'1829' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUX' 'sip-files00023.txt'
dc1735c9959221ab777f3756b475c6e2
a7b905c0f9e9106e241811be9e69d7ca99566330
'2011-12-30T09:09:39-05:00'
describe
'8265' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUY' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
65dbd7cad2209f8c0aff7473ef4b9a52
f54122b9199ab02113c0f2a698c703317909e40e
'2011-12-30T09:13:53-05:00'
describe
'408713' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXUZ' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
b578f5609f216d33fa4e9a4374bf1b62
1c23e0b335dde04a9a36d0dc7eb2bade20b997fa
describe
'109178' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVA' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
e6ecd95dd9a9bfae58d03da0b294e27b
a2287ff5f440ecdbd7aa12f79ef9dc25454421cb
'2011-12-30T09:17:29-05:00'
describe
'41283' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVB' 'sip-files00024.pro'
76883cd2226deba177f055eec3be2c65
3ce9cd43e7c8660a6eeec5f8518b0be92ee839ea
'2011-12-30T09:10:02-05:00'
describe
'34596' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVC' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
4f9648bdfcfa04b246239828e88d22ba
496d246e50c94c201ee4e27f874395d7004af196
'2011-12-30T09:16:25-05:00'
describe
'3286584' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVD' 'sip-files00024.tif'
1a9dcc99b79543ef1d6162891f4953b7
6d1fe3e0c30a7fadefb43dee00e924f45c18edd0
'2011-12-30T09:13:32-05:00'
describe
'1727' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVE' 'sip-files00024.txt'
30bc0e71be9e5f1f84b38621690e8a6d
bd751454f790756810e96bb3bc47adae3f5b5124
describe
'8100' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVF' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
84838af52309e90c50379b8c34741261
2f91d786726115fff4ef2a881504b1f685fd7602
'2011-12-30T09:13:20-05:00'
describe
'416924' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVG' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
6f2a3626edafa3408a5a10307bbd60cc
71085d74d1051236ad80643ba7c4642ea0f1e2dd
'2011-12-30T09:09:35-05:00'
describe
'117901' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVH' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
5b5c1816a99565f090034df95e770a8f
5248273a26085cec1ae20dbef8def03b8845eb7c
'2011-12-30T09:13:21-05:00'
describe
'46159' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVI' 'sip-files00025.pro'
a73f372894806bcecded99b582a94041
fb2204984b4817935b9462a1efcc318d2ba8292c
'2011-12-30T09:14:11-05:00'
describe
'36740' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVJ' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
dfe4468eb030c2699bae5954e0304552
e2aeeb4658ab22da28821fe074b8873af0143eeb
'2011-12-30T09:16:14-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVK' 'sip-files00025.tif'
d62b45d273b72063bc19487351fa8de2
412c3032e637b97da67f89ee2b3c84abdab3f3eb
describe
'1846' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVL' 'sip-files00025.txt'
37faa84ded193e6b88d54a9e63ea6cd3
5e180f200adcca4abbefc7612213ebd96474ebdb
'2011-12-30T09:10:13-05:00'
describe
'8384' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVM' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
4f6bcd1b3ec87abec0dccf6d43dd8db3
557d1b11532ab5df5aa48a0372ef1d4df9970cf6
'2011-12-30T09:11:27-05:00'
describe
'416900' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVN' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
b9518f608a5b13e6c6b9dadc27efc228
d3c6b379b7944bcdc29b3485ac481869b8821d4d
'2011-12-30T09:09:53-05:00'
describe
'115156' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVO' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
1117b3849f16f30dc086bced5dfd746d
b061a4b002e40183d8676cf6449bf5832c28c409
'2011-12-30T09:14:21-05:00'
describe
'45261' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVP' 'sip-files00026.pro'
dca6369b34ce7ddff7d4e41ede66ba63
547cdf5cb2b4429002a3b7a363f56460543b5506
'2011-12-30T09:16:27-05:00'
describe
'35218' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVQ' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
88af05202ded55cb891a72aa1c8298e8
3f55e00da4eeba08ab3b9bdbf7179b22bf0f93b8
'2011-12-30T09:12:33-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVR' 'sip-files00026.tif'
06e727e0739ed3f3e106075f6d3bac77
4b201a87b5b7ae15c3e25ccd6e3b4d45a54ed6c7
'2011-12-30T09:11:26-05:00'
describe
'1772' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVS' 'sip-files00026.txt'
3cdd6383e23f01edff42cf6515679f17
a3c2ba91583a5c77b4acfae597f4a52bdfafad69
describe
'8142' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVT' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
b2fc2e7099fccb5ab82954221b436121
3602b42d40312d45f0291e089d087fb742cd60c7
'2011-12-30T09:12:44-05:00'
describe
'429982' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVU' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
241a059d00210bb7a566b3f655df2407
b9470e6a5d5e222f55ce4e3b5edb258b2fd2b0fd
'2011-12-30T09:11:17-05:00'
describe
'165024' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVV' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
681ff31e64715a991322512f44826257
f84d698dd52219f29a1ccf5a19a04c6a33bf4c2e
'2011-12-30T09:17:27-05:00'
describe
'2908' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVW' 'sip-files00027.pro'
5c8adb4eaa7cc501ada154ecdc0497e6
7ba582bd05705fef8e44851b28f4443ff4a73c77
'2011-12-30T09:10:49-05:00'
describe
'40271' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVX' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
8858e7cb07b83b74523d36dbf2a3976f
13c49370e50c4c1edd9391002652c49b6b6cb71d
'2011-12-30T09:17:24-05:00'
describe
'3457248' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVY' 'sip-files00027.tif'
848271ac83a339bfceaf9c9e7638f5b1
d095a7b6baa0991386371a22ceadecf8b054d5d6
'2011-12-30T09:13:42-05:00'
describe
'322' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXVZ' 'sip-files00027.txt'
7325d95081bb1cf3193d15ed33abc14d
352656c8d560fe151cd217d945d8871d01db2aa2
'2011-12-30T09:11:36-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'9464' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWA' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
689d35cdacecced6b78ad435e720b1e3
5a1ac3783790b3f850e7f96d04e8264188cda560
'2011-12-30T09:11:49-05:00'
describe
'416880' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWB' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
367975df27f35fad7dba3fa27e31ca12
ba5bd48b6d0c47c9f2d1adb260eee29ecc9d9c95
'2011-12-30T09:19:34-05:00'
describe
'8458' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWC' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
1dec78ababbd0544c7bae56d0789f478
5e501d28f695422151fdc28922f55fb7732d3003
'2011-12-30T09:13:28-05:00'
describe
'2398' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWD' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
7a72bf422c2cfcabb7477398ca127882
188f34ff01df7ac0accfcfc2218bab638e214b71
'2011-12-30T09:12:04-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWE' 'sip-files00028.tif'
306966fb7851d38d2ada62f9c236b120
8920292bd644935b3d45a0c3ab95dae1364fea9c
describe
'859' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWF' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
153a73655ab1e7bd7ff59b076b8ae93a
b55031c65cec8cdd2f7e760bdb2ee3a4969d40d2
'2011-12-30T09:12:26-05:00'
describe
'416888' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWG' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
1f0f3c33842b9863445f09bc6e21d502
821bf7719c5c237bceead6b9f3d492cac04e3f9c
'2011-12-30T09:17:31-05:00'
describe
'117933' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWH' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
da57a4f6e81cac4139dc5033fd8ffd10
142e20336455aee4c0c2708bd55416d82d3eca8b
'2011-12-30T09:17:42-05:00'
describe
'46821' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWI' 'sip-files00029.pro'
ba6dc96d060646d402dab292dc8e4855
ade475c289bff00ac084a7806bb435057df181ba
'2011-12-30T09:09:45-05:00'
describe
'36579' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWJ' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
8a3c28b8ac2cf6ed4ce86855e5906203
0375f1a61522ad4496ef17cfb18c68f88fc904b7
'2011-12-30T09:11:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWK' 'sip-files00029.tif'
04fa9457c11636efeae82c3938f09e87
6f42090dcc63f1cc397bf73e1e428ef7ece51786
'2011-12-30T09:12:32-05:00'
describe
'1853' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWL' 'sip-files00029.txt'
42a9a6ae73d2c0088836a613754feeff
c144d48ead0a17a0789361e8caadea067faf14b7
'2011-12-30T09:15:01-05:00'
describe
'8199' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWM' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
0ab26078a18fa1dfedce9538b41f912e
fd38421828b6ac40d00bb17bed89e745cb608e9a
'2011-12-30T09:16:48-05:00'
describe
'416917' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWN' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
f701278a0b335b88c8e5ba3da2ffb631
c9f2826f40f944d93b78edf6ac52af88cbe4de60
'2011-12-30T09:16:33-05:00'
describe
'108411' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWO' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
a33c6657cd200be9c4bb0bcb0fa11063
767369183f77c2070e13159d2d16c7942e7d0eae
'2011-12-30T09:19:30-05:00'
describe
'45175' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWP' 'sip-files00030.pro'
74be16409a401f2465e24ffd01dd76d0
1e9a29415c01ebb64b6763328931ea80a40fdeb1
'2011-12-30T09:12:16-05:00'
describe
'33859' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWQ' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
cf29e08a7e9b7a95e27c2cb267642681
e941c1273a2f9446cc8afc11abf46a1a7103a874
'2011-12-30T09:12:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWR' 'sip-files00030.tif'
8e6c18739fcf22ad95654bda218ba8dd
d7917c5806b6d60e5197d0134f6a026e12a8c83c
'2011-12-30T09:18:13-05:00'
describe
'1763' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWS' 'sip-files00030.txt'
0da61334f0b496d30427e1ad295091cb
2e430dcadcdaf351fd0edf48193291ca87583d73
'2011-12-30T09:10:21-05:00'
describe
'7955' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWT' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
b84c919835e2c7d935dfdd37fc35613d
cdfb89094130da96d7d3b55e6b12d4cb21829d46
'2011-12-30T09:09:49-05:00'
describe
'416852' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWU' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
cbc0ef746a568523c24aba827888a33d
631f26f3b6a28b20e7b5e7c2c07b58a0b649a8ec
'2011-12-30T09:18:20-05:00'
describe
'79506' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWV' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
1518e962adce18379b5b35d01ed129b3
158940220e28c4c482177f883481f0945226aa80
'2011-12-30T09:14:41-05:00'
describe
'30454' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWW' 'sip-files00031.pro'
8e35355a20d1edadb0683a3a2f9981ad
e2572d3a32e30e5871c8164b3ed78eacbf16c228
'2011-12-30T09:14:02-05:00'
describe
'24731' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWX' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
34992550c815af16c1425f723adc24a0
897501ebf5323d8fbe55fd42a210272c68663c48
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWY' 'sip-files00031.tif'
c5ca5990a6faedb8ffe85afaecbbff93
ff647e4262e79cee62807418a7959711eb396cf9
'2011-12-30T09:09:19-05:00'
describe
'1221' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXWZ' 'sip-files00031.txt'
d5a7673a40cb738e70ba01ed03fe9e44
4dc0d2a8d7adf031f9e28916d25cf46ee54c7a3a
describe
'5948' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXA' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
3ca04f94e3de3ba87c3d89eb0fbe84b4
c3c375361cc699c67de73ae6eeb669ca7544d624
describe
'416709' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXB' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
91cbc0e868d3b587a5f97d42ca772f9d
0c135df1c373b7f9e632066f0196995904d1a394
'2011-12-30T09:18:24-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXC' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
555f4169ebdcbeb92931d50d91e3d61d
8e85bf108455d9833e219cd87768794e6f7d20fd
'2011-12-30T09:17:16-05:00'
describe
'2280' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXD' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
ab37f8c4cb6bc096b6550323867216fd
c4ce68221b760a81a161f42dfd1bd58ddc257ca8
'2011-12-30T09:14:04-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXE' 'sip-files00032.tif'
6fb3f74d2f1af2c2f0a762fa8157d438
2d8a7038c1b7fdfd1b34108e216e404d854d34e3
'2011-12-30T09:10:27-05:00'
describe
'823' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXF' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
311f3528184715551f850e7512c34a44
9e494af4a7e437d596b14e9a12892f7adbe1849c
'2011-12-30T09:15:58-05:00'
describe
'416911' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXG' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
5016eea8fe067956ae7e2dea89150bb6
68d4bfc366d69a98daf8b5c957c2bc9be11b27b1
'2011-12-30T09:16:17-05:00'
describe
'83817' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXH' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
ab638de0229024c7fc855a5b44b8c552
eb6e2a3b421344048a467fed54afea15d17f03eb
describe
'29032' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXI' 'sip-files00033.pro'
c3e7460be52e6ddfb6e12f48b4e2e5fc
237085a27f73f2e00d3ddece4880ae1d806f7bbc
'2011-12-30T09:12:51-05:00'
describe
'26638' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXJ' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
e83b05838f344d9ddf4363d12442969e
946ea3a315c4a6a0820a376ad5d9a3feed0ed0b6
'2011-12-30T09:11:32-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXK' 'sip-files00033.tif'
3c0259c9f2a5a614d6bbc7b70553f80b
f8e26dafcd069e9cb2869b33363674b2ff3a45a1
'2011-12-30T09:11:41-05:00'
describe
'1233' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXL' 'sip-files00033.txt'
d75f2c8b166318d51d7c6d83e314bbd4
67d8b6a7f657ee406a785476e72da55df0aa6a7a
describe
'6260' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXM' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
1ecaa2cc223b3c01e276c34bf605a1b4
42932115c77eede5897e4c8c7ac40e662dabc445
'2011-12-30T09:15:51-05:00'
describe
'416893' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXN' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
a575e43a711cc8d850f4252270db1de8
0d64af22ffaff9fe5d23ac7f3acba049f667765d
'2011-12-30T09:18:06-05:00'
describe
'110578' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXO' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
30f0f5f9db7cd94e96c7d52a34aa0f03
c1a8d8e1efa6f860b8891558f46852bc5a97587c
describe
'44795' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXP' 'sip-files00034.pro'
2e25d92a4299a068e420e8adc192db54
66b7496d7db9db6b6674a87743afb22a1c22446f
'2011-12-30T09:19:35-05:00'
describe
'34125' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXQ' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
4a5aa6370e46bd6104a7ee2aacf92793
7647a67c22b9c8ed59e79bbd1d5d845eb6be5460
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXR' 'sip-files00034.tif'
30a17a761462f9a415503ef766842b69
796108cef256409c9d6c286aebaec70fd46ae019
'2011-12-30T09:15:04-05:00'
describe
'1776' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXS' 'sip-files00034.txt'
fde26622fb53af78a0708dfcd13c108b
32f321d6f32d7bbc4874a63dfb8e5937aa1896af
'2011-12-30T09:11:07-05:00'
describe
'7884' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXT' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
45d5612a6f573de23ada1ea210a6a2b1
01106f2a1f94e1975e6508bc375da59cc34b3520
describe
'416904' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXU' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
e99568bda24f0187609c83e734373279
bf7adce2a7296dd93d203ea69f28b0e163f32e5a
'2011-12-30T09:12:41-05:00'
describe
'106915' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXV' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
3eec72522bac42a09a0d60f6a1313081
74cb9a54d75e181b647c366a853edd29915670f5
'2011-12-30T09:09:27-05:00'
describe
'42880' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXW' 'sip-files00035.pro'
8ba9c586ebf8fe2f76f21577d137bb60
60bf94b42d54562ad4cfe84790181a7656df625f
'2011-12-30T09:14:19-05:00'
describe
'34055' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXX' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
205c5ddbd6242e82b149ae328904dc8f
b74f360da23595af7e1aec2b8977f0c08b0030fc
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXY' 'sip-files00035.tif'
b89bbe46ba2d8f42df90d39cb5b5f84d
1d531ab0fb96e91bf21d1da8a2c4a15e665b56c5
'2011-12-30T09:13:36-05:00'
describe
'1744' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXXZ' 'sip-files00035.txt'
8a0f3cc6a191c95a9d37682c39ccbc7b
1af8b482ed0f4396ff0553736fb65955feeeebfe
'2011-12-30T09:13:07-05:00'
describe
'7760' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYA' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
2ea4d85a3432ad78609f4357cadfc319
ba2d456ec8e9bcdad125ade422e77fb353e0cda3
'2011-12-30T09:10:14-05:00'
describe
'416877' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYB' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
f3c7846011fc5defee4a9b31af01a0bb
5cc895a2b847e1ee5aa6b4000e85b1f58872b86c
'2011-12-30T09:15:32-05:00'
describe
'95297' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYC' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
56410c347d1cfa10f1a4bff9c8872259
9dc679a3a7b0946c16c3d2cc5d3dc1e0cb4be025
'2011-12-30T09:15:20-05:00'
describe
'38472' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYD' 'sip-files00036.pro'
a363d8be65297504d3dcb538530c097e
ac5189bb77f247a6034356d235d23285509c08a5
'2011-12-30T09:10:55-05:00'
describe
'30070' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYE' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
470c676417c6ea5967f67f7d77dc1db2
75722e67ba2442298a2614e96de9dddb5e841069
'2011-12-30T09:11:24-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYF' 'sip-files00036.tif'
687759b081ab11ade0d9c98f8beb063c
5e350962e7c34e9053685e5187fa420fd31b1dcc
'2011-12-30T09:14:59-05:00'
describe
'1600' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYG' 'sip-files00036.txt'
6a4bfe2f072d8a19c04d6f957416c7ab
9f327532668b81ea3aa3aa22091dd5113150632e
'2011-12-30T09:09:59-05:00'
describe
'7477' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYH' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
5cdc755367984085e24c68d4ef2ad538
4bb0bb5c09e19a84425c7534d68784bc42c54f82
'2011-12-30T09:16:45-05:00'
describe
'416882' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYI' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
4d025761134c528ea910f43c5463b82a
eb8640d549137aafdc063c0cebc523d4135f5399
describe
'99424' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYJ' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
635dd95219b51df86e3de9efe9e3f288
ad28876824b06ff6192afb476b93eb80f3cebd4e
'2011-12-30T09:18:39-05:00'
describe
'40377' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYK' 'sip-files00037.pro'
56cfc5c1ec7a3aa7ba5f8ca7aefb5f75
ae44bdf4c335927c1716356e0dcfa2978f12e2e6
'2011-12-30T09:14:23-05:00'
describe
'31505' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYL' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
eb9ecc14451a4285992af28e9c17900e
3c0a6a8d1da30da065ab09995f8f55cdb490ed6b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYM' 'sip-files00037.tif'
d2ca0ca7079466d2695d58e05c94447f
3a3f1effceeba74172e7459068f07155ac6f4bf0
'2011-12-30T09:16:13-05:00'
describe
'1661' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYN' 'sip-files00037.txt'
8bba0b9237dcf629222d78ea5cbb2bf6
86762d5f75a42a56ab466b1ee0f87976b0af751b
'2011-12-30T09:10:44-05:00'
describe
'7369' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYO' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
63150c98399a1ff66ad9e744669effdd
64bc7ffa2759628b67948e5d554211b01d4853b4
'2011-12-30T09:19:10-05:00'
describe
'416792' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYP' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
5382eef73bc3885b951481fd9e67cbbf
011143a5e6aa0fa5ea03008ca5a9dfbed9292eb4
'2011-12-30T09:10:35-05:00'
describe
'51572' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYQ' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
2b59df364063255e9f271d8d63f54bea
1c7e0aaebd344b4dccdde7facab99968f1ccccd2
'2011-12-30T09:15:05-05:00'
describe
'18918' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYR' 'sip-files00040.pro'
140755d3c481c4b746f80ffa320513de
679580cebca5be45e083458ab39972355382c872
'2011-12-30T09:14:26-05:00'
describe
'16310' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYS' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
04cc15b99adb31f60959fb3031f26461
889a2fc485b2497b1ac33c55d5cfbe91122b7954
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYT' 'sip-files00040.tif'
a66c15e86980683a34956b56a7a9f7be
367f6270363f5550b9a4385f35075d85163fb1a5
'2011-12-30T09:17:32-05:00'
describe
'768' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYU' 'sip-files00040.txt'
2d459748ec694c2d8eeb9cd17f6e157b
d6b9193d0cf0b0646423e13ba89f0b965c06a3db
describe
'4299' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYV' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
3ce79dff4d5ccae52184fa14926a905a
22f511baa1728a322e3e777459ea1930206a7443
'2011-12-30T09:10:31-05:00'
describe
'416905' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYW' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
cae21fa6ce2a14cac080f098455e6dd3
081af9ad2d8d476591355713a44cb87649c0d7e0
'2011-12-30T09:13:25-05:00'
describe
'79739' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYX' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
2abfaa5715937d0f8a82d5e5778f200b
54ecc2c325778baaac5b7fd18f300e727deb86ec
'2011-12-30T09:14:40-05:00'
describe
'28434' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYY' 'sip-files00041.pro'
ebaa3f37f4435ce7e9dcd906decb0891
f02c9809473095c87d88e54a1e59475310c80d24
'2011-12-30T09:18:40-05:00'
describe
'24664' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXYZ' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
8479aea59ce2c40211509f96be44492e
b14727b93bea4817b34ead4bde3ff7d00c3c6a76
'2011-12-30T09:14:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZA' 'sip-files00041.tif'
41dc96afd66af38a1e34fc8b8b3fa1aa
3c319e121bff6c9359a47aee1bbf8726351f53a0
'2011-12-30T09:12:50-05:00'
describe
'1224' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZB' 'sip-files00041.txt'
595634a4d5de4dc0686c8b9323bfc73c
05d0b7040659e5e253d61acd3203d6c2bf26ddec
'2011-12-30T09:13:06-05:00'
describe
'5834' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZC' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
3e6b946201b0d83770e4799436b7bea9
e3e001df66902215d75f820d517423ea539bbf00
'2011-12-30T09:17:57-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZD' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
987aad63329b8b8bbcfddc9b79e3d278
85dac2146600f06e94c1ccc89ca5f866b5902192
'2011-12-30T09:16:29-05:00'
describe
'100765' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZE' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
56ca4ab2b6ea3f5bc6528d5578ab83aa
ce044a3693fb0d743ae4b45a82110f67c229dfc0
'2011-12-30T09:10:05-05:00'
describe
'39510' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZF' 'sip-files00042.pro'
b30bdf0370fc5cf1a3449c5adb5ba1c6
1e87304d4e74f188beeafb70d247cc538252ac1b
'2011-12-30T09:09:48-05:00'
describe
'30849' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZG' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
fef182b65cc21fdf43e7b82aeb39f2db
832b68957fd57704576b8abf5f68193a75bbdf80
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZH' 'sip-files00042.tif'
d042a040e60f294704a6ae9f754bc34c
6515a57df9e68a8374c0b4629a0cf465d144f72f
'2011-12-30T09:15:47-05:00'
describe
'1573' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZI' 'sip-files00042.txt'
0e9230063cfb772e7f6083df642da0f1
05ab81fd98958ce0b406912043bd36bfe069a4cf
'2011-12-30T09:11:23-05:00'
describe
'7325' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZJ' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
c5cad05746e321146151ab9137e60f63
32e8dd8ac185e1032336e2b6878c0d33f9cbf092
describe
'416925' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZK' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
d95e4f66b0c698609e1f407a9b4a29d3
b86d7d4485ab28318da01925aedf39029c5a1359
describe
'101713' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZL' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
988df50fccb0f302cd3ac0522e0ee14b
3881ed3269f6346c9afe9390029267b33622cb40
'2011-12-30T09:11:53-05:00'
describe
'40594' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZM' 'sip-files00043.pro'
7aa57b07f042c19704d51f9363d4658e
546ac6d11d84d27baf9c917e0e4a2c9b815250d0
describe
'31840' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZN' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
5c04b3d2341d5c9ba0d3d5ec5f09c72e
758569d0c619202cd367029b9224508c49e73b1f
'2011-12-30T09:13:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZO' 'sip-files00043.tif'
5f234f8fec800cd3fa945659914ab9e0
a44e0ea8af24b223f632677cc58ec51a73f1761c
'2011-12-30T09:16:06-05:00'
describe
'1647' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZP' 'sip-files00043.txt'
1da24c067ee51373c645ea000320ce8c
1de0377ed799defe00730d7f850cf1e2290f9913
'2011-12-30T09:09:32-05:00'
describe
'7454' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZQ' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
fa08f23f5a57c7f3e7c9e620b1490f45
fabb10f87614dfcee2aa643eb2a57fc889c84ed8
describe
'416892' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZR' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
3e11758dda120059b510370bef74fcab
ba53000fa6925a7195126895418ce5b7bdc5e410
describe
'111558' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZS' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
2d593bba6bbceb018214ffb48e7aad29
9217ed7588685bc741c360b967dc7c81d52eacbc
'2011-12-30T09:09:43-05:00'
describe
'44861' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZT' 'sip-files00044.pro'
8bc9b509b99c2cdaf1f27d3e36db4791
6a90120a1d38c5c422b5f694d93bbe0f14ce169b
'2011-12-30T09:13:37-05:00'
describe
'34727' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZU' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
c6eb79b1d6939b2a85e8bf130a2dde2e
f576e356727bc7a44b8a55e486f8eac3c07e5a84
'2011-12-30T09:14:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZV' 'sip-files00044.tif'
26ed632cccdce5cf63311497264fb306
be8527fae01b3c17c7873f5f735a0ae8c9e60708
describe
'1788' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZW' 'sip-files00044.txt'
023ad667ddefaec9e53ea45e24633d43
d2e78f33740fe47081a8eea18bc9a0efc50a8e9c
'2011-12-30T09:09:37-05:00'
describe
'8071' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZX' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
205a91d761c4c8068c4e9053080fb626
448932cf59a96f9d69381527416981eb6b284f12
describe
'429976' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZY' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
7a4ebc6bb6c2961fe0d079f6764448df
42e48445f674095c35faa2766c3f920cf56b3e92
'2011-12-30T09:09:57-05:00'
describe
'115724' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAXZZ' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
4732a4e8bdf74f1e70daad0fcdf71bab
59f89d2678a8573caa77148c68d56be0743e537e
'2011-12-30T09:15:18-05:00'
describe
'1453' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAA' 'sip-files00045.pro'
3c536192312775ede1e50c22d111f7a3
4b2246b8a7c5aab735043c598e1594086cd79174
'2011-12-30T09:14:12-05:00'
describe
'30344' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAB' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
6e0eeec1b31f6ff76b2b95453872ffbd
dbbc0a958fa64c7fea7ed35845bae1c78cefe022
'2011-12-30T09:15:28-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAC' 'sip-files00045.tif'
4467c83ec70399f0fc8dd174f52d6a70
eafef5a82713920228cfe205e365dc23a6040be8
'2011-12-30T09:10:57-05:00'
describe
'185' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAD' 'sip-files00045.txt'
3c11afc7d8b4cc606fe88cb06e702af2
5756090104e2150b0ab152986be59c96cc8d3605
'2011-12-30T09:18:14-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'7684' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAE' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
57f7f0f5b98575d581cc633b1fc02097
85b336d520d1d513ef28b8b216589dab5be967bb
'2011-12-30T09:11:28-05:00'
describe
'416805' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAF' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
14abdb0e3d8fdf777398e7e6e5ec1676
523a6737c89a5f4fd217bd74e561f02a707894c8
describe
'8965' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAG' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
74748fbaa2df5858838c5f0ced01271a
24a3d4becd4559dc060850bd3941725bad5174d1
'2011-12-30T09:12:11-05:00'
describe
'2380' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAH' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
5d163d9a07ee37a5e9efac89510a9d32
e4db4916b90751f057e6f8cde2cfebadc7cc4236
'2011-12-30T09:13:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAI' 'sip-files00046.tif'
ff517ffb40c0111aeb68154fa9e1fd6d
8c893cad176c43dbb8408dc6fb1d179a4ff5f083
'2011-12-30T09:14:49-05:00'
describe
'843' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAJ' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
bb7c73d6a4f7ef13c3791a79a7c28f00
6a77f7f2140be6b03ccc33c4a0ccc897bc008532
'2011-12-30T09:12:53-05:00'
describe
'416865' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAK' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
bd4913b47d8b3ec7ab1d2f8ce3c92cc3
22532db2868c29d7bf9f4994cc7cdce3a6484387
describe
'107971' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAL' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
1141a0e9dd275b074b8c8b9f800db0dc
10b18e783f459cd0bb6d5e4f039f57476e2b8c9a
describe
'43288' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAM' 'sip-files00047.pro'
3008a37a71df32cfb063bfe94b6337d5
7b24daf17386b667100753472c7473c69d4f7c43
'2011-12-30T09:15:49-05:00'
describe
'33449' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAN' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
647bee87e56896b09a2c03dc07f3b47b
da68fe13f3493ec5287938567a4197ce1edb4224
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAO' 'sip-files00047.tif'
d5160e8c5678d115591d7dfa29276c71
9d75f914f7a0bf6986d407263879702d72e6d6a2
describe
'1731' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAP' 'sip-files00047.txt'
2813e0ebd8534fd310c32f253b6a9846
e69d96b57eedd5477b1466b6e8c43e3191deafc5
'2011-12-30T09:13:24-05:00'
describe
'7963' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAQ' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
b157a353e617430e7cfb90f210e0e646
e69f3cc3bd0d9c8d0a25a78b045e3fa9ca06b777
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAR' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
61faef0b161fc757f80ecb0cc05d4561
b9c0e26fc894c289eecdb8743dede1f97b717e87
'2011-12-30T09:16:32-05:00'
describe
'102113' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAS' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
a9ec8770600d7155c584edb95f444108
67c45cc9836b6064a0d299c89053c1b5cb02d503
'2011-12-30T09:16:38-05:00'
describe
'40634' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAT' 'sip-files00048.pro'
64cf2239943f5af807318053830effca
4a1355cd8394f8d68be16265d64703964be8233b
'2011-12-30T09:09:42-05:00'
describe
'31487' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAU' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
6e79a7c170734e1680349ada98c00c71
1e1b30f60797d15abc50e912b8662c8262a079af
'2011-12-30T09:11:02-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAV' 'sip-files00048.tif'
d4a86f2f8054b29771b2546c7e54d366
9c2bb5f560282a4dee49c25f3c2188e1f6808ad8
'2011-12-30T09:15:43-05:00'
describe
'1653' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAW' 'sip-files00048.txt'
410237be5512c99cdb30c5da695a6b40
e8df1285af2a8941d2fe56a0e7d441a6439fe284
'2011-12-30T09:11:40-05:00'
describe
'7511' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAX' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
3e241aaf5def124a62b959f4228dbf7b
9ce1bf932716015ceda30593196d0a0621acc7ad
describe
'416922' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAY' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
4bdbca59fe7909f0d8b0b9381844ad9c
70e49b452c5e52b5e01fcb2f47b73ede0f8707c7
describe
'33256' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYAZ' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
0d2f41202f4bd3cd2145c4c1f7758d96
281991c27ab90bac62c25f29b495c247653d8527
'2011-12-30T09:12:46-05:00'
describe
'9799' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBA' 'sip-files00049.pro'
dd4e16beac5a872a83ad2ef2a5153216
c6fc6afb18a072337202240b93a6aeb7f661be68
describe
'10747' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBB' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
ff23d4e37381fd31718f7192ab7db3c9
6010712af079db457413c1a84aa28df3aa7f4e73
'2011-12-30T09:17:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBC' 'sip-files00049.tif'
d762b70ce8153a34af8ad339efb361ff
21a16cc873a2a41c69f2045216e18e7cbc5c730f
'2011-12-30T09:18:27-05:00'
describe
'411' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBD' 'sip-files00049.txt'
282cbd6e2cd52ba1619b533a07edb594
a4502640bb1d2400e838c0eb926c001da39ffed7
'2011-12-30T09:18:10-05:00'
describe
'2800' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBE' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
f6a07266a64c1e2a68d04755f526a200
d2705609c09a4308a3ab8852ae65b26c68dbbf77
'2011-12-30T09:09:55-05:00'
describe
'416458' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBF' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
897e626b3b006dea3d14e3f5c7d30a48
456a98d6a7b1d036c8e065d0bbc5bf725914a9a3
'2011-12-30T09:11:05-05:00'
describe
'10932' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBG' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
662d8bba74f4541c964b369b0b529f01
23e4a624bce885526a6b3f4fd62065a93d2c9853
describe
'2569' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBH' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
1539ef6dbd9d41300f8950ea9c60bad9
aede4258686ec2b7d7f7e87b6b1f6edaac5eaeca
'2011-12-30T09:18:26-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBI' 'sip-files00050.tif'
1059d253b228e981f5e3f043c749b8d7
fd9ee2efcbc824d9143b0b20b443def7cfc8c28d
'2011-12-30T09:12:01-05:00'
describe
'885' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBJ' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
f1cf0ed9999c0191810313b99cebf39a
095ff3ed7944ce8396fc488defa328f717fabda5
describe
'416876' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBK' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
728278eb570b464747fce14a898ee8d7
6d77f155fe7c6753dc53bd90d3bede0668b0409a
'2011-12-30T09:11:00-05:00'
describe
'85487' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBL' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
f208860a698473fc1741e24cb645f0bf
808d4d890b495e91bae04ddea247f13f7140e836
'2011-12-30T09:12:08-05:00'
describe
'30586' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBM' 'sip-files00051.pro'
fcdad1f2296fb3b1990f6bc96081e1ce
5e0d3fabcbd0145022baaf67cb58500ecd5879f0
'2011-12-30T09:18:55-05:00'
describe
'26144' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBN' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
d9f2d75e1da49a29235e85bb214d4da7
560ffc80d915ec259dffb835f700081f4a4ba2dc
'2011-12-30T09:14:16-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBO' 'sip-files00051.tif'
d9913b931be78fdd0654d27558da1f7d
ea0a2e64fe04f9a069a62c0a3eb229569da5dc1e
describe
'1283' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBP' 'sip-files00051.txt'
b4b6cfd0c1c83e424f950e379d5f1bae
4395765c5e1c48d0bbe82c9d204fb6a1a6176234
'2011-12-30T09:10:52-05:00'
describe
'5915' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBQ' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
94689c6e7ce65cdebbf05b2c0a2c1679
dd90b699521bd5ffde9382390dc9d70baf2e777c
'2011-12-30T09:19:38-05:00'
describe
'416919' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBR' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
b0d1d9f8a051376413a0477c567fe400
228d22e3e18c1e736f6beee0d2a5369b86e50325
'2011-12-30T09:13:04-05:00'
describe
'114523' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBS' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
36d09c68bb36c03d3bfcddc77197517b
7a3d6e820bd502c8b508e339b33de61c274ca5e8
'2011-12-30T09:15:30-05:00'
describe
'46105' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBT' 'sip-files00052.pro'
edb6ddf57e865519307f682287cd41bd
5aac37ede014f8150f11ab9b0fb2769b6f826122
describe
'35653' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBU' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
52dfbd4a2f68a8cf38376961c074a1c0
82836f24849da9998c67ca02a12cde0a5646c313
'2011-12-30T09:17:09-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBV' 'sip-files00052.tif'
d1ff759aff46871c23eb2b956fba98aa
848cc106e43c9d3e6e1d6ea2afa26642849bc225
describe
'1804' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBW' 'sip-files00052.txt'
aab5e51a8cda4ba6272f170611193942
2884f24a227a4e4b598132f0f869bfbcb1782891
'2011-12-30T09:10:45-05:00'
describe
'7870' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBX' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
61f9e4de16a53e327510decc413d3437
0a4e0aadff9dce2195c30af150b67605b0b6c1c4
'2011-12-30T09:16:03-05:00'
describe
'416802' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBY' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
0093cc826f651a8ee56e928902773f8d
ba953992250204a470ef26aafde2861c2ccf8773
'2011-12-30T09:13:49-05:00'
describe
'118561' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYBZ' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
96432a52708094f08ddbd63645f03b1c
28f7426e84e7b818b98592ba80322e6d9a5f3043
'2011-12-30T09:15:50-05:00'
describe
'47276' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCA' 'sip-files00053.pro'
96ebbe8f9b4f12eb12a775b214e2f70c
adab07240d0bf7450793144372a54606c93a4a97
'2011-12-30T09:11:57-05:00'
describe
'36411' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCB' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
58e66604aa737cdec337216643e15814
55401edf65a4dba99397d73157bb6100bc40821f
'2011-12-30T09:19:02-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCC' 'sip-files00053.tif'
e48f6c8c4a61e3c148f4943b3f5f428e
5fe499c41a9b036d62dc6afc51f134f5d8547021
'2011-12-30T09:12:02-05:00'
describe
'1889' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCD' 'sip-files00053.txt'
d0b2ec1095318216ed1a55a76a3ed0ee
bf08fb8f4ae5dc8e80e7d6ef5fe5e82b07b53e99
'2011-12-30T09:14:53-05:00'
describe
'8116' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCE' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
313e8f47fb1e434fcd2d61b284813498
cf54681f3675ed5d0fb2c7c7f3e34cfcf9c1dad2
'2011-12-30T09:17:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCF' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
bf7956c5a57199c33460f4ece5106e11
061a1c24d1add94ecfa4f0eb87fefbf1b14f95c5
'2011-12-30T09:09:46-05:00'
describe
'116946' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCG' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
c1deec178f91b33287e6072283fb62e0
ca0495f6aa4276fedd447acf13bbfe7f9cd2e8ff
describe
'47215' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCH' 'sip-files00054.pro'
f17f1a809a3ea1d8772a89eccba93fd7
42a6c0c22d52c3efaa763cfab476a97ac724e0e3
'2011-12-30T09:17:13-05:00'
describe
'35543' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCI' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
175c26f9d4592b813ccc85263c11d14c
954d692fa2ef607326d2232ed4f2cc121dc8aa5c
'2011-12-30T09:10:24-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCJ' 'sip-files00054.tif'
065f52d90152b1ab2f759012aabde407
ba4533480ee8033b6f095bd82bf274f6fa7714f7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCK' 'sip-files00054.txt'
fb821569ea05dd61f5a6131d2d133437
cc8067fc426278db97d94be7105b98b461c4b73f
describe
'8015' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCL' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
a4e34aa22a8540174991615380319b78
e4df0ae385eaab45ff63914411c9fd4974000643
'2011-12-30T09:12:37-05:00'
describe
'416918' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCM' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
08cae549588cab1504335c53cbb11f9c
1d718dd50fbbf8d9b803f3c5da7fdc4e79632c0c
'2011-12-30T09:13:17-05:00'
describe
'111570' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCN' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
2c357667f41781bbd8dc2d91fb10c8f2
a80c1889f71ba7a1dc9d8ddf2a13c64af2dc937a
describe
'45993' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCO' 'sip-files00055.pro'
2666168ff07b4e1572e4c06769a62575
8fc2a9c5b0ce4495d3825c8bbed7aaf566f7fb22
describe
'34515' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCP' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
1e338a104ffe528f4f8273f7e17c85aa
8d888dc416dcce4baafd8b2cbeb44ddc43e77360
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCQ' 'sip-files00055.tif'
a687a49ed125b2b0f1c5efdb7c527a76
ff1241ba6674a85e9567f9d47496150f7e29dd36
describe
'1845' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCR' 'sip-files00055.txt'
0dda0cf2a8500af3c51eb9c34194ef8b
6584c126fcf2f0249479cccb3e114d90b2dbc7e0
describe
'7814' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCS' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
67db2674ff414a0c5f5cb75bb3d78bc4
5b86a43d762d883e0c53dce44e4fc8dffb1f6681
'2011-12-30T09:12:56-05:00'
describe
'416910' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCT' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
2128ae85eb8b243ddc6894f403e27071
3eb779229e0767a3c635f7cbc9c3ea075635e95e
'2011-12-30T09:10:30-05:00'
describe
'115093' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCU' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
e817401586c4fc76a49be2a967ea96de
82948baf827a5b3a7374215b3c674cf8c82772fb
'2011-12-30T09:11:11-05:00'
describe
'45283' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCV' 'sip-files00056.pro'
9b6fb873fd7cc76d42423ed618510bdb
d27fc813344c26c42f0a89b773e12e042bb96a9b
'2011-12-30T09:19:40-05:00'
describe
'35648' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCW' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
b3f0071c7e21193db40e166b7310fba4
94a3cac939af82cb53d9dd9335b90521eab8ef98
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCX' 'sip-files00056.tif'
e9b654e4898754bcc1c59a8c1d019e91
e646d4a90389c9b1f501861dfdc2569169af5978
'2011-12-30T09:12:45-05:00'
describe
'1795' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCY' 'sip-files00056.txt'
6bb4bf82a5b8cc581d54e9a3cd31b9bb
0ad44282462fcbe3a078b138dbc44674a8f5b66c
describe
'8192' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYCZ' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
c8b690200e857afac9af8c7ecacc04a2
1005e5c8ec3b50d6bad48c3d2978f059b0e18c09
'2011-12-30T09:17:34-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDA' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
a6723ef59f6ef72907a3fdf6d4c7093e
1eccb0288603659aff53ff6cb2562e1a50c851b9
describe
'108720' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDB' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
657948839eb9c2d37e616d5541c1a813
b9e72c1b388db67798809efa662468263db3bf7d
describe
'42446' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDC' 'sip-files00057.pro'
4d3479da50ccb0af643b0e169edff632
ae617aa370aa38e0e24354ced0bbabee1827cd9a
'2011-12-30T09:13:22-05:00'
describe
'33800' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDD' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
2901d08d190c2b09e42929b130d11260
9a2bb340af241a8f740e9612deb60a6c302193af
'2011-12-30T09:17:28-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDE' 'sip-files00057.tif'
d0062c8938a3bdbf6d56a9fd2ee0927f
db7e3d01c42f936481cd3e46673499d7ea2608e8
describe
'1704' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDF' 'sip-files00057.txt'
1daf29173b1b252e46cf2dc56e3bbce0
aebb74dfe2f757090096184350dbfce4d1664b37
describe
'7886' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDG' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
73363aeb8d2f9734bfd2329ac904af51
d7501e27652fd8ef96c81b60595dca21b8325e67
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDH' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
08521476b2ac4e25fe5c682f04357238
08ee87b20e2ece6b6e9afa596f662de8f2702127
'2011-12-30T09:17:00-05:00'
describe
'113163' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDI' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
aac39db7b769096bfbd0604a1e949cd1
b18b4a6f99e7ca7341980377ed5cc91f71b299ce
describe
'45827' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDJ' 'sip-files00058.pro'
52d1de53f8f0ed60414ce95dd63f657d
9ae4ebf825617e01ed20d0489b40297ec8c942cc
'2011-12-30T09:11:04-05:00'
describe
'35205' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDK' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
63162d1cecf3f77a658acdd93e94bba0
85694a3032a2d253b8e7f8bf1ca6c5c7f9adf0d4
'2011-12-30T09:12:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDL' 'sip-files00058.tif'
e25001b02463c8414068fd75b19c5c0c
c3f262589097b31823de1fe862165ba5864152d6
'2011-12-30T09:09:17-05:00'
describe
'1792' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDM' 'sip-files00058.txt'
d4744d7c078155bee698ccd941d2e905
1b1f61da8380361cb6f0c8031d319944bbf01c19
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDN' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
be1c70d02c0739a3f45373837a8385a9
1cf8cf8512d4d5ae83abe04abc348efd7d535fd6
'2011-12-30T09:16:39-05:00'
describe
'424863' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDO' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
206de46163580b44743db9bec60667a0
77dba49cc223d02c14d11cc31155070295d52aa9
'2011-12-30T09:14:14-05:00'
describe
'155184' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDP' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
3a85d613bb7818a1e98bdf6ed22bdfc0
a435c0f7ded034fb196341671ad1e8eabaf6d608
'2011-12-30T09:16:15-05:00'
describe
'2349' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDQ' 'sip-files00059.pro'
9df0cd420315d1bf127ef4c2f5801e0d
e564adeb908e016491fb6e23810669deef966306
describe
'38713' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDR' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
f1357391bda766922cfb7de5320b82db
1a7ad0d6bc817f121e14ddc2e707162f82700cd0
'2011-12-30T09:16:42-05:00'
describe
'3417864' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDS' 'sip-files00059.tif'
f5d8a45d322f389d6761e98cb2c76d61
2065ee8a5fb9d394d6f1de1fa5851c5b4971f3af
describe
'140' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDT' 'sip-files00059.txt'
fc089270ae687e9d162423c09443b19a
d1d47a55056623474aeb81c6ac42db7e2439e914
describe
Invalid character
'9366' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDU' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
e4732424f2eef5c2e79f0cc0469dfa23
51a104c1df1f55e55ad59f0c0dd3f14a09e0b389
'2011-12-30T09:14:17-05:00'
describe
'416658' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDV' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
fa7dae45d1dfde8600954f1db1df5862
6d81bf07ab0cf98a25018f0cd0f648e084d13b93
'2011-12-30T09:14:51-05:00'
describe
'10153' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDW' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
827754851c2b7d9afdc0fc4cdce80d10
00881d973f567fe121c641d54d8dd31bde926993
describe
'2865' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDX' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
df7c2fe46e54234359ef4e1553f78067
37530b057fbbcc31ce91b6bea5859ade99a1a866
'2011-12-30T09:17:43-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDY' 'sip-files00060.tif'
73bb510486010865aa57b7ca7422549d
1fd27d0535d5b4224fc68badb33d7558b269cbd6
'2011-12-30T09:14:32-05:00'
describe
'960' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYDZ' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
2798da4116b24e81d9aba8e2314f5070
7e48284b5337b060cff10c39994ca04395e7c1ec
'2011-12-30T09:14:42-05:00'
describe
'416873' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEA' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
506aeb36924b5a11e5f87f5c5a9eff48
c297aaf431ca8d0bae03093ca7ca1419962d6221
'2011-12-30T09:14:43-05:00'
describe
'106404' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEB' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
964d41b90cf108ebc227b6888caaab74
e28e497e08c0f85327d9729acd835c118b765e55
'2011-12-30T09:18:09-05:00'
describe
'42071' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEC' 'sip-files00061.pro'
acc553ea525193705169bd5bf0c0fb3f
c2b1f6c6b6d78c56d55bd8aac9cce06f9a182fc9
describe
'33030' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYED' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
93e9c69e184c570d50d155cd2bc3c6a7
2e03a72c9d7035ebfe6c8dfa24f49e1c17e4e5a9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEE' 'sip-files00061.tif'
4019e210fb61fe308d942b2850a193a4
a67e02ef3d5b0f6e966561533fc6638b5d1dc55f
'2011-12-30T09:17:18-05:00'
describe
'1699' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEF' 'sip-files00061.txt'
82d31af592e6f0c0c1dfb23d595ad7a2
1518202aaf44fe187ed4e4fbbfa67886b6a609b3
'2011-12-30T09:19:14-05:00'
describe
'7674' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEG' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
0150dab2ee170a3f3be6c329d393bcc6
b26dd9d888ef99802609fccdc7492976a2628ab3
describe
'416803' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEH' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
ec56b4e9546fadad797e4818c1c54832
2e80089aa5d6635a1756c0a1b6b990cd219cc13d
'2011-12-30T09:18:03-05:00'
describe
'108849' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEI' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
d37900f927f8b1b7d4f5c710e33c4f45
61aa146cf4c87cb46dc0de812eee12745c7cda75
describe
'44185' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEJ' 'sip-files00062.pro'
43e6f11829498c05d24bf1f0b3f16db7
683051d64849d3f2da51c2cb6a52c8ba331e0685
describe
'33077' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEK' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
78e29fc872c906b679b072a0a235c9b4
fc3d48f4e734ae1751c4077387f5220b34078fbe
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEL' 'sip-files00062.tif'
5ed9828116f8e40e698fbcf4856a4f43
d826a73881c098ffaae6b1b4194a7b59bef80c0f
'2011-12-30T09:12:49-05:00'
describe
'1764' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEM' 'sip-files00062.txt'
392d377e8a682555acee4ca50d224bf1
ec11104254c70c19b33693c7b7cef7eefa25a431
'2011-12-30T09:15:54-05:00'
describe
'7631' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEN' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
45302582f74f9bebc3aad1fb000594e0
3fbd65ab112919a185df712ad74ef4c1c5b48bd2
'2011-12-30T09:09:52-05:00'
describe
'416890' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEO' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
82cb32e05d716997bac11cbee4a186d4
7da29d5ff2fb5eccfde679b180a953d44e8afe10
'2011-12-30T09:12:20-05:00'
describe
'63364' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEP' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
1b14d577bbcff31f5b9a8376c95a20e8
948545f3d50176fd8c2964b12d99a22a72a44b85
'2011-12-30T09:10:56-05:00'
describe
'23856' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEQ' 'sip-files00063.pro'
64584a5afaf9e4fafd14a7b6efdc3a61
7ab5c27326dd42782d8d2ba5741ac1d6270be4be
'2011-12-30T09:16:49-05:00'
describe
'19360' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYER' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
b4e993f3d43de354e2ac8c5a7e9a5215
f7b6350b908314d0f76a3482df471efdec29b180
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYES' 'sip-files00063.tif'
fcb5c3b51f56ecd5fce8a94229b45748
315602cd5acbe6a7425fb0e1776199ae6c7c4979
'2011-12-30T09:15:41-05:00'
describe
'954' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYET' 'sip-files00063.txt'
6a34b9d429b5c1e797cfb27812fa5b68
4a85e973ae21ad1cdb6d1242c19cd84e23bf5cc2
describe
'4919' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEU' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
3fdc175796a23bcbe216b272e7ecddb7
cfe74fdf3f1a6827b1277eba537c2d2cb766ae38
describe
'416785' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEV' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
83eed6889b73733326fbfcf783ca77d0
0de91af7a9a5dcde7e0e7db0a2d729699fbaf660
'2011-12-30T09:19:09-05:00'
describe
'9251' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEW' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
bd2564eb17a507367e05552da65fdb49
d1cfd7f5172983fbcdc0de4ed9007f2ca005203e
describe
'2384' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEX' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
83d30dacd842e835752a90f025b065ec
1806ae8af4c404355a33122b6b35af819cf1142e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEY' 'sip-files00064.tif'
1612ae9fb86a964437ca838230427f19
861e83950c5d1160886b903dc8af7ca9a4e9ec1a
'2011-12-30T09:18:16-05:00'
describe
'861' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYEZ' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
c0e2c0a3ae042d47b4f63c8247cb1dd8
8d718c6c770afe0d4651389b24807a19562d9fc0
'2011-12-30T09:16:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFA' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
c63811825ee5df8cbadeabbbffef6ee2
8a032d34da784fe564c538b97b61cb1f3d233494
'2011-12-30T09:18:05-05:00'
describe
'81073' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFB' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
e3f21556a39feafade94002bd4abbde5
9f125d30dd54071c1886906affb83c883ca53935
describe
'29351' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFC' 'sip-files00065.pro'
8119f4c8999b52f89fe72715ce4c0748
e1092dbcc10a230b4c8a7bc229d26758a03e6698
describe
'25211' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFD' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
fd7c4957185de8b732d011238c85452b
fbe6b2991386088bd0911ce7813ef0fd99e9058a
'2011-12-30T09:09:58-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFE' 'sip-files00065.tif'
608d5d53ea0cc1b3fcba05b546c9169e
919b3d318acf97616605bec445f0051163a45665
'2011-12-30T09:17:39-05:00'
describe
'1260' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFF' 'sip-files00065.txt'
f65145c66779f2542f139ac83adeb92b
40cdf4e715b078df53404fb996beab051a474075
'2011-12-30T09:12:17-05:00'
describe
'5931' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFG' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
d879658861ae1f474d97b3872ce02dc0
214ebbba7f3fca21f4f59787347e6f048ac75134
describe
'416866' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFH' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
47972e82c5675e6ca7a6d9c659745239
aa8f4f06e0bf0d2198f131bd3acd75d878a91c20
'2011-12-30T09:13:33-05:00'
describe
'109270' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFI' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
da75184310f0b880e4d930004291dc6c
055f61a053b7ac7441cc960174d3133d942b0b53
'2011-12-30T09:17:33-05:00'
describe
'43642' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFJ' 'sip-files00066.pro'
84eac790e2b503354d0727cff2b152c8
c6ff33927f6aaecad89b2c99fe94a8c95171b9cd
'2011-12-30T09:11:56-05:00'
describe
'34468' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFK' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
4d28efe6a5ecaa61ad5f673fddd6f051
131d6e988d1cef737aaa2318cf61928ee5b3b767
'2011-12-30T09:12:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFL' 'sip-files00066.tif'
a0972a32bd12b3a52f1be55df2ee28f0
344c2d1537df0b3ece1bbdb48770328d8f8df0ef
'2011-12-30T09:10:40-05:00'
describe
'1712' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFM' 'sip-files00066.txt'
9f32c5b3c12d9f1d55fac9bdf739cdff
85a81cae5d1360ba7201f23c283ce8c23bf8d966
describe
'7812' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFN' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
3045ae72a09f1f73f73f4ae5fc13b721
22d781bc420c086a5a1afd23486ea7b0c3d5a54b
describe
'431641' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFO' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
4724776587ba7127a1b0bc9bb21cdd75
31ad909c8803b5f332a87ede0c1ff7d93cb74b12
'2011-12-30T09:19:21-05:00'
describe
'128186' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFP' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
b9e4e8d7e05c26f01e0bb4d253b60b57
eac442e66a78b31a2243ccb61b37a92b72f2e75a
describe
'4175' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFQ' 'sip-files00067.pro'
e535698887881070ff8cb410164cd921
e6dbd74fffb2443858fb27407a15e2729f7d017e
describe
'32555' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFR' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
04c70b9aea4636d45065e4626ad87c35
45c4991a2d26f75146e4c85b6121d27965bbf220
describe
'3470376' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFS' 'sip-files00067.tif'
7a5e8792448db085796a4e49e63374b3
396658e9e02e43216b260fe51b7e2894b20bbdc1
describe
'309' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFT' 'sip-files00067.txt'
62aa4e32fe3f8ecdfd9bb0865a6970c6
001f1dea2ef79314dacc34d43fe5e90f50b5fdbc
describe
Invalid character
'8168' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFU' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
be5a8885082ae693e378b8503db3b56a
1f632972d71032ad5a4e061e20fbd7ede91062f5
'2011-12-30T09:17:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFV' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
c260c6436245b7b9d63710175f11ca8a
607c6834970548a706b73f0157f47697beedb3b4
describe
'10354' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFW' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
c4e3dcf2202447968d1102764112df9f
01b4d96dff22261b19e0743cf916f4c5b29b7c06
describe
'2549' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFX' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
e7359adee240cc80f904a632ebf6d232
74aa84f681a4bc22c89523c36566d42a298c21a2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFY' 'sip-files00068.tif'
c7cd6623d81b62656464845e5bd703e8
d4c32685503edd3b17ed3bf18a056e992d99cec8
describe
'906' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYFZ' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
0a0067860d15dac79d866eaa0e467be0
5820984064408c4db59ff730c53e7a71b8794464
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGA' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
cbd03d9162fc1f365f906197868246d8
a6bfbb8f986fdbd9bebb21c259b24454ade60919
'2011-12-30T09:14:28-05:00'
describe
'114351' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGB' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
2289b427f4138a0308d346f6026fc207
d938d1734f7fcccb2ea4b5328df127b2eadb617e
describe
'45855' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGC' 'sip-files00069.pro'
bd4b1488941cd9d3cdc16a97a81cf53f
0864c5f6487666fda7bc3097514bf6337fa421b9
describe
'35683' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGD' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
60490d4f1761c5d1c1bd923a7adfd699
e932919ab7a679fdb76ce15030b3f1916dc6f2e6
'2011-12-30T09:11:10-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGE' 'sip-files00069.tif'
81f3296729512d8c60f6eef28f885d9b
c11b75238f1403cf995761026970597694d36eb9
describe
'1808' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGF' 'sip-files00069.txt'
d71409cba4882cd56cbdf04a0bba37c7
18bff1050af3acd012f8c55420cd74aca90ad149
describe
'7932' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGG' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
6b4a4b2ab8f934dc6ea942d665d87628
34c689169a6ad18f8c186eb1a0eca8f813e0df58
describe
'416862' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGH' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
c12062547130e6c585443921397fd813
4fa4d433e5de096841a4d2fd31e9cb8115ec34f2
describe
'9529' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGI' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
2c25b3ad118bb3734b10e622f9cbe4d2
47ebc038a741824920a250fe0ed624487ef62201
'2011-12-30T09:11:35-05:00'
describe
'2575' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGJ' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
a4e500d4eca8bdb4bd8fa45b32ed5f28
a85768267b9ef1d0ab11ce028741c282f864e6c8
'2011-12-30T09:09:14-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGK' 'sip-files00070.tif'
59ae838115d7f542c373dbc840998e1e
e4b90caa0779f96e91b1f92cd9939959d43bfcb1
'2011-12-30T09:14:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGL' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
26251610373d6a601491c2b30a6d5574
542bcd26f616ad8da6a2b6b2067b7cb894100103
describe
'416781' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGM' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
9f1d7598322014aae78bb907ab2eacf4
700f59693970dc8a3450fb959ac3634270c82e1c
describe
'82792' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGN' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
4d544321f4286534dc06aa5111712730
e12e642329a837e2b862593b3388128858e3a68e
describe
'29209' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGO' 'sip-files00071.pro'
9174531ecd55294da6f015edd491d30e
f57ed78d575616da0c96f0fee4e884b0d2240931
'2011-12-30T09:11:13-05:00'
describe
'24466' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGP' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
725ffd13bf92bebb5a21f23717032610
59bae767cdd4747183db63f1e2a597989b9225c1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGQ' 'sip-files00071.tif'
ebeaa39571db38321f2d0728d16b27fe
9bfc539772ecd717027d65dbcbfe1654d7bc926e
'2011-12-30T09:11:54-05:00'
describe
'1243' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGR' 'sip-files00071.txt'
45b557e48f7cbdfd51d5dba9d9479d4c
d602bdd4a0b2e97c7ed64d19483809388376b9a5
'2011-12-30T09:17:17-05:00'
describe
'5775' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGS' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
da2da3ff8c8b487d74650b05e218e754
15b5350e30995b95dd0207e198cfec83b1a9906d
'2011-12-30T09:12:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGT' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
8cb3269fe7eeac0599b9bf7a103990d9
8a90a2512a3a537a551b2e29cbae579a2b2d4208
describe
'113041' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGU' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
5d1a7cab8d4d0c53c8529377522b7b1c
411b7f27a172d99d0c106b4a434427762effc701
describe
'45025' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGV' 'sip-files00072.pro'
25138c7c7b2125ed2037c390238645d8
cc5048f0b2c6f67ebaa4e70c31a3ea95c1809828
describe
'34936' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGW' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
2b1124cc3a9150f147c8cd7a9d6284e7
5c97cabc82c0101a061350c9e19c9f36ea263194
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGX' 'sip-files00072.tif'
2773de2be04a9fb504ad8bc9e6f1c5a7
487d3d7f4a396794f454596354b993ad623b2058
'2011-12-30T09:12:55-05:00'
describe
'1773' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGY' 'sip-files00072.txt'
5094bb0d5534e1077a2d7825efe70e08
23658038a33b01248adb88c17e0e02f4a02119b6
'2011-12-30T09:17:55-05:00'
describe
'8063' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYGZ' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
4c80e4be690c5d82fe50d2d60407e95c
f239b0daea4d747f4c903f037c2eee864d855d42
'2011-12-30T09:19:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHA' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
dbd39d719331fd33846c602098b57a54
1380ecff3e4b4e044d8d0f5b4dd6998fcbee49fc
'2011-12-30T09:19:36-05:00'
describe
'157319' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHB' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
d1ac3967863b818585e6305ceae4783c
d58da060ad5237e142af232cfba8ad17a1b191d9
'2011-12-30T09:18:35-05:00'
describe
'3303' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHC' 'sip-files00073.pro'
ddaa181fa4e363a434ea334e2f705b12
c875fc40e9d088d8075a4623ce365b90087ba318
describe
'38275' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHD' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
24334d931820ed1c1ee4be91da761854
81af3c19ccb02f1315165633550ee65cbc7f9353
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHE' 'sip-files00073.tif'
5f706ec931ebfec73459462379916421
4491a6a897381fd1738662e42fa42c52bfc7ecc9
'2011-12-30T09:16:22-05:00'
describe
'216' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHF' 'sip-files00073.txt'
075d5b568d9c8d6a98c0c6ce05e8177a
c87f46ac8b7569456d8e38794273bcdaf34bf1c6
'2011-12-30T09:16:04-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'9093' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHG' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
423d5f19ba83582e56a5f410b9ba847d
a8b55de3c80fd2b49a0e313c6528f91d6dc5f3b8
describe
'416575' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHH' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
115ac8de6af6270aa38f0bfc734e0c4b
932963f33c08c9f5fe8ae9396204950eb2f12c76
'2011-12-30T09:19:01-05:00'
describe
'9072' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHI' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
510da83c890ba4f51637b0fec7f74583
02e151965cac809809ad007c49f65325ec84e24e
'2011-12-30T09:10:41-05:00'
describe
'2344' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHJ' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
dd77e8c1cdb72084653e2051b8f3e962
eb8bbc37dc57ec22c3d5435ea5ef52ac69902326
'2011-12-30T09:14:18-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHK' 'sip-files00074.tif'
7b39ad8dd6c050ae2510b99e0bc1a852
71ea04b736b6230622d22964aa80bfd7d26c572e
'2011-12-30T09:14:55-05:00'
describe
'837' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHL' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
93648d312e04427cf60cbe994bc88379
ee4871ad86ea7c24b36fcf966cdae2f6cabfca8a
'2011-12-30T09:17:21-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHM' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
3c1c8ce85388c72a2ca0525e282a89c3
411e75c4441254f2b783a535d206659d39fdb2cf
describe
'114298' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHN' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
e257d8a3e8308288c166323239462873
692ac007eeadb5960dbf229b35cb21cde8eeec62
'2011-12-30T09:10:16-05:00'
describe
'46330' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHO' 'sip-files00075.pro'
0ed5d1331e29fc1811e51b2a931064ea
d53e11f2dfd3f26cfe99be9b4b1d29ce8140aac5
'2011-12-30T09:17:05-05:00'
describe
'35702' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHP' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
27d003924ba91efca3ce6074c1e4b965
feaf35e10bde96b99ecf62215c3e6f5e24008a68
'2011-12-30T09:14:39-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHQ' 'sip-files00075.tif'
585e161492b4dd6fadfe8178edd3abc0
ea4793f3bd7fbf0c0c2126d8c8910a9e10b23c21
'2011-12-30T09:17:47-05:00'
describe
'1835' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHR' 'sip-files00075.txt'
bf401c1d9a2cc0e70e5f4d476b817b91
4724938c325ddbdb2cf28fd88ab970becf9245fc
describe
'8272' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHS' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
c92cb663565c6b98b5565c843383f8c7
6a606dfc15d3ee4f3105789fdcbc6a4d4463b6aa
'2011-12-30T09:16:44-05:00'
describe
'416874' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHT' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
4d997e5e738ccc26d7e7b63e40b98432
5b186686406d1c2361931305119ad2fbc60164a5
describe
'114938' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHU' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
9907802323306c3495150fb3a7a66df2
4227924d14f32bdd876b411d8efbcdcd6c9fb9a0
describe
'45856' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHV' 'sip-files00076.pro'
8201ee0b3aa30cb4827e520ef494fcdc
e8204619cba8dc29ad9aeef1ffb1ec9d0cb53548
describe
'35635' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHW' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
8c4b1501004949a8043b07ac55035b54
51ae9ba2025f11da6bc204af14e9928a6ab0f0e0
'2011-12-30T09:18:54-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHX' 'sip-files00076.tif'
6528ec5f68a0da3498c8e6059ccb5c83
03440582b20cee0315c408ec174e773fd0ec7187
'2011-12-30T09:19:39-05:00'
describe
'1787' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHY' 'sip-files00076.txt'
4468f9a29595412175f2705631a5c6d0
8f66e6c0f617f3e439cd6486df21c53deff85cc0
describe
'8023' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYHZ' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
c50c821933883fe51fc0ec388770d094
eb8b168d886cfc5dbaa1915e158ce13641940a56
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIA' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
14613e0bb48782fa8827cff048d1bdd9
3d3b736b4d23bc4e4ebb04ea932cb12593ab0b1d
describe
'114050' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIB' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
1db13ee5f9880fb9014bca67cbf14347
61bf4f7ef152fa05d992ec9a8277d6b1c8df6a34
describe
'45704' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIC' 'sip-files00077.pro'
c727e997a3bf3c47c3dbf51695dacf3d
32c8b0660e73b110ccb3af942e2576b6c1041f72
'2011-12-30T09:17:26-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYID' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
ca61f254fe5fe5a5b0f5c99459ed554a
48dc2e1b426f2b01400af9a8264a2501c1d4aa1c
'2011-12-30T09:10:22-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIE' 'sip-files00077.tif'
57944008b8ab7598c58839cc86b5d4bd
e3e4a4316ca9fd83b1d16c701d2a626ba01fb492
'2011-12-30T09:15:52-05:00'
describe
'1828' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIF' 'sip-files00077.txt'
b92793fbe883f92ef18bd1f84c8142b9
0edab191c4bf5f387503f7eb5fd3c84bb4771b39
describe
'8123' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIG' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
84c1d544b376eb1c3a0d0afc1ccf2b0d
1587ccf22862a3f9b62fe5954b9f00632ab5a81d
'2011-12-30T09:14:34-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIH' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
ce135d58eda540b1d79f23766c1cd75e
54016cdfbd92b511ff777770189d9d8bd3c858c1
'2011-12-30T09:18:25-05:00'
describe
'110024' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYII' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
6ac494132e209712cb98695642099d4b
c311eb47715fded6441f4e02f591c74daf8b6c8d
describe
'45337' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIJ' 'sip-files00078.pro'
610939a501a39763fb5675d181aff934
12c2b2387f1ce726432a13410dc4d0e1662b5b0e
'2011-12-30T09:12:22-05:00'
describe
'33881' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIK' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
fcdcd2c0493ae4ebac1f386fdd79ef48
8e017bb9418a9268d917d5945a611dd88283978c
'2011-12-30T09:19:42-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIL' 'sip-files00078.tif'
c2d72288d1e042cbf92714fe71569115
afdb5bbcc335a92e16727930d614477887b39bd4
'2011-12-30T09:13:03-05:00'
describe
'1786' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIM' 'sip-files00078.txt'
0f4767bb031536201302b6cfbf4dece4
990fd013f934b4218d4af3d169d15e5733666fbc
'2011-12-30T09:09:54-05:00'
describe
'7748' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIN' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
ff2c6e4e0002fd1c66bf03ab5535bd78
83afe495c2f5e24203773cdfd4534ec9b5e23e16
'2011-12-30T09:10:01-05:00'
describe
'416912' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIO' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
7019c956b8d1994a49705167d4316f39
d25cecb24c53ac4e445e24a8edf309cf65db8ba5
'2011-12-30T09:12:29-05:00'
describe
'105827' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIP' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
518ceefe0e06114d0a93cc08cdad2d38
3b2b295854d864dad86b2ae36cbc39e59e5c292d
describe
'43160' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIQ' 'sip-files00079.pro'
ccb5f20b6381e5f27c6f5a0d1827b8ec
6662d5db6dcd207d13328f5573a519b16b1d399c
'2011-12-30T09:11:31-05:00'
describe
'32905' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIR' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
5d4392da9011fe0bebad5f80085bde2c
1eb3f088b3fd6e2a200cb30a1cc470a89423aeec
'2011-12-30T09:14:03-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIS' 'sip-files00079.tif'
c49dbc7e67e18cc55b33e5668dc661d6
51da04150e12cd409c28e0e6257bb897b7195b4f
'2011-12-30T09:18:58-05:00'
describe
'1721' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIT' 'sip-files00079.txt'
5f4645d748df6764f0ccf7d4a3c43a6b
19459f755d7c5eea71324558a082364768cd1984
'2011-12-30T09:16:51-05:00'
describe
'7877' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIU' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
6e190d060ca1450b35e941e21112357e
645f897399b7cf08805f0118d61a1e9ca4a53a61
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIV' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
a23730f27026f2be535185af9c0bee86
94e1eacc3f93acb2ba170010fbd904ec0262011b
'2011-12-30T09:11:38-05:00'
describe
'101185' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIW' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
786cbc7578a0fa68bae4678faadcdfa1
037beff9777c766a71a84854be8e1d2bb5ad0c11
'2011-12-30T09:13:54-05:00'
describe
'40774' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIX' 'sip-files00080.pro'
787713fda07de9bf899c871ee37b32b6
b7392d0460d74fe04c691abd947037e7bbdf9e4a
'2011-12-30T09:16:28-05:00'
describe
'31154' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIY' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
4b529b8b9f9f7131d81dd5cb60110c24
ef816a605f3311c748b7340f6ecc2cbd22c008af
'2011-12-30T09:10:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYIZ' 'sip-files00080.tif'
a9fca37efa773666f13fdbd747a98c96
169c9f45e42684bb3046887ccf028d499dca1bda
'2011-12-30T09:09:50-05:00'
describe
'1654' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJA' 'sip-files00080.txt'
a8e330f25016635d8333dd0944ed17d2
a849cc5a29e4f25d58360187e15ed5b7ab05681e
describe
'7636' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJB' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
13a1b65452c85dd8af766981cfe744a8
43a1467dab902d77460dee9ce42522c7f7df5794
'2011-12-30T09:15:26-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJC' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
fc002ea527278622d99271c244e5e3db
882f5ee65837a7abe62f9d01c95097c36116026c
describe
'107974' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJD' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
c886218b2941bcaa7d5d05cd3e09c93c
342ba451aa338a183bc8c9baf2c7568450b40d3f
describe
'43621' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJE' 'sip-files00081.pro'
899ad8673aae85d8a84bff3adf6af312
02564074f9449d74e32710e28eeccb4637e4bcaa
'2011-12-30T09:18:22-05:00'
describe
'34081' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJF' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
c8139375e6375bedcc64a12e860ead1e
433cd352faa483d577db0ec93ed84bbb26627ab7
'2011-12-30T09:18:30-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJG' 'sip-files00081.tif'
2f070b3514297700d41dd20314f123b8
d2270921a050a9dacf884e1c447901097a1e9bf2
describe
'1755' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJH' 'sip-files00081.txt'
3e16c89952e2e764380700c4ca452516
ff2057f93879589dd83f57fbbe7541bbeec335a9
describe
'8002' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJI' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
bd95f2784ccfa91d83c6df9e2b849be3
fa0656f2acb8f7b9fa4c9f3c7a2e4e43255d204b
describe
'416731' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJJ' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
010720625a299295015f2bae0f6d8c07
184939ee3aa77e3b87a122c959debe950a1184a6
describe
'34974' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJK' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
518cdddc1bc619d807670756725f4c03
5bad23d7ede7f104909c1e702a5b012b2c763192
describe
'11329' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJL' 'sip-files00082.pro'
77e78c996eacf4aff3de5651918bcc73
c24e8539d51ee3076751646169060ceb782de52d
'2011-12-30T09:15:21-05:00'
describe
'10698' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJM' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
936659acc3a52e041a2e1b038506a8c0
213a49515fb55701d9e277ce7fcd9ea8671e789c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJN' 'sip-files00082.tif'
8665418b11559dc60776917f193106b8
5596667d723f55b63006658ece35ee494247d1f3
'2011-12-30T09:10:28-05:00'
describe
'449' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJO' 'sip-files00082.txt'
fe2f42639edd68396b5949a913c4abc6
bc857ecc2e906665d8dd7d6c6a694bc34e641e69
'2011-12-30T09:17:56-05:00'
describe
'2892' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJP' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
59b5a4138301f379c98b0c0acd2d7909
b012fc1b47a06ef05412ba734b43340970f64406
describe
'416898' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJQ' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
dde94d0b7d8f3ba5ac63965f84bbdabc
52dceb0c15250c1d1ab9e8913833b04d1f48000f
describe
'83407' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJR' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
1ffd25989f406e13cc94679148780c6f
0a073466c80ed9ac2c0e23b4e67b7bf6d53af5a1
'2011-12-30T09:16:56-05:00'
describe
'30698' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJS' 'sip-files00083.pro'
0698a3a866aebf90e56423791db0f533
99b90290a3b6d192bc204f40ad4261b282db91cb
describe
'25628' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJT' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
9367551adf92707a514271bcbe8d717f
2caf7fd9780db2848b6aba378c49b69731f84201
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJU' 'sip-files00083.tif'
554a5cdf80466f03f8db1da2850384b2
3b1de618f2571a4d3c8f4e115a90b187474e329b
describe
'1316' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJV' 'sip-files00083.txt'
9751a7c381f0c3b2a6e6df4a2a631396
c3d401218cb28172e9b298ec4c12f0465c582727
'2011-12-30T09:18:48-05:00'
describe
'5911' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJW' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
8fb7bc73846b976e01bac8afec429fb0
26ca4d17e84d3d956d289b383d6bdea658b2edce
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJX' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
48765b3c96d9814a8db4c5b99f8999ce
758924400c4e6be8ab33c5104c1e950357481354
describe
'106852' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJY' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
6875b0722f6a3b5e0d188b9911d204c3
3c9012e5f177901b020be79610cae6a2121be7ad
describe
'43105' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYJZ' 'sip-files00084.pro'
2e45cd54ca37c04dffb23afd55cf3455
e1abe92b56b206b44ccdf770d6ef32ce81cc829e
describe
'33289' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKA' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
8b6c40cdf9a2d35d7f59378c4674b9bc
cbe11365395e65917f445abb7fd834a983100662
'2011-12-30T09:13:50-05:00'
describe
'3352216' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKB' 'sip-files00084.tif'
e8cad5267eac2fc77ce1b045f9d67a39
bcf14d6fa77ee1d665fe818732d1f64bf8138ea3
'2011-12-30T09:13:30-05:00'
describe
'1696' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKC' 'sip-files00084.txt'
3ae59498dfbfbfed903b5f013e8f74df
ad8c1c811ba03ebbe01d621bdaf0a73181934a7f
'2011-12-30T09:12:18-05:00'
describe
'7790' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKD' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
19dc2c0ebb64e039ea22aea621d1f139
c6920e097705c5050420e2996ab1e2324cdbce47
'2011-12-30T09:17:11-05:00'
describe
'416844' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKE' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
49c99871fa1099437eb9a2ad1d4f64fa
cec8966f60c9954fea863dd6974091f9db53c1cd
describe
'111578' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKF' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
93d37abc19ebbc626f9e06dec2ae0953
288aabf8215c399f37d49ec614f5d7e6e90cd686
describe
'44941' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKG' 'sip-files00085.pro'
141a1ccf0e3ecd5e551e6933a901715e
cbbd0a7acbd3cac1e4352d7a9dafa47babb92828
'2011-12-30T09:15:25-05:00'
describe
'34770' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKH' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
31581180c8dc15648a24fdae5af45f60
3fe06e78b7ae84b1462d95767d6b57a92266865c
'2011-12-30T09:19:27-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKI' 'sip-files00085.tif'
3a4bb8b8c67fb79cacc8a35aa3d7948d
c0b52054e23d3928f0ab50642aec7701cce5dada
'2011-12-30T09:14:00-05:00'
describe
'1774' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKJ' 'sip-files00085.txt'
eedcfd6dc2e98c9111faecf6429f0846
5300f77f1d10be2d88598b729e4f3ca79439ecf0
'2011-12-30T09:12:42-05:00'
describe
'7825' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKK' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
8ac1f6ea36ad12bd61efeb8b8babb052
79ac222509e57ee793769c0bc6c71ad49ed44a35
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKL' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
a78c31b3fb552b6a303f42d0ded40932
70a2f7d8d26f38ce1a3ef84d24335f7959caf1b2
describe
'115880' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKM' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
d7fcd51784ae6d4646243a6b94f207fa
3881b9304b964deba9f7551e735624f193acd101
'2011-12-30T09:17:51-05:00'
describe
'47035' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKN' 'sip-files00086.pro'
244731557bf1d8041f0e340f31a703e4
77acee626eec6b313e160b425691ecbdf374c81f
describe
'35069' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKO' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
584b44a6d525a54ad3a8add4afc4a55c
388c0e14f14f7963e89feac06899b9ff4a2e35cf
describe
'3352220' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKP' 'sip-files00086.tif'
86e6dcadbdfe347184ece82b665c3212
e7a9418599dbee1941235ebd80c49a3623e2b008
'2011-12-30T09:09:38-05:00'
describe
'1891' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKQ' 'sip-files00086.txt'
5a8ee48d4c7e9def45aa926dc222ae2f
9378dc2d76e189fc86276bb78c1f67e811dfeac1
describe
'7922' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKR' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
2be44e347eddb36d99528b63bb0cf1f7
e08267aa8bbdbd353a47f8b6a83f0d158371cbfe
'2011-12-30T09:13:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKS' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
bd2a52e01df52589799d8e2c36965e0d
a9f92421eeb8468304dad2d966e0fedce8b8307e
'2011-12-30T09:17:14-05:00'
describe
'103787' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKT' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
bb39637aad54f6c1d160d494bb86bf40
7d8a20bf896890704444d7d28cde806da4035a62
'2011-12-30T09:11:20-05:00'
describe
'40337' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKU' 'sip-files00087.pro'
ad2b618964feed514124b2c52cc40443
7bbceabf0259eef33d9be4af77e438cfceb14c72
describe
'32629' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKV' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
0ad46f662a05e4dee13671b11f81e0e6
650c958d38d3b2ee2e438c3c073afd484833a7be
'2011-12-30T09:11:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKW' 'sip-files00087.tif'
4b4e4f07d8dc411917c0d6a8b0727ce2
856efceabd232122e51bee4a54ff63bc937f10d8
'2011-12-30T09:10:50-05:00'
describe
'1642' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKX' 'sip-files00087.txt'
2992cb0e8944bb2cc9f435bebc71337e
81e2a9523a685ffbd2e864b59e52c3e7195f7395
describe
'7736' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKY' 'sip-files00087thm.jpg'
f6757df63c66d17fee06ccd3cacd067a
28cebdf25b144cce8e90f02ab73830a31bbddb56
'2011-12-30T09:10:59-05:00'
describe
'416909' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYKZ' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
c53b8e05e3de14c761cfbc0a7e2b4d92
894b5ecbb2cfd84b0d4b3234a2caf4e0ed35d212
'2011-12-30T09:19:28-05:00'
describe
'112761' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLA' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
0aa702e40692018b9ceae09c2655180b
1fd2775ef18a26284ab8104bd78603df6fac0705
describe
'45446' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLB' 'sip-files00088.pro'
69314341119eefdea68ecc0660fec201
5f2086fcb7100cd3f4429226013ad67f56d33c6e
describe
'35329' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLC' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
3d6b0ab7ed5fa5998848365b2e4f3fa4
aa56277c470643ec33a6beff547543ddd483a77f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLD' 'sip-files00088.tif'
a0fe9e89a9ed627a8d742fb8f3e34365
0c890aeb27e1602d8ec1b678db6dc9c109cf6af7
describe
'1817' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLE' 'sip-files00088.txt'
b263e6b66c42797449f0bf1f9d103d80
00743cc90197200697bc41e650aad6ca5dfdde01
'2011-12-30T09:17:01-05:00'
describe
'7835' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLF' 'sip-files00088thm.jpg'
f375a876ebf357a48f0cbd799e938610
756f6214bdc37f206e67dc6a7b9d8b77d8154fac
describe
'416734' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLG' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
09fc9dde2da4e596c04acf14b5091041
b519b14ea00bfbd0c4814e22254174be65a843b9
'2011-12-30T09:18:56-05:00'
describe
'154014' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLH' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
41bd14d47637a718a169c14ec6f69074
99923626e3ab582b826e501c0990c832b161dbc6
'2011-12-30T09:15:46-05:00'
describe
'832' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLI' 'sip-files00089.pro'
3574ef053423f92c8d450cf0e03faddf
a038e0aff98df3c67a76dce14e39be6acf6c7e30
describe
'39202' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLJ' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
70b0c4e266806df55ea27c6aa2980942
5957f073fe43674ef593f80f1410edd8bb584a78
'2011-12-30T09:18:28-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLK' 'sip-files00089.tif'
52d635638bcb951dd8ed63fe170c1ecc
f3d5de4a5171894217fbd3ff843364c1930f651a
'2011-12-30T09:09:36-05:00'
describe
'154' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLL' 'sip-files00089.txt'
bec6cff65a991abc2a8e39076b2bfccf
8563547c55103aa8ac1bc456da4b0850705fffac
describe
'9748' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLM' 'sip-files00089thm.jpg'
82de05d6f9a502c6d81db14ee20cfc19
3187f35309054182a5ad7bef7d029a0572f7cce1
describe
'416770' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLN' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
50574f66998c98427e472fdd0ac8dd8f
40a22142fe34630171e074b06011b682e36a9b21
describe
'7987' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLO' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
1c962b6c059d8683440e301a68e9f9cf
3073d6baea08255d8287d18bdc43b678b1c3573f
'2011-12-30T09:17:50-05:00'
describe
'2295' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLP' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
cc24e8bbc0a70fa891962d50f2b99d3c
a3f8416dc68f67d851ea8a882abd1b2d58dbb69b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLQ' 'sip-files00090.tif'
afc40e8ed3f5f50dea5caf52464db8bb
83216e4a01c2610ebd4a7b67469bfe5aa85c0509
describe
'838' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLR' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
844e3f48c6149eb4abfed98624986108
d6327a495baeca301fe9fa277e9fe4c890fd77d3
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLS' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
8b0d3ac1ffbbb8a4d156cd496f8a7f8f
f4248dead50ea35aaa17b597a26ffe1282067e1a
describe
'107262' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLT' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
7d1eb3727b26625f24414aa58ded46b7
fb31aca5cb612c8b52294e297dcd044e3fa3ea86
describe
'42462' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLU' 'sip-files00091.pro'
71adbaa1e390b8fd8e64de82f982c90f
f418dca46c77ca0c3c7804c43a2c937ad942c873
describe
'33350' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLV' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
3b08845a17a3ee25c9c646067ed34c47
78e443949bd9d63b978babc8182f8f3591f32316
'2011-12-30T09:09:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLW' 'sip-files00091.tif'
b06013e099964053f7703cfe12e8246a
8d2115915145748ec80c60ee85afceba72108747
'2011-12-30T09:11:37-05:00'
describe
'1734' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLX' 'sip-files00091.txt'
e45fe11947fb9838f47e4c5d3f90b336
f678a378623e98ad0bf696a70bd95307e45d1f88
'2011-12-30T09:19:03-05:00'
describe
'8030' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLY' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
a071942f7c7eb77fdf2a20c006fcb773
17a7454601d7278e30c9840c531ece97803d4f56
'2011-12-30T09:15:17-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYLZ' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
ccec9281108b1e9b625cc4b73bae22fa
55bd6553754565f8e92875929970f53151691a21
'2011-12-30T09:19:23-05:00'
describe
'58394' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMA' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
a36b0572bc09770c9cc8222cdedf3345
493d0a41fa73f32fdf8e496f3a14c7ea09a0588e
'2011-12-30T09:09:18-05:00'
describe
'21315' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMB' 'sip-files00092.pro'
ec72de1e4bda3b2886ecf6349f88acdd
6cd00eb2d8f4b54ee32d4217c1419dc08a2cb1cc
describe
'18365' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMC' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
e6209a5d9ee863b1e38e36f2b26aec14
eee675300ea3191e03a2d6d8f01d871c7aaa940d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMD' 'sip-files00092.tif'
9dae96e1d2f112427f6c7d1be819e032
6ae6efb6a4fe9951d1a4c153a01269f79688f898
describe
'848' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYME' 'sip-files00092.txt'
a50d1013b27e41d9f1e3e3788e6f4dbc
410d1245305d699f011bbd6a15a0aeaabd09ee16
'2011-12-30T09:14:58-05:00'
describe
'4431' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMF' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
fd00f4f6b40b3e0a07fb23a6e2eff4c5
04e955f8e332dcdb937adf7cc5b5e8268c4acfb4
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMG' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
143d95a2ef9a82ed77d04e986c234bd7
7a69ea3f848543c821804f04e8796c94d4133a23
describe
'78656' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMH' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
4c01990b89a4156b869035fa45a15719
94508abf9de600f79102b473db15014371e46913
describe
'26954' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMI' 'sip-files00093.pro'
76a5943c5611182611caed17c7db7b92
0ae887215cbff57f6a3cea2e23fb88faac47604f
describe
'24876' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMJ' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
4b6b353db2d25d50c5ebd0b4b3bccafc
044f0fb3ac398f9dc70598ad56e39b33a62a03ef
'2011-12-30T09:16:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMK' 'sip-files00093.tif'
bd598de16dad64be4d194044253f1f9f
ce44a6342b5c8ea1e0ca2ed9ca44bbaba6fcf12a
'2011-12-30T09:18:02-05:00'
describe
'1167' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYML' 'sip-files00093.txt'
c1884f981f72530aa2a69e82777d6553
64de02d32af328ae7ece438801dd112ffa462eda
'2011-12-30T09:12:36-05:00'
describe
'5928' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMM' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
0ec06e02349cadd224d2383846efdcc4
64303c32bb07c4d2aed05377a60cb35fa3eacb8c
describe
'416887' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMN' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
fc6eb368aa98df19050175f4b5d37728
2b415d92cb1e35a220fc69e253b46c683a0f90c7
describe
'91493' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMO' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
f17a6bbf2e7af0806ae9f6f84149ecd9
7aab7534a861ee312fb0c79c1a1d0203e9fd0100
describe
'36112' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMP' 'sip-files00094.pro'
f1fceb34bb85c363a4803240c0a2c489
c5c1a97b06d52c8b1ffc002c5150fdcfa2b935a7
describe
'28547' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMQ' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
fba407ad675ae206041e4453aedd6f93
54da64636a279f8adb1d02159f6f623e48657ded
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMR' 'sip-files00094.tif'
684e95d9bf36a26607cd295d70aa7964
ae61e551c4f6b4c4ccd361ad661800cd5659eedb
describe
'1436' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMS' 'sip-files00094.txt'
f5089725b3a502df0b21c54b292b185b
e10446bb956d47969b0f594c4be65e2f2ae3fb90
'2011-12-30T09:11:15-05:00'
describe
'7070' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMT' 'sip-files00094thm.jpg'
28a4321c6bcea833de7e801135576fc0
569f82bb4ee6063c7572a9f29d250a2df74435a1
describe
'441409' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMU' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
dd34bb104d483291ac735efe05899bd6
31c97b16a5473aa8699f5b9f2f1c88cc1d4e3ef2
'2011-12-30T09:12:23-05:00'
describe
'121615' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMV' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
dfd86ce69250e43cb6bc070c880d9be7
a81f621e3a9754f52812abe2a1469301abbd5710
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMW' 'sip-files00095.pro'
d1d814421bf737fa21af6a613a113bf0
09c5e628dfb9237e93596745799a51a6e4b182a1
describe
'30560' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMX' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
c5a5605d5fb383df45fbb40ec036b9f6
9529c67162589e086fb1baa582655330aeb920af
describe
'3549144' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMY' 'sip-files00095.tif'
7aea79cc7d208d3901665e8d19a7b590
7d513bebd3cc4855dd215dd3b5b6b5d1dd93ff41
'2011-12-30T09:16:34-05:00'
describe
'241' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYMZ' 'sip-files00095.txt'
9ebc1a3aa61c03d313bf44c91f12b652
1785475d5b54f4db016de1647a223ddf11755b4e
describe
Invalid character
'7657' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNA' 'sip-files00095thm.jpg'
a808474d58e3438843ec06befab82194
769d5139996c3eb5be0a2091cef8cc87e5c13e14
describe
'416502' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNB' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
1bb9817a5c3520a4a7c1a74c1d2908ac
0ba0d470d51f125747375e714a9af2abc17cb9da
'2011-12-30T09:12:30-05:00'
describe
'10870' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNC' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
1ab57c3aa8f49e6bc3d4ca9a57323a94
46b2c0d8c580f8e95e5bcc2d5e3382674c3265b2
describe
'2578' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYND' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
587232e66701c97c5bb5ba1f025ddfbf
94e5cf6e3ce8864e43fc0e4b85f19a6e202e65f6
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNE' 'sip-files00096.tif'
c8ad58a7dfe7ce45f66be4e7864039a2
454f677e626479420fa64a131485000422d886e3
'2011-12-30T09:13:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNF' 'sip-files00096thm.jpg'
8948ddee8c1c7738814c0aba731f75bf
a2793ec5fa3415f2fe222c76e8053cba4fe4d0a3
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNG' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
7d7f7045c4fc0787b3b6108caedb7856
6c0181b6365ebdcb16d606bf203405589f820133
'2011-12-30T09:16:08-05:00'
describe
'107698' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNH' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
bb2dfd7062bb1b26a1f4f359365b3005
9d4587371f0eec27ded76eea6b3de66b9275ed69
describe
'41644' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNI' 'sip-files00097.pro'
f648581bb75c15da134daf7ba8529df2
7a87caf0105b507480379649d8ee362464541413
'2011-12-30T09:19:11-05:00'
describe
'33215' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNJ' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
a5a1094cd94efe526a2a0e5e09c787ad
4e2c4379658955376ac152687affc3b6df0dc4d9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNK' 'sip-files00097.tif'
484de50392145cf22271ab29862c763f
1ff6bdba87c178fb931f7f51b278a59aa8b14677
describe
'1649' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNL' 'sip-files00097.txt'
126fd191c58df6b82e30bbdef0260409
bac3ea7207c074eb7c7bb4064809925c725a5333
'2011-12-30T09:14:38-05:00'
describe
'8072' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNM' 'sip-files00097thm.jpg'
dbede148c7ebf1133f2767f6bf384359
e40b53495cba3d17c953598cb5b0ebec69779234
'2011-12-30T09:14:27-05:00'
describe
'416915' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNN' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
e94f296fa4ec3bf1849ae7bbca244626
bb43e9c351670d963c2b59064254b4ed9f570737
describe
'113113' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNO' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
c1202efc50c6be2cd2429ed6e886b80a
1cc2e07b2fdcace801e074ec88bf5a0f9fb20933
describe
'45159' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNP' 'sip-files00098.pro'
4844409cf2516786af39a5222bd44ec4
c75d0ee2429244597ceae0ce526f599db2b969be
describe
'35061' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNQ' 'sip-files00098.QC.jpg'
6757d5eaef6e682b7cdc8ed307b8cdfb
ebd3659d3ab45100989def7ec4eda7cc993643a9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNR' 'sip-files00098.tif'
61b78f9220be58417ef442db8d70b84b
635f746ef32fca8422a87f27f8c5d0591d899977
'2011-12-30T09:11:59-05:00'
describe
'1766' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNS' 'sip-files00098.txt'
8f8eb8a4821f8aed63c014c3a879801f
abf4ae4abac2f6223704cc50afdef866199d3764
'2011-12-30T09:16:46-05:00'
describe
'8075' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNT' 'sip-files00098thm.jpg'
b1a426a20f6ee6df3fbdb8ad615dc3b2
665304b3f6efb75bb267ec86d3e6c2d8350f0523
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNU' 'sip-files00099.jp2'
f161e502306433b4c5823734f6a16b69
39511993961433e1b400c07536e4d52efa0d7a85
describe
'114295' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNV' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
fcceb25219a45746eaae2ba0b9e39505
674b7f2efb2ed92a8143b89a1ad701d2637e70c6
describe
'44602' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNW' 'sip-files00099.pro'
31c68894d45e6e714dbaef3ef472c619
37b098f71f1e0ad4ea54e4674a55b45991eddeac
'2011-12-30T09:11:48-05:00'
describe
'35213' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNX' 'sip-files00099.QC.jpg'
2776b74ac51ddc136ad4f0b6bac8c3c1
d057ec21b90553fdd6eb6a2ba7004e6f3bc61295
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNY' 'sip-files00099.tif'
3575e528b561a07e493f9ff58162b120
cc88b928996205c40ff90db5a2e8cbf178eedcfa
'2011-12-30T09:09:29-05:00'
describe
'1759' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYNZ' 'sip-files00099.txt'
a79fdc03d3105fbf61cbb58000db9b34
13f9c744e175756330ea91c3b0a18376cc98ffa3
'2011-12-30T09:19:26-05:00'
describe
'8302' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOA' 'sip-files00099thm.jpg'
b9327a06aee71fa9533f62df097fae85
b0bbdd5ad5ab8ef94322b3a3e12e663eac458aa5
'2011-12-30T09:14:54-05:00'
describe
'416895' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOB' 'sip-files00100.jp2'
fa2aee50121c1c7f1617b37c07e8d47f
437598a10854b3ec45da8595b31f0fe30d0a3e52
describe
'114385' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOC' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
a15195a6467dd2bd475593109e734789
3db00833a464f1ba9b9be5dbca1fc46fbfa764e2
describe
'45251' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOD' 'sip-files00100.pro'
ae6001b15d8900fa30e97e15a9943672
1abcf20f9f098428087f37e4ffcda32826d0a35e
describe
'36348' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOE' 'sip-files00100.QC.jpg'
b9f92e5b26a073773d2b2f45c600a1c8
8739204c837af33c454e2b5fb520ede1f24b9332
'2011-12-30T09:15:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOF' 'sip-files00100.tif'
42c712816f1b903de9569b7c88d482b1
31bfe516b3d5071e47214ca6e31aab5d723d5d56
describe
'1799' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOG' 'sip-files00100.txt'
c00a8b3c6007dd476d4b7069f7fb76f5
069962d1635a75dec7c8baece7ccaa1eebee6012
'2011-12-30T09:13:01-05:00'
describe
'8218' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOH' 'sip-files00100thm.jpg'
87ff7b6eced439440be5635a4ec44a31
da71d7f8241a429fd27cf5165b51bb0cd74275e0
'2011-12-30T09:17:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOI' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
7da0ae2c816d69670d4ba059e4343cfc
2d42544b91c2ed120a7928a1d84d616f94c5a7c1
'2011-12-30T09:16:57-05:00'
describe
'103244' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOJ' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
7fc0f29e119401305c846976f6592ee0
f1eb16c2bcb8194f59c6318b7a255e406b33dc85
describe
'40855' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOK' 'sip-files00101.pro'
46f00ad1185c30a5648e10ab6c76f96a
ea300a99b752e750ce54ccdc3fab44c443f21313
describe
'32419' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOL' 'sip-files00101.QC.jpg'
3ef11d1197f68d2f5a6b5470568782ae
db27cdfde7204a16a3603e23fa703a05fd8cc7a1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOM' 'sip-files00101.tif'
25a90d6021d471141de1871a243be089
95041470a9e2e73168e4c5187c832431a1b48e6a
'2011-12-30T09:16:58-05:00'
describe
'1623' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYON' 'sip-files00101.txt'
edd81bb85ffefb7519742bd42d39a3d8
2d2ca7b987e01a2ce4c5c6526805e2d9d8b65ae8
describe
'7754' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOO' 'sip-files00101thm.jpg'
3c1d3df2a0efefdb561a18d115d01aac
9dba43ecc0fc8b0d5c2351b340db230464136653
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOP' 'sip-files00102.jp2'
6338cf0216b85b1bfa5279e32ec7269c
b2b3831d73127d8bb3cddaafa6ad0bc3d813de32
describe
'97645' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOQ' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
b0c11d7e829bb2f4cfe68af3fb67cb21
36bbebda6d6ec54e05b04c5fe5ca5d8ccf572d41
'2011-12-30T09:09:23-05:00'
describe
'39186' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOR' 'sip-files00102.pro'
b40c58d3212a43ee3cdbce98f8c7d88b
af1352d2c71769efcbf6d28f9eb920bf4a1ac813
'2011-12-30T09:13:08-05:00'
describe
'30043' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOS' 'sip-files00102.QC.jpg'
fe52143b35ec1e318f7722296d31d77a
a6297b580effd64b6e496e654893b4d5a422af4e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOT' 'sip-files00102.tif'
9a9480985f36c19ab1573eef07cec19f
7bd001ede1f196eea0d16edceca5e57664f37a3d
'2011-12-30T09:19:07-05:00'
describe
'1559' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOU' 'sip-files00102.txt'
9c8d2fe8f86abaeeb644d0ac8e5c0b81
97e6b4028181e04f30fc27391cfbdc4457e6529a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOV' 'sip-files00102thm.jpg'
eb40f9ceabe3f3bd9a76aec0efd54f04
cd6afd114aab48f0c00f28d5f7906d9491315047
'2011-12-30T09:11:50-05:00'
describe
'416818' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOW' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
bc19093e74ac94b17c608bfc293e13ae
e73b9e95b3d22c4f32211985e69af7050a3376f6
describe
'110018' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOX' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
93a1f6bf30a45e4feca2a46f4656385b
6b08949281c5abfffc2813f16ec7be66042452c3
describe
'42241' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOY' 'sip-files00103.pro'
061c876ddbdbc6b15fc9a0958aa8f9db
8fc392400cf7903f492dafd3aaa36aafcbc2b4d6
describe
'35160' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYOZ' 'sip-files00103.QC.jpg'
327e532f16594831ae9e6280241c12ca
507d26fb6426f2194ddf4d91f797eb99df004fbc
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPA' 'sip-files00103.tif'
46a608ec1ab86975b5d23b1149902f26
2e208404e58975c9d960428d0bc773dd4f2b70b5
describe
'1756' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPB' 'sip-files00103.txt'
011d5c27e278446671b6830243315e04
86df8536b0f6f35f456d58ac52d3800d42911d14
describe
'8531' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPC' 'sip-files00103thm.jpg'
1dbb83f77e5f170024ca81d7d0390149
fd597ce0334582dd2cfe6abadce2a884f4c378dc
'2011-12-30T09:14:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPD' 'sip-files00104.jp2'
9750e6eb9b02a5c6f039536f190fee37
db540b49592fe5231bd15bee7d0f3247eaf5971b
'2011-12-30T09:13:52-05:00'
describe
'115361' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPE' 'sip-files00104.jpg'
bc6c801a02566b4337f17501f7ba9621
eb905f65c506a56bd84898c8256428e7ddb182d3
'2011-12-30T09:15:48-05:00'
describe
'45431' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPF' 'sip-files00104.pro'
b2bc27ec9f07858e84b8614536d9ac0a
da33677599a260588191a547684b00ec358e9467
'2011-12-30T09:12:57-05:00'
describe
'36142' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPG' 'sip-files00104.QC.jpg'
4f113d1831b6ab5ebbaaf1d3a6539037
9cf54bf6dca189dc6e78276cf46b6dbf003c64b1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPH' 'sip-files00104.tif'
1b68c126bb28c8d78042b15494546535
c7c5878c9f03b4513fec8171f71e9901f832df58
describe
'1810' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPI' 'sip-files00104.txt'
e92093ac37ea0a142a6a78603b5ee0f1
be21655b55a95de7e00d191cafb937a8b5b08391
describe
'8144' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPJ' 'sip-files00104thm.jpg'
48f3303ceab38ff3f285cccb2918d2ba
09331697560d4c6e5884824c06044442dc2b5a55
describe
'416894' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPK' 'sip-files00105.jp2'
82366aa4640a73a3386fdfc233583f80
feec26494009f6f3fd5493ebb18fb329abe442a8
describe
'103030' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPL' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
d82988c1b200c7c5c8c31fea284789ae
6061c450514a28582357132ea0d3b3357a9950aa
describe
'39564' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPM' 'sip-files00105.pro'
9d1baaa9ff2b3a75e79fc1be438c6cfa
317fe6f6c6f3f8f261778fd32a4a41574c3bcd89
describe
'31962' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPN' 'sip-files00105.QC.jpg'
863067299598c54b288099ef4d602613
e801a3521b2360c537430d0e23e55ea27a21a340
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPO' 'sip-files00105.tif'
053a9aac658ba20a5298f7f64690be8c
f2679d6c487023773b6b09a06e6e686f047c63ee
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPP' 'sip-files00105.txt'
0db994cf74b93aea1aa686a59395d174
55d6964d2d5c58698223fc58179eb8b61f6ef49e
describe
'7788' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPQ' 'sip-files00105thm.jpg'
b618cf3f4fe7f1d8fa4677ca1d50a1ac
6e353c9ca1eb20eb1c4d8999f65e7f80f0d4a99c
'2011-12-30T09:17:04-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPR' 'sip-files00106.jp2'
3619c116d1af3767687933c6cefa0d80
d9c6a530464cd441890616e868b0eb99e832cd91
'2011-12-30T09:13:14-05:00'
describe
'108229' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPS' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
b8aeccbb1c064825c72aad49c11ddde8
262641ee613a40548740f30d2ea21127b12fd678
'2011-12-30T09:19:17-05:00'
describe
'43098' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPT' 'sip-files00106.pro'
04522b38e0ec2435575608391339ae79
642a2bdbf4a4acb689235366ccd2d41aff3966b8
describe
'34386' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPU' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
20ae1cabac95ea5594b295d32d12f8b4
1cf8841d558c3149f4958883f0b88dc3663cd310
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPV' 'sip-files00106.tif'
8e95d8de908c81e62db1a4be32422c0c
0cd0b465ea5791ab9490d14c35c21c39d7810ede
describe
'1707' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPW' 'sip-files00106.txt'
c0cf52de1967e4cc26821e8114094b30
9caf544e0f9c7ae284ab3214de00d364dc465f46
describe
'7695' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPX' 'sip-files00106thm.jpg'
c3213a6b65f8b322122b3036ef699879
2556ed103ee692a7b6ea990a7125a4b6239fe29a
'2011-12-30T09:18:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPY' 'sip-files00107.jp2'
c786bced84031c4946c3a333e0992cca
335fc1f1f3273538f85f7a2437427564c9a94c99
'2011-12-30T09:12:35-05:00'
describe
'74021' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYPZ' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
8cfd8f9a734db72bf8d4350aee16a86b
82f481bbba210b031f70388101ba8d9741158d97
describe
'27167' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQA' 'sip-files00107.pro'
c45637a7ba8ad7dca22cd61ac699b4cc
94bace68faf344b0ac720f5fd8a7f274bb356a60
'2011-12-30T09:15:53-05:00'
describe
'23741' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQB' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
a5ee0f4473b4e71bfe5582e79b74fb52
4fbee1285320247eaf206d33b6674894365fa2ab
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQC' 'sip-files00107.tif'
6bedae70e4518424920021851935aeda
b631ab1dbf893af3c15dafa1e3929014e186273b
'2011-12-30T09:12:07-05:00'
describe
'1079' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQD' 'sip-files00107.txt'
32e51423c879cdc20c1e444f1fc38bc7
2a94269e687bd3d710700d6491b8e1a87b5b27b8
'2011-12-30T09:13:15-05:00'
describe
'5625' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQE' 'sip-files00107thm.jpg'
667042c10c755084f862876aa71dd88f
7b78d60bfcad670d8c144460d844b6317b697c1f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQF' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
f68bc70073aa592e1d624a6fe38f6b81
e31cc8ddc97e2f72972446f8d8d3aa4d7c7a3d06
describe
'8046' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQG' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
6ebdeb384f931dfe840f131037ec650b
f8b51614c0357e83973e38ba70c0e62e823154f6
describe
'2290' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQH' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
7e266c931380beb3983d3d011d56ac75
46c5ca742d7f6a9b960bf7635e5c8b9d7d64b679
'2011-12-30T09:12:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQI' 'sip-files00108.tif'
5c9fa4d095cc46a55b07a7003bdaef92
bc98b5546fd4c3e0b4788f549857fc0551969b00
describe
'842' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQJ' 'sip-files00108thm.jpg'
d7c3dffe0a7f733ef9d271e61ba5da7e
94a5f82a3d9ae4339ad26892a348588c4b76b8f6
'2011-12-30T09:15:55-05:00'
describe
'416835' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQK' 'sip-files00109.jp2'
030cd7df7a6001b4b7265eb9c5470745
5d9a93d4e67e34669b6896c55efeb8af7b48e21f
describe
'83143' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQL' 'sip-files00109.jpg'
58bc99276a45b319c3e76ac84a153e6f
31dd6b7ef00aadd9dd14481308651dac05a0492e
'2011-12-30T09:10:08-05:00'
describe
'28400' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQM' 'sip-files00109.pro'
4449c1576dbe93c5c34747303dd03331
0a8fcf7ad93084635af9e199fbcea2669358a006
'2011-12-30T09:19:25-05:00'
describe
'25911' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQN' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
cf083bdd289dce91cb85a7dc57ab9d56
c0e7d2c94be1ac6dbc3803782f562896d29f31c1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQO' 'sip-files00109.tif'
b2b04956192aefec094c72a26120865f
fa9c622b7fcd3fa98c7bc9daf3a4009b85211149
describe
'1266' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQP' 'sip-files00109.txt'
772faf3a9f1deadea0ed868d3358a7dd
12cd217386df7f900f3c681beb26d20763816634
'2011-12-30T09:13:55-05:00'
describe
'6989' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQQ' 'sip-files00109thm.jpg'
85e2b41b76a7e1358f0e4ee950696e11
83b01b080fb6b6e12d313158cbe8b42db19953e8
describe
'416923' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQR' 'sip-files00110.jp2'
20594c10223d8d359685af53300644a2
f1ee2794e61e7a1d086a45df8fb9608dfc0c8dc2
describe
'110174' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQS' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
cf4d484617748b3addccb143369b2392
6931003772ae6c99c9051283946053d05d528f3a
describe
'43942' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQT' 'sip-files00110.pro'
10225f3f3e4dc4932c8849a5e1998f04
a16beee093d33c95fe6dd3c2dd8ec14cf18e45ef
describe
'34346' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQU' 'sip-files00110.QC.jpg'
9e8cdbc12e271c5f0653d2fa1ba6ac07
a74758f11baea4d45bae4fbe942d045134f63634
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQV' 'sip-files00110.tif'
0f8be46a04eb9e042d04cde418f0bce5
92ed9d559ca7f570811f9d380f64954e6c7b2ba6
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQW' 'sip-files00110.txt'
38d59910489a630a3186a8b708c886a7
1e734d66bfa5746b1d6ad0717240b64830711450
'2011-12-30T09:18:04-05:00'
describe
'8154' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQX' 'sip-files00110thm.jpg'
a37e675fca29320f64a2e29caac6f0a0
da36ef495c08d29295aeb0632003e8065c305ebf
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQY' 'sip-files00111.jp2'
dbf635124edbe2a6bd2f751e4d5dd83c
eef0369df0e933acdf08b6d698251fac4636590d
'2011-12-30T09:12:10-05:00'
describe
'111815' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYQZ' 'sip-files00111.jpg'
38cc38431409290bb6700f4a28a6f3d0
d65d90c284690b8a3873ce13f37d3a246f13272b
'2011-12-30T09:12:27-05:00'
describe
'42781' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRA' 'sip-files00111.pro'
4079eb65ef9502ef411f8ddb8dffb913
e0fedd01d24a8b3ef8739a8d55bb47e63f8dba05
describe
'35194' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRB' 'sip-files00111.QC.jpg'
337ecffe085a4721beed21b198606d1f
a2fea61e1e65a08baf8a2a5426f40c5ec1466bc0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRC' 'sip-files00111.tif'
5080eba0db09e98f29fa712ee6621fd1
8a5324b3a5a380fcc8d42d8e3f06c37f6dc2548d
'2011-12-30T09:15:40-05:00'
describe
'1695' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRD' 'sip-files00111.txt'
0c5771199dcca63807ac7c0330a65d48
b17957d62b4306429833f09c819e2f784513ff4d
describe
'8198' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRE' 'sip-files00111thm.jpg'
58e6cd7d4a719742ed66791b449a9905
a8891cff5a8a33767683aa584133f699e46db755
describe
'416920' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRF' 'sip-files00112.jp2'
42e9c56f0560fdca83f0cf5045b82d3a
0f465a532c2b4b4cfd34ae0d28271985ac1be099
'2011-12-30T09:18:59-05:00'
describe
'115257' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRG' 'sip-files00112.jpg'
399ebcd934808efc0024af49d5f28e88
6e2a0fc9dffad8d2ad1b3025ea3c9fe17c1c016f
describe
'46583' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRH' 'sip-files00112.pro'
1a8e3125e92379f158de59592db774cd
0ab4706ad027fa6d8ade2921beae4f1f946f1419
describe
'35163' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRI' 'sip-files00112.QC.jpg'
05d39bb1e6bf1784d7301e25e352e655
04b25d16ce545f6dc4eb4e36d5689e69f771c68f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRJ' 'sip-files00112.tif'
4ab52f70f8048985912018d988e68e56
20f7653461148e17c676e5242476d3233667657c
'2011-12-30T09:19:16-05:00'
describe
'1837' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRK' 'sip-files00112.txt'
aa28b3740d3513b1a3599ead063b693f
c022164fa019c0e81dcd7e220e2a76dccd15d043
'2011-12-30T09:14:09-05:00'
describe
'8018' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRL' 'sip-files00112thm.jpg'
92f567990e5499aea831a088f146a136
4901e668aa44302753638e336531e7b649ba3b39
'2011-12-30T09:09:28-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRM' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
78c0976e8771f9cc23e07a5990e84134
33ae0dea2d7b3a0771d4028f4af09b74e96ef5a2
describe
'105467' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRN' 'sip-files00113.jpg'
38e9e522e71ed6af19f40ba536f9540e
b5787ea193eeb1df91d9b0f11bf044f49598cca4
describe
'42217' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRO' 'sip-files00113.pro'
bb60a9243e679d95ff3f2a585372dcf1
1ceefef602c7cfed1f225cd55edb9f11def32089
'2011-12-30T09:16:07-05:00'
describe
'33942' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRP' 'sip-files00113.QC.jpg'
11e79cd91ee3f52dbc02179a66aac3d8
b0cf11ef68ed93fb3856202ded050c42081b236e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRQ' 'sip-files00113.tif'
c6cf52858d4d55c4b500a23b644ee358
a45fe0de29d69680cc51ffe7467d7069bb8d0687
'2011-12-30T09:09:30-05:00'
describe
'1679' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRR' 'sip-files00113.txt'
566f0942006f7d83be40c62c3407d891
54838ccd5273417206592f6a06909b335d7283e0
describe
'7894' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRS' 'sip-files00113thm.jpg'
92274a4018e49f767abdcd3a3c820fb1
6cf099cd7b600118a60d3056930a8a9377915c76
describe
'416897' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRT' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
63f5515675de1785d9ac8d4e21d5e4a7
5d72e9149a9a5436a3dc558f16afa20187f28e0e
describe
'114471' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRU' 'sip-files00114.jpg'
832310ae9c461ca696f64f5ce3f7084d
6e36ff3f0ed43dbd195fbdda48929889089582e7
describe
'43111' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRV' 'sip-files00114.pro'
945d5102bfb6f1d429c5dd1d15d8c6bd
3a3d715531fccf4aba4706dcfcd1cec3af7823e1
describe
'35693' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRW' 'sip-files00114.QC.jpg'
0a19c97bb7d2d763567e0382e3062e91
15e7dcbb6d966b2dd14602a44f637d65156959c8
'2011-12-30T09:13:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRX' 'sip-files00114.tif'
634d90525afaa8f403b2acf4b19cb4eb
08981b59ca467f2736968d5de0849819c042abc1
'2011-12-30T09:10:53-05:00'
describe
'1767' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRY' 'sip-files00114.txt'
b2ac985e28e958eb07a9c1ef449bb250
7a67b4b6b2f512fe3d0c54bd9eb6851b05081cbd
describe
'8538' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYRZ' 'sip-files00114thm.jpg'
8c774956312e608bd56edc8c276c7513
80f243fb12e93ae5f6d8a72e9befbe5e0f99dbdb
'2011-12-30T09:18:53-05:00'
describe
'416870' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSA' 'sip-files00115.jp2'
d6971f850d01eed8291dad9daebd95f4
d37cd00538aa589cb5600ccbef44e2b35820662e
'2011-12-30T09:12:34-05:00'
describe
'112598' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSB' 'sip-files00115.jpg'
80f9ab012d5731edd85802d9bfcd256e
71f638a8279928da79db9adef42f1e5f9e6d6539
describe
'44839' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSC' 'sip-files00115.pro'
05eba9e794c4128ea7851f3fc760473a
331f6be4ff1e0f247191564df65fbead8624b4e4
'2011-12-30T09:15:22-05:00'
describe
'35070' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSD' 'sip-files00115.QC.jpg'
43b34d072d58d3d842e27cbc8f9429e4
26c0f77ad9a2caafe3783484495df83d881b2fd3
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSE' 'sip-files00115.tif'
f7cc75e191a886a09910f523b6039f08
79f7d9b677ce1fe64fc49ba3c8817d5a0285c986
describe
'1784' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSF' 'sip-files00115.txt'
c479f937901c9df5c4120ecf12042034
1af7e49335dd3808dc1e8cbaa5aa6fade47cc7f3
describe
'8296' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSG' 'sip-files00115thm.jpg'
46e205b846e7712e9d603d1534619c17
a201df9a7b80db64c5d477badeb66dde28940a8c
'2011-12-30T09:11:14-05:00'
describe
'416883' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSH' 'sip-files00116.jp2'
6fc49d508021c31910265c583a7904ac
66fdd8d29ce5342de7d72574dce3143f67924bf0
describe
'114630' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSI' 'sip-files00116.jpg'
b35944761097b3e0d455e718afc19d0a
4499361e0dc160158f8bc5fea07d730c172d3870
describe
'45415' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSJ' 'sip-files00116.pro'
b594f6225a4884a2114a706845bea226
246e98a423ccf6907ee8bbca82c55cb0892e7026
describe
'34905' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSK' 'sip-files00116.QC.jpg'
9fa328a5f231a5442928de5f5e833997
57383df1fe15d7958e4ae0e5b16290437df01dda
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSL' 'sip-files00116.tif'
59c951229c39afcc33c316897c77b1ca
34c8a15d6616df33ecbf5b39edb617f19f12fba2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSM' 'sip-files00116.txt'
2ba9cbbd8dd1445bec6a03408018ae6a
3a314f1f6caa50d9908ed915fafc4ae8fe6876e7
describe
'8315' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSN' 'sip-files00116thm.jpg'
9876f9dbd444f36fcd96b83a9ed901d7
6bd0dcf8e929148c8b70edd0df72e48b4e6e08a1
'2011-12-30T09:17:41-05:00'
describe
'416896' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSO' 'sip-files00117.jp2'
a8a6515e5c4e639a51fb204e91a59b31
26b672ada41fef9ef4b8aab4c8ce2bf7e6657bab
describe
'109053' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSP' 'sip-files00117.jpg'
5e1e3f4806b706214964446e81bf8ae1
4b7281398d440b395683d15da357b8f7081950a9
describe
'43939' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSQ' 'sip-files00117.pro'
0619cbb1d6e719cf9983bf7ebfc7800f
968780f534b27313679e92ee2a07f29764d879fc
describe
'33784' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSR' 'sip-files00117.QC.jpg'
7772385efbc198c4dfee2c577388f122
d7cd30b3ea0dcd6b1d1c23fb911e0c11a5d69239
'2011-12-30T09:17:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSS' 'sip-files00117.tif'
0f7b8173d3ab3b34da7101a47d7b5200
07b33c4611439a922b5cdecdec74e2eae741f57c
'2011-12-30T09:17:22-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYST' 'sip-files00117.txt'
3ed4178e73f36f0a6fb0d5478a73a6d5
02bcd823ee912ae6f0ba9c02bc38b2ee11de1d44
describe
'8091' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSU' 'sip-files00117thm.jpg'
44f2d77ef9da94f2254c4729305ab713
87afeaa2ae50fe73ef2f7940bd787150e694807e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSV' 'sip-files00118.jp2'
48cd2100f6f2cfcd714e2901f79bd906
d616de60ad63158bcc840f4db66c0468a056420e
describe
'108477' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSW' 'sip-files00118.jpg'
b98a8cc066704f1d0b87ab3fb0f92071
808a00e957d29384d9b1b60c32f6cca1f5f4bd1a
'2011-12-30T09:12:03-05:00'
describe
'43835' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSX' 'sip-files00118.pro'
7cffe61f364cfe7e5ef35947e792f410
1e2f8b17431d4b8364c0606146ee9f04e8c4a9b7
describe
'34533' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSY' 'sip-files00118.QC.jpg'
887df09e75a9b89c4e1d59f926f945b6
28074845fe735930adb73d07fb32a505dde6b9a5
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYSZ' 'sip-files00118.tif'
d86a47b4c1959a9fe301049a0111649b
4a391725b3da2b0f57b179f2caec84b196d4b38a
'2011-12-30T09:09:40-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTA' 'sip-files00118.txt'
a7a3f1583ad072949bb67983857bc21f
13df80590c9a45a62287a0daad9c1afb87e6c705
describe
'8053' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTB' 'sip-files00118thm.jpg'
1205c3606649b1afb3b8f2e5dcd1a264
348f072c3d03761b5a309880d3c5d341553c4165
describe
'416827' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTC' 'sip-files00119.jp2'
37dd6cbd3c4e95afeb347f2a08341052
7adda01dac06a1c0ae4e61a50f17860f8832edbe
describe
'111508' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTD' 'sip-files00119.jpg'
7c57d08a946405a553c0f9b7af2f3646
2f71ef59b948762cebb4be258c470cd25dee9719
describe
'43990' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTE' 'sip-files00119.pro'
efe0eb0c2b760dcdceb72d2dbff6d1ac
746b6a9667fb0ff63395794cc514b4493b24f765
'2011-12-30T09:10:47-05:00'
describe
'34784' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTF' 'sip-files00119.QC.jpg'
01184bc6b8e0e6a71884670295b80161
6cd64a9f01b4a16f0306afb0c3b6c54519c958d4
'2011-12-30T09:18:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTG' 'sip-files00119.tif'
8e09510b49558a4b44e240be14fc1093
6f4881f1b1f46d5d8c5c6df88e2c4922b3c77e65
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTH' 'sip-files00119.txt'
1f0336f0cc41c4ba745ea19ad0c1d065
20e1bccdc8fbd4119bb2604cee1e7cad91948b66
'2011-12-30T09:10:20-05:00'
describe
'8205' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTI' 'sip-files00119thm.jpg'
e35ceadc204ffc8020e8cb75d05fb08e
40d2b1653b199ccfbdeddb8d01b0e73dc1dd786d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTJ' 'sip-files00120.jp2'
065e3945acb5a22994467d6dfe0344d1
74d98f7384f3c8b99ff34b8c7e1df4a6ea7bf8a6
describe
'101511' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTK' 'sip-files00120.jpg'
024e5e815c1f12f0ffe8e56ad28ac08f
7a7eb63485993ce4167890068a1c4a74c17d1d4a
describe
'40703' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTL' 'sip-files00120.pro'
fc3f1924f772d7a3fd3a6693bc89fce8
4b8b0d7101ef7b91750e953a70e9ebc37307160d
describe
'32194' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTM' 'sip-files00120.QC.jpg'
2adcb6ff5220dd9bc83ed1c958b3ec89
57a38e3d62009abb4329b5a1b3aa91d45e09f5c2
'2011-12-30T09:12:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTN' 'sip-files00120.tif'
0fcf41530c6bb21fb3b29ce77647288d
3ee7687fa34006297b747039ce10e09aca826726
describe
'1675' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTO' 'sip-files00120.txt'
67562ab1d1a2b0c25a14d8432f036c11
6d9772967800172139b12a28625da70b8bc7984a
'2011-12-30T09:17:20-05:00'
describe
'7694' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTP' 'sip-files00120thm.jpg'
e68c0cc29259b189f8dd4ecdbb74f3e3
75691a013e215d649e50c1a643f680d20f784456
describe
'416916' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTQ' 'sip-files00121.jp2'
7fafd18b5c20a0b2753d3a8da1145a33
cf45396fef3429f1537c8789e1aa049f7b58d3a4
describe
'108558' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTR' 'sip-files00121.jpg'
0726e6316fe231a638136607e0c22f47
37d9273ff4a76cafd4de03cbf836984a2de76784
describe
'42843' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTS' 'sip-files00121.pro'
dc280b1865da36368192dac473c1bc2c
954124020ab4735f101f16f06f86cd0eb5baa9cc
describe
'34374' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTT' 'sip-files00121.QC.jpg'
2e47ff05189229205e3fda35cbf4ce53
019d8d74d90019e3cf2f7a84b3a98500713e7515
'2011-12-30T09:11:09-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTU' 'sip-files00121.tif'
dccf47605683fae2f6c228014e0861ab
770eb49f7b0b3f4193f3304ce9efc07b503316dd
'2011-12-30T09:14:01-05:00'
describe
'1720' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTV' 'sip-files00121.txt'
e91eea1934f7a1ba45d08685051c229e
14afefd30d2c16a874f84719acb88c4de46268ed
describe
'7868' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTW' 'sip-files00121thm.jpg'
2e974c3d87b79d73efa8de5c577551e5
fbf865b7d0c12c0e81be5ccb444f20927ac2b936
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTX' 'sip-files00122.jp2'
ffbd2ccbc4ed5d3115557665192098fb
4511a54550c18cb0a999b599cdade677524c1e4b
describe
'109996' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTY' 'sip-files00122.jpg'
148b0f2a627e55299742147558761757
69ab2b9f1a265070ea44a73948b98ea9f09f24f0
'2011-12-30T09:17:06-05:00'
describe
'43623' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYTZ' 'sip-files00122.pro'
b5e9524c82e4dbbf3ec0f96cdf0ae1a2
e0ff5cd4edf0c5f047b8d2dee0a539a22c810c89
describe
'34708' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUA' 'sip-files00122.QC.jpg'
8a197bd7488b0d81bb3071232ebb74e8
b0a9c1fec791fb3eb7a5802c15803d59d298e731
'2011-12-30T09:16:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUB' 'sip-files00122.tif'
48ffcb4891db57bdbc3afc415b0eecc7
6049b3e8bae2d83eaa45e9c45f2003ec52cb0bb4
describe
'1745' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUC' 'sip-files00122.txt'
3e69b0039d32713be9eaa862a09cd6b9
1b18f32fce4f2fbeab0ea6989004405ab2b461a3
'2011-12-30T09:09:44-05:00'
describe
'8099' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUD' 'sip-files00122thm.jpg'
03901d733d5dffd93308ddea3086edcf
e481bf52a2c920d64954bd93240b94601f25e208
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUE' 'sip-files00123.jp2'
8f5b88098dbcc8e31ec4a886c2938bf3
6359fbc30109e9e84d24a80b100e5f712a2a65a7
describe
'120095' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUF' 'sip-files00123.jpg'
39cdce33132c7f0b19d61effedea8ccc
03fce5002e16a3bd160869cad10e7850ceb4004b
describe
'46416' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUG' 'sip-files00123.pro'
571e501aec13d6aa72f402bc56da68ec
5d9b3edc0fc9c2ab667b53221e9d17de5ef7277d
'2011-12-30T09:19:22-05:00'
describe
'37119' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUH' 'sip-files00123.QC.jpg'
3e942ee4b892b9149e78a7411a54337e
da5ac9d19f002c63c43db7b37e88da0adc691ada
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUI' 'sip-files00123.tif'
5985f4d26a3f7f745b1ab6e67cb729e3
65c1411692029d5c8a49e0bf2813370128bcc343
describe
'1899' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUJ' 'sip-files00123.txt'
b8b38f88e5ac4499c102f910d477bf4c
ab4d18138355685b8a95d6174c1d7f6ab67e93f6
describe
'8588' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUK' 'sip-files00123thm.jpg'
f418c3aa7ea447e10dc6d2d27c22584e
461a90012a440116398a1002c6f9f65669a91199
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUL' 'sip-files00124.jp2'
9e4e86c88b77ba770b0a99eeca6b0a94
9842af7c95eb7f536ee3c558884b3c11fd9ef9ec
describe
'109032' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUM' 'sip-files00124.jpg'
5a3512c619f637b7ecaa05fef9baa6ad
74c306cc2d446cfdeeb4ad150581f31a56eeaa27
'2011-12-30T09:10:42-05:00'
describe
'45749' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUN' 'sip-files00124.pro'
cb6028eea5b3eadace184bc8e47db13e
aec4c5c01e318057061ff8e58837ac7c09694a93
describe
'33268' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUO' 'sip-files00124.QC.jpg'
8bb481dc6453d10a770cfa302c90123e
6eec3ba5204517f00f074dce05b8b36643683b46
'2011-12-30T09:16:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUP' 'sip-files00124.tif'
cd844ab28ab389fb58f4b6bf5cee59de
c8ed830cbb2c3415855588c1c259b2faf3224983
describe
'1811' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUQ' 'sip-files00124.txt'
1c1a11e12bde621d9ee46eeab8fd6548
a3a33ad4d74691428150e0bbd22a3567fd7d2770
describe
'7564' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUR' 'sip-files00124thm.jpg'
d16f801da4043e814848ea247ca11ff4
7ec1cefa61012e13362468c96cd2f8f37ce0879c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUS' 'sip-files00125.jp2'
89cb27b93f38140d2fc6a67b5c82e878
67c562bffa04a3ec304ac70feea1458a52231ed5
describe
'118805' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUT' 'sip-files00125.jpg'
a6312d0c06da91b03a56cb7f8f41761b
a2d84da02d6ae2537808d0b0177f3fe24ecedaf1
describe
'46739' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUU' 'sip-files00125.pro'
c0cd2e9454da2c248611b1c7d93520d2
285880641411fbf266950e2eab7d99eb3dd0bddd
describe
'37294' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUV' 'sip-files00125.QC.jpg'
0f08ff840cf7c957ab59af7679470c0a
2cdb0432a496470c0f9e1cb03ecd23d16bb9a4b5
'2011-12-30T09:10:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUW' 'sip-files00125.tif'
4ed72fae8340f6fccbdd82738f692771
3c90ab311be2ef8976a496c5df5eb3aa44111113
describe
'1842' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUX' 'sip-files00125.txt'
f21d32dfb95705be9a500745882b5909
740e5d485d65c381673b7d24fadccd9594406f83
describe
'8555' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUY' 'sip-files00125thm.jpg'
0eae5409b1566bd2c7644a188c62ceb6
02f382cf9022599d5b0b0d908a6998314c81e0e3
describe
'416861' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYUZ' 'sip-files00126.jp2'
86921abe0755c8da35c969cb211a95ba
1f633475f5bf722889d7b6c23571b4172291234b
describe
'113606' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVA' 'sip-files00126.jpg'
62fa9893e20bbc78cd7b0021fd5439db
f9dda616aa090c7467b9d64d7e557eac80b47d9b
describe
'45685' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVB' 'sip-files00126.pro'
15f9fcfff2d259d48c8ed3b72c709f10
778032594f206943c3a8bddbb62b2e1d3b1a75dd
'2011-12-30T09:17:38-05:00'
describe
'35245' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVC' 'sip-files00126.QC.jpg'
dc231d2e3442d10f6728cfb7dbaa9f6b
95d65b8bfdd68ba68912d3b122849fee4bbbd3a2
'2011-12-30T09:14:07-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVD' 'sip-files00126.tif'
70ffbaba307c899f9ecc5fb08ce96e37
3548bb9cc736291f69113bb1273051a001790dde
'2011-12-30T09:13:27-05:00'
describe
'1801' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVE' 'sip-files00126.txt'
6474af19da852a8f52c6db2f0341ac06
8159036e590ed6c63ae3665a310b64d7e6371e08
'2011-12-30T09:16:50-05:00'
describe
'8191' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVF' 'sip-files00126thm.jpg'
6a46fc7ac23180d19afd0c89f1d52104
6203aee966a12fe2f897177d7f12d60f53409cec
describe
'416879' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVG' 'sip-files00127.jp2'
0770958bdbcf26bd2e8f7d97def72712
f7466f316e000443900df64259fd76495ce70714
'2011-12-30T09:13:26-05:00'
describe
'96244' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVH' 'sip-files00127.jpg'
5f2a0c737e9d6e1eae17b5c07594d4ef
6e959dd196a7737fbd3fbf3a16dbbc604514534b
describe
'37660' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVI' 'sip-files00127.pro'
f8eb7606693541c67e2f8099ac4fb776
af439b5815e03f4ac688d26cdcdb41393e01c491
describe
'30063' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVJ' 'sip-files00127.QC.jpg'
e2c17e4908516de79da3f859981d1ee8
50c7c44a7ae408dbfe492cc1b04b7a8aed3af244
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVK' 'sip-files00127.tif'
82767ef7826cf64dc9da63ccae6c1e23
93b04efc86176a33a1403eb7630b6f05fa3e45dd
describe
'1572' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVL' 'sip-files00127.txt'
639cc7a1af7e5bed149e070d798e22a8
f92221d15d14960270b87fb41b30afe8159b349c
describe
'7548' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVM' 'sip-files00127thm.jpg'
ee4948fc590d468acaafcc668601d1e1
19c229da00a8e14049765dbf1f32b0c87914046a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVN' 'sip-files00128.jp2'
0f6c9884fa9d2980c0f8098ac130c845
b40d47112f081e691dcf0d7704ea929585ccfcef
describe
'110274' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVO' 'sip-files00128.jpg'
2317b9ffaed34cd6d35d19331bc16851
b7989e57cc670b25d4c6d92036e0e5437f64e316
describe
'43893' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVP' 'sip-files00128.pro'
75cad28516686196588a11c31a4f899a
188711f2bae61a32632c65441b8c42561455bc6d
'2011-12-30T09:10:51-05:00'
describe
'34154' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVQ' 'sip-files00128.QC.jpg'
fcd57921403cfc60e73b2e277e2353bf
5261d0cbb00b6e628705efc0283df666201f5903
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVR' 'sip-files00128.tif'
4421db4955654eb1084c7c7edddd844b
98f477b8375256a7a260161ed625b429ba4d115f
describe
'1739' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVS' 'sip-files00128.txt'
6041e12389da09f2c57f3d87a8c48719
2f0beb07418f0f39ceb073de73a39af351585d93
'2011-12-30T09:19:20-05:00'
describe
'7971' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVT' 'sip-files00128thm.jpg'
336ea231ad60d9a0cc386544f906760e
488ee3835044cba045caf2ae6c5a0394fae96610
describe
'416878' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVU' 'sip-files00129.jp2'
6c906e58f724ff739abb8a0e37646176
9ef913bd5dfc051c8149af013960ad236991ffec
describe
'110284' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVV' 'sip-files00129.jpg'
bfcf8c7b3c007c9839760592d7312eea
83495eda7581d77f07a7efd49937634e3fe785b3
'2011-12-30T09:15:31-05:00'
describe
'44192' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVW' 'sip-files00129.pro'
8e116b80e8c1baf0605dd2836bc03e18
4041be6d2357ed363db1a0fcd4b918b8fd705549
describe
'34052' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVX' 'sip-files00129.QC.jpg'
0be8baa1993c1e4554b1e0ead7838103
e8250d53c1e8058cd1f732c004decc3ff2eebcf7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVY' 'sip-files00129.tif'
a79242205ac80ee01ce7d45fa6000766
1c96e5a699a573de62dbc7cb29a902bca3e27846
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYVZ' 'sip-files00129.txt'
b96bbb25f7fbae646227ac0e065de159
200bceaedd28d97645cdb81136e7b3be688d59bd
describe
'8061' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWA' 'sip-files00129thm.jpg'
2ac246d695d345f6a3536b8b45f9434c
5dbbf3b16d414313663f3c20a8fc02ec86e7c1ad
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWB' 'sip-files00130.jp2'
1d57b8f30380fd41f11a6a304e45bb7a
75980699456d57ab07096cfbbcbb76dd5a37d58d
describe
'114910' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWC' 'sip-files00130.jpg'
89faa9197f4c85199c04867dafda3ead
6b3ca53db0da11e171e2eb7062e4221ff13f87d8
describe
'44891' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWD' 'sip-files00130.pro'
488a8239e3f325856229bca385c2a5a7
98e98be4cdc6ffa1c87ff446b48b032ee2438756
'2011-12-30T09:19:06-05:00'
describe
'35745' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWE' 'sip-files00130.QC.jpg'
9a75cf4f920ecde7e0e2538969ad524f
edf79b858dff3bba03b37a3e852367989cbb135b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWF' 'sip-files00130.tif'
705f3e365ef4ef423c8e027a1d2d989e
1d962c322bd6fdcbbbd88b54671294dba35a0f9e
describe
'1793' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWG' 'sip-files00130.txt'
2af9622b2e680add92baa75a40c6cbd2
66c97fb253a0ab2d51bbac45f4eeb08e983e51a1
describe
'8227' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWH' 'sip-files00130thm.jpg'
ecc5a10a6c5155bdc351cd638e54d86f
ee9773fc17e4ea03440938a9fc21b0bfd99f8c6e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWI' 'sip-files00131.jp2'
b5a2b23d137666dbbe51410f1d9a73b5
4c6ebeefa8e866f114b537f83437c11e1dc6011c
describe
'121142' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWJ' 'sip-files00131.jpg'
d79468e83d832543a3438fa853b3af9e
03988514aa525694dd06fe300db246f955b463f9
describe
'47445' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWK' 'sip-files00131.pro'
f65dd6382e660aed009eb0f9b4f42cd3
15bf3bf010ff64efa1c543c9de1f5376d0d16aad
'2011-12-30T09:12:52-05:00'
describe
'37457' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWL' 'sip-files00131.QC.jpg'
bedc0646bc1ae51669516dd792e9da45
f928fcef56a8ce3fa0eac8fbfaf962ec9b2d14ea
'2011-12-30T09:15:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWM' 'sip-files00131.tif'
7ce8fb7e0c1663d851f38bf77333884e
d2d11c5c0edb11d170156b0a84db4b89eb09ae67
describe
'1870' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWN' 'sip-files00131.txt'
ddd321c837b4e15283124d7d3a052fd4
5cca55c6c78558fbf4e1f952fef0d30125a962b9
describe
'8444' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWO' 'sip-files00131thm.jpg'
019e0a845773f8b774911f7f7fc9b192
39cc22773d6c716eb9ce242bd4d93fc0f0bbe161
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWP' 'sip-files00132.jp2'
8392de7fe830624347627efa8aaff197
730896f87a8b0ce71a588e5417d494746057d751
describe
'105887' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWQ' 'sip-files00132.jpg'
b770433e676b6142655e6b1c1fe5e077
4e6caffd99d27ffdea1f8d910ae8d18b5dbb91c7
'2011-12-30T09:17:08-05:00'
describe
'42056' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWR' 'sip-files00132.pro'
2aedd98c534d675baa5a4ee9d5008fc2
2314bfa22312e698317fb0b489d5ab5349da530e
describe
'32592' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWS' 'sip-files00132.QC.jpg'
b10b28daa5fa5864ae4df2a448f0d91f
075cf481a31df6c736c42da1c49c925f93689e57
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWT' 'sip-files00132.tif'
b3af25cd214b2576124988e8a0ccc82e
2e5e0eae97c267e2e544165b7ac1143eacb38a00
describe
'1758' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWU' 'sip-files00132.txt'
e29e698eedf54b1c81102f237556d9e3
d2465d780fac3cf280374c3575801a25c4326595
'2011-12-30T09:15:57-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWV' 'sip-files00132thm.jpg'
73923ef21464fd98634a79dc062c9288
92d95afaaebbb6ae401a99896985dc514652f629
describe
'429972' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWW' 'sip-files00133.jp2'
b03f3ca37994afc3a1778ad7ee1c1c90
a3d3fabc3c2b5a1f413d99a184899b4eebc8e918
'2011-12-30T09:15:24-05:00'
describe
'142105' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWX' 'sip-files00133.jpg'
dc4524bbeef3304694ee28ec646ec496
1ccd759c5bc780e2fec4d7dc55b261985ff007ae
'2011-12-30T09:16:30-05:00'
describe
'1504' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWY' 'sip-files00133.pro'
56a550cd40e3060b62a9634db24b3db6
07f2dac512445e9c56b9916010a4cb44b997da74
describe
'35545' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYWZ' 'sip-files00133.QC.jpg'
e42f81b878fb52aed73d5635256cb8ca
b88d4928078440cd06b9798fccb7588df43b35bd
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXA' 'sip-files00133.tif'
17e8372fe09f1c249d5dd4ae7578077d
a2f9f9483a5a3608046b7c7360751bdc04cac1ba
describe
'265' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXB' 'sip-files00133.txt'
4ed71ac94f1781fe83f99d4566eeaf4a
58558eb5357680f74dd61361f7ffdedd80aa5f22
describe
Invalid character
'8595' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXC' 'sip-files00133thm.jpg'
4309530f6b92cd512d17a2b4649139fc
05f9bffc6945ae7adc4a016c6264044b9a845a3e
describe
'416773' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXD' 'sip-files00134.jp2'
46afa37e15bb054d1c1b70972a363fb3
2ce7fd82fa6b5cb471abfc226906326a22796e58
'2011-12-30T09:14:24-05:00'
describe
'9309' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXE' 'sip-files00134.jpg'
8808e4f993556e20e85e1b6b859d6a88
df421c71c29cdf89c92fb2ea60567b0436445c9f
describe
'2394' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXF' 'sip-files00134.QC.jpg'
618d051eb5903211b0d09b499be65c4f
f348e1dcd1b7054e718f23eea52e77252a2f015c
'2011-12-30T09:15:39-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXG' 'sip-files00134.tif'
96302352e4b39afefa949f227ca2d03d
e9c7ed4a4d19f6101db0b9f7f2e7bc0beef387bd
describe
'879' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXH' 'sip-files00134thm.jpg'
6c477392f5f851c958b4fe582d2b23eb
a17f6bf65da2fba77a9d8af75109322804b2fd70
describe
'416902' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXI' 'sip-files00135.jp2'
c9c03f17c06ab26555c803b5c1f3a80a
339ac11d62df588fb2d4f1cd12e297ddade61f56
describe
'106994' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXJ' 'sip-files00135.jpg'
130d997fe9a0808068092795893e4432
d22006f5d88972759aa50c75f6a047fb53f12a6f
describe
'41210' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXK' 'sip-files00135.pro'
fafb15d6ab06f42ac15f582e41099353
93435c90136c80a6be5dc2b174ba0d3be3742633
describe
'33309' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXL' 'sip-files00135.QC.jpg'
77dffae4d1e1e697022ccd5a8c58ddd0
e5bfee9841c4238703b7799f21ae912fcbbe9914
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXM' 'sip-files00135.tif'
d79c55db08e5a4363e3e6d6fbc53c766
78bf5fdf1894d1d3c820f445a2bf9031cb2cd345
describe
'1671' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXN' 'sip-files00135.txt'
2c35c20955d7e351130245f0579410d6
ecd5d24f4f49a6257c0646417ba0947bdf236c82
describe
'8032' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXO' 'sip-files00135thm.jpg'
5e30adf99249fe8f459f1c5263f75b4f
c51bc6e4dcabc53ca089f4b1d8f5032eda85792a
'2011-12-30T09:13:09-05:00'
describe
'416869' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXP' 'sip-files00136.jp2'
1ec938775f66949c2d5ccdf8b4f46b5a
ba417aba7653b9757ddca5caaa84cea55043d702
'2011-12-30T09:15:23-05:00'
describe
'105669' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXQ' 'sip-files00136.jpg'
b630b52503ebb01f8e9e5a8e5b469595
5032914d2aee3175777603c8cbb28bec7fb3e55a
'2011-12-30T09:17:40-05:00'
describe
'41969' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXR' 'sip-files00136.pro'
ad9a956e2e1be476ef3c11267c58a5b4
89b1fc6344b9db172fda785a7fcdaa7757797586
describe
'32639' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXS' 'sip-files00136.QC.jpg'
b6a5b26fb9bfb5aba7f02f61e9da45db
a2fde0d5ed2e54bd1b63a7b260dbb1aec692be58
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXT' 'sip-files00136.tif'
e109f4097ba56daa729c03db154f87c4
16c3e2f04ab18b2f2f64c3780d562d86d0633aac
describe
'1680' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXU' 'sip-files00136.txt'
9920b35901f897f11b493b86874ca009
b6c491aa5b9082c0f567d3a7ad8dc5b48f7d9495
describe
'8027' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXV' 'sip-files00136thm.jpg'
b61e93aee3699e7b18986b7936dcc342
c6ab532227c195dc2f7fc819553e75e0a260b9ef
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXW' 'sip-files00137.jp2'
baedc56bf08fa9f052eb14222340fa54
d71f8ca3c87ecd908d53360c25c4ad88cc61d091
describe
'47012' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXX' 'sip-files00137.jpg'
8a48d6f4da397ae06c7c1a432b3057f8
ee2072e979f8b0fdc18e4d755611590150d442a8
'2011-12-30T09:15:27-05:00'
describe
'15938' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXY' 'sip-files00137.pro'
f67e8ee8a98e8a7a2794a97953100213
43f5269ef941596d7534e9944ebd657bd306537c
describe
'15175' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYXZ' 'sip-files00137.QC.jpg'
5fab4a6f8926c9142e44232e093af27b
f3348b13ee3c11b2d00aa96a5393f6e87859572d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYA' 'sip-files00137.tif'
a0b2a774a53a59e86be261d1f07038b4
7371d367c286250bceab780c597a6c9c1ebf175e
describe
'643' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYB' 'sip-files00137.txt'
f0c7283e55e74fff1193098a5ec33235
0a7f2bd2eb7fe5c6f9c086571ba19584211adcee
describe
'3880' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYC' 'sip-files00137thm.jpg'
00898e27053e0bf291ba2e3fcc28a157
21b9c87563b5254bd1d6702535a0ee97d04d5186
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYD' 'sip-files00138.jp2'
ced1a9d58c49907cc0b8c0608db57476
c303d742407736568f1968f19de96f0577f2f315
describe
'10330' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYE' 'sip-files00138.jpg'
e78b7b79f43957ccc5f27a5f29e1ed1e
7fe7dd50883db4c942c5fe4f8fb877db015df6f2
describe
'2681' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYF' 'sip-files00138.QC.jpg'
ff67291334b312e4f5cb914e340cc0e6
2534c47adc01dfc2df68846576dde15815027a65
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYG' 'sip-files00138.tif'
dd54858ebf06d55f2632a5dbd8af76c8
2bb83f633ed59158f860ca0f04ee3660b2f720ec
describe
'937' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYH' 'sip-files00138thm.jpg'
21731f7a37eb76965c13ba6344725290
195d4881b97e3c66dbb257babffbac04a77417a9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYI' 'sip-files00139.jp2'
10814758264948850aab713d47eb74d6
a6dc169a8ce822e046ed3b5f8618668696e77a94
describe
'84995' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYJ' 'sip-files00139.jpg'
ec14b5be5cfe255296bb001f85f445ee
efeb9a23ac8642bf16b8621bbd763b53790becb8
describe
'29504' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYK' 'sip-files00139.pro'
486ea1b46f5847c9f6d42e92c5883d61
2ab67b940e1f717237f117df045967de99d60181
describe
'25994' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYL' 'sip-files00139.QC.jpg'
5d6683df6a3f4ab29ad8ac3948062f06
b1ab6c48dce61eee74556092b5404068bd236f0f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYM' 'sip-files00139.tif'
adcb8cd9c159160934e994ac6cbc49a1
1dabce931047c69dd864909e92724cbf6d1a5326
'2011-12-30T09:18:17-05:00'
describe
'1292' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYN' 'sip-files00139.txt'
b61a4dd504dbc07fab2447e3fbb18f9b
0ded9a0ae245f0046e67393ef4e0c4db00b63c64
describe
'6339' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYO' 'sip-files00139thm.jpg'
a0a8d27bf180bc68dfecfaa465319308
55151c0a1e7455a1c9ff649423c27129e8e6947c
describe
'416744' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYP' 'sip-files00140.jp2'
236b51e4e6ddd2aa569ea096eef49c34
6f38458aafc333a16e817ec41f56832f838d309e
describe
'100328' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYQ' 'sip-files00140.jpg'
5b46ea0e46c4c2dce60fd94b6b813fa6
19c6df70cabdbd447d3d204d1eeba4e1d52969f6
'2011-12-30T09:09:20-05:00'
describe
'39599' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYR' 'sip-files00140.pro'
cad6c09c5de432618ba2ec8b8711adef
e5e28f2cc5601aa793dc2a375e8ae57f676d45dd
describe
'30959' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYS' 'sip-files00140.QC.jpg'
7d4d953ff38469afae6d0ac5b477a588
e6feb181dcd0c7442fb8c864a55dea98d9a6e7e9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYT' 'sip-files00140.tif'
1306bb89fe6a14d85d0e8b9e649a2934
ec1619c6ce3606433a9a9ed72a0f33f6847f9430
'2011-12-30T09:11:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYU' 'sip-files00140.txt'
34be55f7f4f4883f1166744c6db3e10b
7844cde2093f59009538b7d4ad00f9b24fdb0723
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYV' 'sip-files00140thm.jpg'
1c34dc6b179c56e08cc4c8dbefefd213
5543df3aad3e29884cefdd7f6b795484c494618d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYW' 'sip-files00141.jp2'
d4474a17e557964903caaaaf3c49569b
f3ba05eab5d84610c5187df50c4fa4ae688896d5
describe
'103576' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYX' 'sip-files00141.jpg'
216a9617a8e92b13d224a0900462d942
7b863115b66995d1b3f4754422d749e6c0b39d53
describe
'40840' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYY' 'sip-files00141.pro'
55206786c41fd9bd099933c0f40b9c09
2077a984ee1171b3d72a3f56805537d1f05a55db
describe
'31667' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYYZ' 'sip-files00141.QC.jpg'
1a2a0d450512610ad379bbc4e6a5eb43
524eaf549d0e97c9720506941e49227306e45d0e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZA' 'sip-files00141.tif'
941b1ca413757e3c4bb7cb9d6e5a7fb2
2266196ba1a1ed89d0054c94e746c358a3b837fc
describe
'1716' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZB' 'sip-files00141.txt'
db6265bd2459df7bbbf180182edf6495
f194d30c3310099a1c9560793273cce5171cc41c
describe
'7589' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZC' 'sip-files00141thm.jpg'
c68b2ff1bb60282e1af678d07181fa3f
422fe1eeda8501ca61e23d20e6dc1fe0c37374c7
'2011-12-30T09:17:49-05:00'
describe
'416851' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZD' 'sip-files00142.jp2'
857a88006fd8ffe31c21d888997a21bd
dae7e1145d46dfe782cd00b27387b8d0005d4ded
'2011-12-30T09:11:42-05:00'
describe
'107821' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZE' 'sip-files00142.jpg'
da12b4ae87b56e4fe1225eae300712bb
b13cae3cff356286b22eab423ca06816be01ed0e
describe
'42363' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZF' 'sip-files00142.pro'
f1a95ac9870d19f2e0e9aef667f9efeb
14e3b662e71287d28c406d0628a7ba0196c2a854
describe
'33846' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZG' 'sip-files00142.QC.jpg'
49a0f8a41d07ae97b41470b52899aa32
702af4664b475fb404a37fd410280fa966f392a8
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZH' 'sip-files00142.tif'
33a7d410cd999648bf08523762f55a60
03e317a41b30c3236885b9023b112a4a4091f545
describe
'1722' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZI' 'sip-files00142.txt'
8208e025bb9c0221936a03bdf426ebb1
73ff5f47a4336d06c2cc43b0fa20d45bf66f5a5e
describe
'7895' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZJ' 'sip-files00142thm.jpg'
46840582ab1e93bed9de9852ab5a7660
6abdb0f4b57ffb2cf4ec8311a301d7c577566158
describe
'416704' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZK' 'sip-files00143.jp2'
d141eea7f10bd6b2e5cd4248be4b38f5
91a35d3c9aceafce08f69432e3424287a75aca5a
describe
'161854' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZL' 'sip-files00143.jpg'
c5c456d9a3178073fcccf00b1fda6ba0
01d3b4f343131c8494a2c64725b33cbd60cf2501
describe
'2725' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZM' 'sip-files00143.pro'
ece37e5477cf6bbde6465c956512e0ea
06d7d5d0e6bb7d1e79c576b80fa8d48174a55658
describe
'41088' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZN' 'sip-files00143.QC.jpg'
b9a9567490192210c129db9a57c6b01e
199afa7b246ab7231af145a3d3889321b34d84d1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZO' 'sip-files00143.tif'
682213ee50cede9ab8797b2ee4e02b7f
e78fd8178df9435ae0fc01efa47ef8869e1711b1
'2011-12-30T09:14:50-05:00'
describe
'149' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZP' 'sip-files00143.txt'
48eebc25f95a8f095d44830127af0f94
5efdecf2b373802cb94f5e84c81c7d2473c7c60b
describe
Invalid character
'9556' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZQ' 'sip-files00143thm.jpg'
6444dcc7b644035cf19475f9626d5e4c
8882b4b7dd7419d6d4fa5928f3e9775c6ea46ae4
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZR' 'sip-files00144.jp2'
9b287bb8158e205b05aaaf52fe06a684
36aa5742cadb1e8cf3384c4efbc467bb29abda9d
describe
'10656' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZS' 'sip-files00144.jpg'
cc48ebd9675c760f1cfdeff40c8e0325
4e4bbd1b614fd0f71b666a806fbef50c8fce81a3
describe
'2657' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZT' 'sip-files00144.QC.jpg'
893b3de1fbb9d385f75f168b467c1be2
c34b61e0ae4f8ddaf8ba6732856d06d16508ef1a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZU' 'sip-files00144.tif'
deebcb8599058aac41cb4a92a1950a2f
8c5df482847791adff6e07c878d5928e534a957e
describe
'935' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZV' 'sip-files00144thm.jpg'
cb9a5dcaa0b6943738ca484997b29dee
7b5f305bea7e85e7493da0da17ebcdab5f96d477
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZW' 'sip-files00145.jp2'
d1261d9157df3323e06f47d17d3b1f76
5b652bb9709d9778343f90f316da0a90a0bce1bb
describe
'102943' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZX' 'sip-files00145.jpg'
44628ba8aa97d1bbc3dcfd9d862f2547
d9a9b2cab90de4222b73f539bea50f87bcc7b002
describe
'40385' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZY' 'sip-files00145.pro'
9d806fda824720a60c5af2d843788375
db263a85f8b2dc7468c8f241561cb1e4498770be
describe
'33201' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAYZZ' 'sip-files00145.QC.jpg'
a5544f0472ad6c455adfc40de5d61920
cc17af92b88da2d485180099dedf9514733ce58d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAA' 'sip-files00145.tif'
f1b1aac91033021590ebee22b610d17e
89194058f57a8bde8ee60c3375f2998d73bbfe08
describe
'1611' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAB' 'sip-files00145.txt'
51e2cf06a3990d47e696a8b48f22a190
56d05b4ccdc288d06322c97ee38f517537d62866
'2011-12-30T09:13:38-05:00'
describe
'7837' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAC' 'sip-files00145thm.jpg'
955ba3b45a35eb4c8ddfde386e95457d
7c8610e1767d59180966379a52b6197d3ef3e4be
describe
'416849' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAD' 'sip-files00146.jp2'
e02a13da9d6c599cc027f6aefd627405
c5d747bb103e44f143b293838b745f632f54f082
describe
'96641' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAE' 'sip-files00146.jpg'
735c6ce4e618990a74b4e326beece76e
525d6ccf9b5bb008773e98c80fe66c9a6f988f0d
describe
'37150' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAF' 'sip-files00146.pro'
da6aadf546175e05abe511e46d065f48
63d418d12513a1e52d40fc4d022ff799600848ed
'2011-12-30T09:09:47-05:00'
describe
'29707' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAG' 'sip-files00146.QC.jpg'
1372be16cad867aa5f1e44a92316caa1
9e45d1e46106d15c3c4251f239e9a67c99e84cd4
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAH' 'sip-files00146.tif'
a55b009f731741c3b244c766995bb042
941834d1b21c607651e5a4b0fb9e0dec1c2b3913
'2011-12-30T09:13:48-05:00'
describe
'1477' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAI' 'sip-files00146.txt'
9547173ea62d2f4fbc927988c8399a58
4609ed4a6107c9328bcf6abc1d4288c69435579c
'2011-12-30T09:19:18-05:00'
describe
'6787' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAJ' 'sip-files00146thm.jpg'
625b520a6e4b0748b641f6681c59bf8c
426144adc007c3fe5a8fce4ba89d3736e36b0912
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAK' 'sip-files00147.jp2'
5bd9a6dbb48bc08a44dfe56cf721839a
166985c07f63eaf321282e44e97420b56f9acaff
describe
'84440' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAL' 'sip-files00147.jpg'
74eaeec4debe8099ebaa8beea3d7461a
73b54497240149bfd757280660fe79c9f9eb1644
describe
'29217' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAM' 'sip-files00147.pro'
6525b9fe683544cc78d480629d3d6663
cba238a0bec32d7d844ac630afaef18dab5c63b1
describe
'25752' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAN' 'sip-files00147.QC.jpg'
d2886b2cabd8885397fdf7612f94cfb8
f6a21d68be49f6e6e68342a1f09923a2fce341ee
'2011-12-30T09:16:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAO' 'sip-files00147.tif'
6b8783616888f3949664f09ab73776e5
e631d2525e8b02696906072c75d7f5df4dbea127
'2011-12-30T09:18:12-05:00'
describe
'1257' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAP' 'sip-files00147.txt'
6f0d82a96751e7ae94514c1fd0bfeb2b
0403d3d0b9a479e174f6f86a61d75b291bed768b
describe
'6544' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAQ' 'sip-files00147thm.jpg'
2670016b293a23be8db106225ae45b3a
42d8ca61f4497a21525759690c9b6a58965c19ec
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAR' 'sip-files00148.jp2'
61cf3a9af5fb4622324ea602d2d35648
675248a2d4b32b6c0fc87a3c51f2725799606625
'2011-12-30T09:13:51-05:00'
describe
'109232' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAS' 'sip-files00148.jpg'
761b9ecab4ad22a05367a7cde28d7056
aec744df5d32314a846b99b38e85bb84cf73f85a
describe
'42947' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAT' 'sip-files00148.pro'
77cb56033d9f867f9ba7abfbd68f863b
5c03caf043651b9d9b6eda602d854c4703dea599
describe
'34359' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAU' 'sip-files00148.QC.jpg'
849b9f3c4c9cecd5a5d1c9abc6a54165
31c921f5426e8bbe10342570836203685d94f766
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAV' 'sip-files00148.tif'
ef70b963acd9192211aa5f8cc7f31a0f
a1e25d41dc4129dc91d81436675d0588c25aff9d
describe
'1684' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAW' 'sip-files00148.txt'
3c0f8ad4fc66799d6b19b8849eb13019
bec687b26f8e0ca159de0e2601f214b1fe706afe
describe
'8026' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAX' 'sip-files00148thm.jpg'
6b4e79b45dc8fcaf8860d91d4567058b
d11c589f239bf14c39d26b89b91ce099bafb1384
describe
'434954' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAY' 'sip-files00149.jp2'
a7396379f99aa84a41f613331698471c
b63cbaad8ee57c55b2a3123d44178e53d08a0617
describe
'160386' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZAZ' 'sip-files00149.jpg'
50184872bf728d764a3a12df1f0869d7
93c55c607be004b546ea35333041edef08327f20
'2011-12-30T09:16:54-05:00'
describe
'1493' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBA' 'sip-files00149.pro'
ed1d33311a40067e3625c59ea376f075
54295fc86ba2f9c1ebf2b7fdf2cd1a79eb73286a
'2011-12-30T09:16:05-05:00'
describe
'39272' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBB' 'sip-files00149.QC.jpg'
2f7a18e2181d871dafb6cb399ddc4abf
10ecab31cca0772b518aa3cae6d15ba1eb0b66d5
describe
'3496632' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBC' 'sip-files00149.tif'
bdee77a7873160e1585cc08513915a46
4a792ecf26526afde04acda69011a81199fb30ee
describe
'162' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBD' 'sip-files00149.txt'
248ccf3c80f7d1a769a59919fb45dd55
bcc498e64f6f3d83bbc36ef9bbece1a0ebba380c
'2011-12-30T09:10:46-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'9521' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBE' 'sip-files00149thm.jpg'
425e551fab581b2ad1a864b81bdfa835
624311d8be872d8c4a6af414cb72caf20d005c4f
describe
'416700' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBF' 'sip-files00150.jp2'
efbcabfd653a307bb8621ee0288a9f8c
16ed9fb375ab72cb87c6e2c6749558d5454f48f1
describe
'7912' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBG' 'sip-files00150.jpg'
5d1236568efe91ec6a3e3fe352f6b206
b3c3d0e23c17567050fdb25db7e80f63f5ea16ab
'2011-12-30T09:16:37-05:00'
describe
'2305' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBH' 'sip-files00150.QC.jpg'
6f0457ee7acd1d2d4f85d7947414dd16
7d38692ba6117248d31373302fa5d3d635a9a91d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBI' 'sip-files00150.tif'
7a6b2b6aded84dd0aa6d605103379b73
65e318c628ac3ab0e6964b8ed55839119ec4f9b7
'2011-12-30T09:13:34-05:00'
describe
'822' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBJ' 'sip-files00150thm.jpg'
8320c17a53bf3f8252a0c955922f005a
0a2046c1c3dfd25d8e9a7f78669a656ac79dd573
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBK' 'sip-files00151.jp2'
87129e1e48db15a057876d48310554b8
0474c6732bd33407da3894a6045446b1866f7796
describe
'101354' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBL' 'sip-files00151.jpg'
9d61205062f2d7a89a5adf1c878e352b
69646f40babd01ef0a51b8606a2b02961347203f
describe
'39111' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBM' 'sip-files00151.pro'
f4fae83cc46a44c2362013fa5d70e270
26efba6617bb462c4489c41d521e83bbf4a62421
describe
'31720' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBN' 'sip-files00151.QC.jpg'
57eb83584300287742a3b87fdcd7a898
338fbbe8a6f8e1820da47e49353bab284c616b1c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBO' 'sip-files00151.tif'
356fdec538371bf4f97e67598ca9107d
7355a9a98cb3d6a371c8a1dc581dc378996e801e
'2011-12-30T09:18:46-05:00'
describe
'1664' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBP' 'sip-files00151.txt'
5f0b22a6f7ea8e46ab524e98bdf02f78
e6aaad08db9275cffea055095c54b682dbbbf169
'2011-12-30T09:19:24-05:00'
describe
'7440' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBQ' 'sip-files00151thm.jpg'
eadf11286675d8015acae44d42a46eb8
99f600f64d7a46f69ff481c3424556a292af5844
'2011-12-30T09:18:38-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBR' 'sip-files00152.jp2'
edbb5c46466f7315d6284494ece6ea46
b2e8b9e866fe63aef4e06d69be373e28c6715d25
describe
'115048' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBS' 'sip-files00152.jpg'
35b7e37c27ac1ae7853f929848ff92ac
4c3a01d99c59bf87f134448f31de56c8b308787e
describe
'46977' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBT' 'sip-files00152.pro'
e5cde2057dc3dd68a063d8eb99d4ebfb
8078c1e6a4838ddfc43ca5924c502d9aeb11e86c
describe
'35707' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBU' 'sip-files00152.QC.jpg'
35cb381559eff4624e586c588be67592
f5a7f39f3c8b5b819a714cc4c60a274e9fe25500
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBV' 'sip-files00152.tif'
13e4171e307724138a50ba0fe8248726
8067f5fda74e9f30fcf5c48f1bc39cd95216b5b5
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBW' 'sip-files00152.txt'
409081a48de6deca355d9d86fbf60f6b
045eda659068c8e2efffbd8cf49199d616e03d19
describe
'7888' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBX' 'sip-files00152thm.jpg'
4f85045615f8c57e13526316cbbe70c5
b5fbe297a0168862e0eee00457d667bc8399115b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBY' 'sip-files00153.jp2'
33ee991fef3a1fcdd572371025687eb1
83c2d531ee7ff7961e7be2f9a430f01a28d03673
describe
'108020' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZBZ' 'sip-files00153.jpg'
d2fef0d66ca68515d86b97564ed236ea
b9597dcd44c718ea08f7c4255f4abfdeeb6c958d
describe
'43824' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCA' 'sip-files00153.pro'
798e4f66bf93240b6ba3d00a9cb6825d
6d0b095bad9fc05f537e95495d4a369aaf63bc93
describe
'33501' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCB' 'sip-files00153.QC.jpg'
ec78490dccc58c59e2d9de6b7e493bc3
7d6069557ab7fa5bee0d6b03dc067395f477922a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCC' 'sip-files00153.tif'
ea2657c8e32aee5bd1c3c27eefc4457c
469acacf336324908888c00d849f074a15ef2b66
'2011-12-30T09:18:52-05:00'
describe
'1736' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCD' 'sip-files00153.txt'
318944831ae9523fe31faa72cd9757e8
29661b7b371e816644fb67bad2d26c6772d255e9
describe
'7485' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCE' 'sip-files00153thm.jpg'
32490a520ed23a618dcd7825634a556d
cec4cf0d58f94fdbf9634c531330315d61aebf1e
describe
'416867' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCF' 'sip-files00154.jp2'
3241e840b1a30f0562198145096a4e40
06665f98d4a08c9b67d3657171fb99b4256a9831
describe
'107126' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCG' 'sip-files00154.jpg'
177c37d264ed606014fb471310a17bc1
eb6ee54663e3a5090b7d973867415729386e1ae7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCH' 'sip-files00154.pro'
161c8ba7d89653de347ec97534e92550
5591195e9af865cc550d03b592dcf5b7aecc1ff5
describe
'33593' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCI' 'sip-files00154.QC.jpg'
e4ecac9d04ef07d87d03cde050c937b5
ba47cc9982ed3ea5c06c0eec3ad422d5050f8a3f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCJ' 'sip-files00154.tif'
2b5644a44e9879811eb677ccda895501
4b9355aee8d5623b18beca6d8fd28f63d69524c8
'2011-12-30T09:18:44-05:00'
describe
'1705' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCK' 'sip-files00154.txt'
cc41a8a3f5005d563cfd237b1ab1da60
0336740f60832141b4a779f4435b11d87eb833eb
describe
'7933' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCL' 'sip-files00154thm.jpg'
7c62069610fdb6600e45a47eb52bb6f8
9301904c50b70606aa9522956479bb48f9ff2f2d
describe
'416907' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCM' 'sip-files00155.jp2'
79bad5efb793411df30dc3aa85e61fde
de02f4772222c657a4bd27cc2ebcdaf5ff867431
describe
'99352' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCN' 'sip-files00155.jpg'
505d4fea6e21cc293f2fcb84d3359d50
2ec99e82638ae1139dd11d4abaed9ae186e7abd8
'2011-12-30T09:09:41-05:00'
describe
'38755' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCO' 'sip-files00155.pro'
4c90011564df63d8917b260456ab08ff
2ffbc3ee5823a3a7a89fcc77ab5617b7e92d654c
describe
'30391' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCP' 'sip-files00155.QC.jpg'
1f646f90bc671936f07441dcd0ab078a
0b45ce41c1f94689745dca6f9eec9951e9fdb2db
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCQ' 'sip-files00155.tif'
fbe0036096ec43ef7d140f5e3cf51cb1
57d0949bc69be82301b8c902237d1064c8c2ac7d
describe
'1568' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCR' 'sip-files00155.txt'
38fac74fdb972d90bbcd305d62e6b554
c50e23bf61386ed49ec74a9cfaeceb87ee5aff90
describe
'7439' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCS' 'sip-files00155thm.jpg'
01d1dd0492bef7f9a0e66b9b7fa8a12e
4f0e2b7dcefe08af9a47bfd4b4754ea7673203ba
'2011-12-30T09:17:19-05:00'
describe
'416662' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCT' 'sip-files00156.jp2'
9ce6c16ae7117abc8a64f497d68980c4
346ae64d48474824051d32316f1739bed041c9cb
'2011-12-30T09:13:46-05:00'
describe
'8879' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCU' 'sip-files00156.jpg'
d5c8dbf30a3145e99f16183d759415aa
b2e5a1e31fd42894409c61971d762faca8d887da
describe
'2352' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCV' 'sip-files00156.QC.jpg'
f1810602c16e266b819c326dcaf4c495
b2d54d5e3269b3b76a339116e8b5c7f71934c398
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCW' 'sip-files00156.tif'
a3e732214e4e85fb6b437817c3906a69
111698e45de385480dd95bb671b529c5bab81da0
'2011-12-30T09:12:14-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCX' 'sip-files00156thm.jpg'
35c5aaa289768f7e1b85c6f11520a84c
fb252b6478cec5f7a88ee4f6faeda9b9b82b1b88
'2011-12-30T09:19:29-05:00'
describe
'416821' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCY' 'sip-files00157.jp2'
874012deac36c76bc7b3ec43b5ce5b17
40e3bae0cf9e0676e30d706413fa54285efbf8d4
describe
'82337' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZCZ' 'sip-files00157.jpg'
2855c14db23b5d8651274a16da725c2d
def67f8d45004821e64f9d06a48f666f1ba0e17f
describe
'28899' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDA' 'sip-files00157.pro'
665cc6a040e2068d4a0c7d9917ea15b7
34794b1ea1e756065a71b1b8f7d18dd5c478b756
describe
'25017' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDB' 'sip-files00157.QC.jpg'
970d29aa15d16be0a08da1e7603fa653
0771ddf22f3a6ad52b7a37981aeafad22091e7ef
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDC' 'sip-files00157.tif'
47761775023f4f7e3d731fa6a816ba2b
15c4bb7ed1d30652ba7c47b2a4e9ddc33bdcf817
describe
'1241' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDD' 'sip-files00157.txt'
878820abb87d296622cb2eb33d7bb379
65478205db3d3a491df76a917d04af8531fa7bbc
describe
'6395' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDE' 'sip-files00157thm.jpg'
58ff29c18ab82f930d4e42de63298239
0df42ee164083eb594be425316053ed3ec8d75d0
'2011-12-30T09:19:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDF' 'sip-files00158.jp2'
e04fd177542f10c0d38bf03aee6f994f
bfcb9052d8bb69f820cd0921abb82d3ef334b98b
describe
'115186' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDG' 'sip-files00158.jpg'
d6c86e3a76459dcc7673f203d746edc5
68900b4d501ed48b92bdf521af5e4705b2c16407
describe
'45881' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDH' 'sip-files00158.pro'
06fe63b8c01060c992fe15724c33de41
8f22782552525cb649c6af4efbdb75197b7bfb68
describe
'35115' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDI' 'sip-files00158.QC.jpg'
7a80cda2c284e60c75156b436e602156
052378056580939120c5d20a96954d0a05bdfc4d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDJ' 'sip-files00158.tif'
e1d3462aeba67625632153dd2a6d89ec
fc8415b0b46446f8956b15703214a9bfc694ea57
describe
'1805' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDK' 'sip-files00158.txt'
bdeb4e69214cfdb35067834c42345c38
80f98dffe54918836336caab6e18b5d03d9a9100
describe
'7905' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDL' 'sip-files00158thm.jpg'
f2427dae9741270585dd5d3bed8eb037
cd4af80334784614a042c9e754a848f15d591ad1
'2011-12-30T09:19:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDM' 'sip-files00159.jp2'
b498317986b108869c9c1e8aabf2f1f7
d676a7a693290750565161a43a07f7c5a205c86c
describe
'110931' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDN' 'sip-files00159.jpg'
d4b2ba795f1d014cbc67b85df89c478b
6ec30274b90070dfac7f67fc7f6e5f294e056fe0
describe
'42104' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDO' 'sip-files00159.pro'
99f59f3b486bc1e30a0b9c30bb628be3
8d1f7d69365e155d661d831b66d9ea3a3480c87e
describe
'35437' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDP' 'sip-files00159.QC.jpg'
54e728f644c5026f2a23de74b34e662c
df62c52170282da72f8a678b3330f0a6d4fc8d77
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDQ' 'sip-files00159.tif'
984713ed97f41e0cce1a1db105e96be8
cfe3eb35cd4054a43a30b13988859be70ba41e35
describe
'1771' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDR' 'sip-files00159.txt'
3b8d3f65f6106b5158f72e5797d72ae8
cfdf3ca1e386ed7384afe5bbf1eacec31a0e884a
'2011-12-30T09:18:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDS' 'sip-files00159thm.jpg'
691e5e629b5f36781d7e9ea378c6cd5c
45edad36bceb517bad095cbf798c15c53da07fd2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDT' 'sip-files00160.jp2'
ca643a27f005b2c4597b0b0c23caf32a
90cc811db9bb7d83d8b4098d9aa0ecfc84bb484e
describe
'112287' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDU' 'sip-files00160.jpg'
7301df0ec6b4ae09df91beea071792d7
c66cbae880af73b150bb3d757a39a149eccab381
describe
'43717' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDV' 'sip-files00160.pro'
7706de98ce693d2e63e369a4fae6c097
50056fcb8efb2811bd6a85c16767edb1e29423f2
describe
'34402' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDW' 'sip-files00160.QC.jpg'
981c2f677a2d94fec77565688b27378e
037b9f3d567561e0eb0ef9d8a104354e3b6d6217
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDX' 'sip-files00160.tif'
06f61c66bcbd2e7ac2d7789b3908daab
4e2c18587acf8aa7152382aa99a62e8b37251810
'2011-12-30T09:11:34-05:00'
describe
'1752' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDY' 'sip-files00160.txt'
3ac24fe68a651bac0ac525fffd113df0
1ff34ef7a9e26af2c7f25509f0e732f4c5f599da
describe
'8041' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZDZ' 'sip-files00160thm.jpg'
e08e06cef9f92ca4c72052dd403448f2
8f7471b4b40636a56fbad69296a64124b88865ef
'2011-12-30T09:12:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEA' 'sip-files00161.jp2'
3fd6098058927430bda5c06b7ee106c3
d0e6340a34dfabb4ab34560662583229418b3987
describe
'100037' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEB' 'sip-files00161.jpg'
3fd00ade3f014401156dc35f715e9884
14b2665f50c283a5593732524120eb24e01ee245
describe
'39259' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEC' 'sip-files00161.pro'
46fedfd895381c554cc7453b0cef4456
e4299fbcd129dfa2f84fddfb211f371d48caa6c7
describe
'30850' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZED' 'sip-files00161.QC.jpg'
f512674418e48ae5f8afa0aa5d8d628b
10047e30939441bd3a7780ee833461cf375de267
'2011-12-30T09:10:54-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEE' 'sip-files00161.tif'
76a76e12cd2f3302814209de25b8ef88
a95b990e947801801269b1196d29114f4be697c2
'2011-12-30T09:17:30-05:00'
describe
'1569' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEF' 'sip-files00161.txt'
ac75cc1867ce78ea9c28adb8bc7139bf
3ddba613e450c7970d77e92ff00052c3c0c6661b
'2011-12-30T09:11:21-05:00'
describe
'7702' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEG' 'sip-files00161thm.jpg'
bf2bb0f765676d48a6078f6e47bcdbc4
e2325a0e7e6b6c1416f21f2ca2492d8834fd7e93
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEH' 'sip-files00162.jp2'
44fec2731b3c813b387b8bcbf8b94e26
bd300f310cb067d1b7e6cf2c7f82ebd48ca58251
'2011-12-30T09:10:26-05:00'
describe
'101312' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEI' 'sip-files00162.jpg'
4fc162793c2f263f7847165559031895
ee1ebe348e9f2f0e1691d743cacdd4d0de6cc671
describe
'39744' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEJ' 'sip-files00162.pro'
4d91c6d72a34fbfc0a066fc2d813e715
d766fbbe3436b19d15b1e42d7fa3109a0a894d4a
describe
'32018' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEK' 'sip-files00162.QC.jpg'
7fb9dcb0ff34f2f21f0dfa0d83260ce1
57ada333c8484eab76f76395987c18d276ecc0b5
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEL' 'sip-files00162.tif'
5c4de8c7e8e344b44dfbba75a10ada7f
db7b4d41e723f50f76521ce98b033d6692540357
describe
'1588' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEM' 'sip-files00162.txt'
6f015e40d0bd67c4e909aff54596b931
3f4403907d4f3200c9f6b895351161fd3392f517
describe
'7647' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEN' 'sip-files00162thm.jpg'
d551ff4bcf0ac5b5e76166031a8a7604
31086cf79bae777158e2efe50e1475b0af4194f5
describe
'439826' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEO' 'sip-files00163.jp2'
44155cb43f5b0ea9c132ee1706bb49b3
7043f409da2cd65293f90416a4ded6508f07e44d
describe
'125955' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEP' 'sip-files00163.jpg'
d2a77f9731c5ce296feb73adef695e26
1cb08c83acb1ea7b834afec15abfd8679ad4de52
describe
'1553' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEQ' 'sip-files00163.pro'
e77809aee59e9e82d810f2d6da6a7489
4c415c816b25a265982edd56b95336b6be90a75e
describe
'33018' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZER' 'sip-files00163.QC.jpg'
3a777df0db09250518dd416a7ad91c48
816d5f6a73ba87c2b26e0a54f5f9868c6f71acc8
describe
'3536016' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZES' 'sip-files00163.tif'
35891dc2e09068f73f2088b44c63f547
2cb4ae7d6a0da89aa1ec418b195a3e1f205b7c32
'2011-12-30T09:15:42-05:00'
describe
'192' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZET' 'sip-files00163.txt'
35c5933cedf5bacc0c441ca80863d612
24e7ee2210a1358f48268d7540fa5031e891517e
describe
'8156' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEU' 'sip-files00163thm.jpg'
9b74071eb8b135283108f409b31e94c1
6f2084aed8ade39702dd531768288d8f47814f4e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEV' 'sip-files00164.jp2'
9722f7bbbb8d127bf32893eb177d7894
7455ac80afeb3b8175dcfef0730e21930720a80c
'2011-12-30T09:19:15-05:00'
describe
'9272' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEW' 'sip-files00164.jpg'
94346b4f21aabd9b2a56c33dbd184778
088bb3f5647bba61cc5d73d66247f0ff5adb4265
describe
'2445' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEX' 'sip-files00164.QC.jpg'
a7ac50e3e5bdbdcc1d3e48489e7c4e91
a75c0d8fb4d8c72eaf1824221425061c12d979cc
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEY' 'sip-files00164.tif'
846250e55369eebe817ccc8fe854456e
eb4bb9e8aa41286f849758057dfb99f38072ec1e
describe
'871' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZEZ' 'sip-files00164thm.jpg'
87140e4713ae4eb4e04d29452f1e4b8a
b44d9982055136161548d4737dd9fcb6d5dfd487
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFA' 'sip-files00165.jp2'
6d45550d9da9b79853af705e01251ca0
ec50c9895755f36b16ed09bdb0e83668ca2bbfa3
describe
'110445' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFB' 'sip-files00165.jpg'
83edcdd48525e77c832df54aef595253
64ac041c0218bc595301dde64c33c1e1d1dc047c
describe
'44165' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFC' 'sip-files00165.pro'
0c6f2560c0615ed6f0f4ac2c5a24cb65
02e988bf3c5295d7e40ef5d02c8b68db167b795c
describe
'34429' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFD' 'sip-files00165.QC.jpg'
8c0f50ec91a9068cd52719506caa79fb
bf46043671f9a669dd9a302be58e8389d9ada87e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFE' 'sip-files00165.tif'
98398a5ad3299f080f27dd7feb90c29b
663ef43ba82d2a073dc9cda4ab033238517402bb
describe
'1770' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFF' 'sip-files00165.txt'
0441d62b36ed7cadc8bf079f9d7c1a31
10be7997d89d094fb5dfc788ca439f8a973121f5
describe
'8096' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFG' 'sip-files00165thm.jpg'
cd952dd3eee6b8cd82328f4640003ee7
221d49e1414d315775c75188bb9603d47018d475
describe
'416885' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFH' 'sip-files00166.jp2'
6511250383eb7b31bff735995ecf8d20
497bf2920bca4737043eb38edd57dccdbf871237
describe
'114158' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFI' 'sip-files00166.jpg'
93d70d4335f765c76f8e448448e5ef64
e734e0129575ee60c24df60e2f7a7ef2af706396
describe
'45562' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFJ' 'sip-files00166.pro'
b4157debac3a939573b2f3afe7d8dbb5
fbd82af383c2d2303b6f2e2068b723693653e7d9
describe
'36072' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFK' 'sip-files00166.QC.jpg'
f9d8340aecf08e7139451587c94f497e
2c029c5d8b1ded1d7ca96ee4d4d41da2d808a5c9
'2011-12-30T09:17:23-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFL' 'sip-files00166.tif'
d560e596ace2e404661849132650c98a
4906447826a76eae60cfdd097b89a7975c222995
'2011-12-30T09:11:45-05:00'
describe
'1790' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFM' 'sip-files00166.txt'
590bb7ad67ccb170e21239d7a22a4c03
5f15cddb14e7400c261386757436c9a35fbb38be
describe
'8105' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFN' 'sip-files00166thm.jpg'
a93aaa601ace7b999cb9700d09550859
67e709017aba8c4e0f56df950ee630a868417a45
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFO' 'sip-files00167.jp2'
0831d2a8bf4040ad8acd90ca79219579
343f89d7d85ebf84624e7df9c2a29aa2a5783241
describe
'25657' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFP' 'sip-files00167.jpg'
794d59c83ea32fa0a3451245435431ef
8ae0c1977ae6d61792a323257444d84fd8916396
describe
'6835' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFQ' 'sip-files00167.pro'
5732f7d12e750e8b545b69a9bb33bd74
3c9406650914f9121e30f3d91ed8d69869454e91
'2011-12-30T09:17:48-05:00'
describe
'8501' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFR' 'sip-files00167.QC.jpg'
d600869fd88a8caaa63510a301b2ed9f
a3c3932dbc7f38d228eb9a630761a4098390ed94
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFS' 'sip-files00167.tif'
1eab66443771f0b2e5f5b20a65e7c8b4
6e5a3c1c48665e08482656b4f6af3033d7cc010c
'2011-12-30T09:14:52-05:00'
describe
'280' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFT' 'sip-files00167.txt'
5c8d0ea6c092639a5fc2b9caa6a722fb
d439282064a61ed807683ffdea414e44c7e8cb33
describe
'2255' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFU' 'sip-files00167thm.jpg'
8cb6ef411a2c3b45316f67c6baf569fc
adf5cbba6afc520c4d8e4351bc033c30fc084e56
describe
'416816' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFV' 'sip-files00168.jp2'
cf6d12e5c729e7bd1213a8507e88bd43
746b28996943ba4712da9eb6c5006d1d5c4dcd42
describe
'7605' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFW' 'sip-files00168.jpg'
319331a944cd2b87d2e2fac1c72856b8
4ba12153ec36c2265f48621ec752a972a2f8fb20
describe
'2199' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFX' 'sip-files00168.QC.jpg'
fc8d4ee6c22d128577a9cd9971876655
ba040ad3c41a252581919d2f4144671bd04b39d7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFY' 'sip-files00168.tif'
dbe1dcc7d772f45c2e02cb6ce933ba1b
5e5c718a8cbf0f91a7a715511acc6b72ed687a8a
'2011-12-30T09:18:36-05:00'
describe
'821' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZFZ' 'sip-files00168thm.jpg'
6979128b72b13e56176c175a0e8c375c
9434799fb101d9b6de6ab59e61d2bf6137ac0d7c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGA' 'sip-files00169.jp2'
66296ca3bda224dca585a72944f615a4
01c9cd90179f3c7bdaee4f7ff8bdbc4ad07d0d3d
describe
'83934' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGB' 'sip-files00169.jpg'
e05174ad671fabaff43740376105d52f
eabeae12a7a6ea170f8365dbe92a3d2e35793637
'2011-12-30T09:16:55-05:00'
describe
'30597' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGC' 'sip-files00169.pro'
4b55d06322486e25de0206d4d48be014
2e0fa6a4bcb9142d7ed8841e99a0856b7cc78ff2
describe
'25526' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGD' 'sip-files00169.QC.jpg'
facf76adca9957a87b5bfaa5f1f89fd9
a9663906c536bd74ead6d5258db5b7831350b378
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGE' 'sip-files00169.tif'
aa1b7f929edd7c071180ecfc193254c8
14eb5dff61ee8b54b39ae59b9630b4beadb4ed53
'2011-12-30T09:19:31-05:00'
describe
'1314' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGF' 'sip-files00169.txt'
fe0568bcd8c9c882cf2d229182bf02f5
dc4695efd1fc9f7258a614ff0f8786dc5512c7bc
describe
'6104' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGG' 'sip-files00169thm.jpg'
f4cafbdf1cf3423fb3ad85fe2e236c12
ccb9556abf7ba4bf1b2bec38d0596956e8f629bf
describe
'416831' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGH' 'sip-files00170.jp2'
906b2ad9c710e7695064180fc584afd5
e7cfad838b08ab1843dde15799a9bab27babc345
describe
'113912' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGI' 'sip-files00170.jpg'
92801bef9002ddaab4a28218c740b441
0803de83ef1cd1ab0e95bfb8f6b337f3f45c86b8
describe
'45797' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGJ' 'sip-files00170.pro'
e707abe03456c002c56ba31e59cc7159
043a6e81059e2aed179ee041993fe53201795d5e
describe
'33536' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGK' 'sip-files00170.QC.jpg'
a4d35f8caaa55ddd0d84bf0a111ce0d9
2e48d0aa3454214feb291c49aac1a9ac473aef42
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGL' 'sip-files00170.tif'
bd33047e54a5fbd2bc904d200c758617
5cf0ffac55a22b1a966c0c481feaba11cf168fc6
'2011-12-30T09:18:41-05:00'
describe
'1812' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGM' 'sip-files00170.txt'
37e77cc7f8e74744ab9c37afd8aea1cc
37c122a570d60e16522f7f4a390ce9dee4dbc6e5
'2011-12-30T09:18:29-05:00'
describe
'7677' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGN' 'sip-files00170thm.jpg'
33e7667930edd9b9b10a259590c5c2d4
19fa1ef5005315d4c231b79d538f1eef5a7d5bdd
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGO' 'sip-files00171.jp2'
9e297894b6deb3b9c78a48a99edfdce7
0e2bd1bf93df92dd828852831d502c221bcf1caa
describe
'153661' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGP' 'sip-files00171.jpg'
46c819f1314e52962e252faa8db3b052
0910341466023d66ce15368d2d03d7a55cbc21aa
describe
'993' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGQ' 'sip-files00171.pro'
c7112198bd9579ea82f5955bf65011d4
a8523775e60645b19e613a3ef5d2046b6bad47cd
describe
'37713' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGR' 'sip-files00171.QC.jpg'
a2ec0f0f1d33dda1b60a879c30dffb64
c42cc054c5ada853be24ddb2b1f0a8f042a65436
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGS' 'sip-files00171.tif'
3743180331f8198b8eb8a86861fbfa57
d40a2fbcd5f68a6ff2af786f278c3a72e0449043
'2011-12-30T09:13:02-05:00'
describe
'67' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGT' 'sip-files00171.txt'
64152c9813ecc18217f4a2ab409cc8e6
68ed72dae0252d5c1635ec6652c2c208c67ef0f5
describe
'9147' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGU' 'sip-files00171thm.jpg'
318e06fef0d338e4cbd41c874dcf78a1
c11cf2894f59825fdc0ae7266569fec602eb4055
describe
'416665' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGV' 'sip-files00172.jp2'
43ddb1711b1963bfd2d13d54fd1db0c7
0d5dfbb1552b8c4de32816fbaf3d910d25e2c6bb
describe
'9439' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGW' 'sip-files00172.jpg'
d2d3e8e4ee272f9a612fecd48c717319
a79b9813e45b6ca2c9b0989123d153a1fd409956
describe
'2428' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGX' 'sip-files00172.QC.jpg'
0edca0bbc45c1b7bd1195eb8d4fe87d2
03b36297588d01c68c16b31eef4a884f28088359
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGY' 'sip-files00172.tif'
fdc17c169e86631125c47c9ac540c0a4
e65049824d5d7a127d1e258aeec508d29be58468
'2011-12-30T09:18:57-05:00'
describe
'865' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZGZ' 'sip-files00172thm.jpg'
305dfb889d1d59bef959e15740ed3e0e
0cfdc9ebab3c10b1ba4fa010dce199025a042457
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHA' 'sip-files00173.jp2'
762d34d7c21c9a9d76950c4743ee0894
14e147872f6bf6bdbd49eca79981c73959b0df0b
describe
'115040' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHB' 'sip-files00173.jpg'
58207eefc281074a674a32f8eee71c27
c9b94a52548e9ad2db9dc2486bf46b74a06d7d2f
describe
'46847' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHC' 'sip-files00173.pro'
cf74b81427cf45341cef243d738ceb7d
f79dc0e447b29ee34bc4ea2a9925e5456f863e64
describe
'35552' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHD' 'sip-files00173.QC.jpg'
5304f4dbd370f032f2aff53d265494d0
88386dfe9e33410e36307a3913bd28f694951d8c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHE' 'sip-files00173.tif'
9c7fc8a4af65b8b1edd26d0d36b289cd
6a27914df776cabe50609c70c3ca6a40703e2e9a
describe
'1855' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHF' 'sip-files00173.txt'
f39867209002789414805a8f18d8eae7
320dadf65d7135de134039c0a7c0a50d255625ea
describe
'7979' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHG' 'sip-files00173thm.jpg'
88a8eb6544938b2da2bf3a35b6365d5b
b04d8fc4190161419bfc6db605e0e5d8352379d6
describe
'416830' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHH' 'sip-files00174.jp2'
b9d665a9345113fea60f19d007799e40
729b81e8ff4cfd47a692e847df3b451965be0046
describe
'111567' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHI' 'sip-files00174.jpg'
f776afa3a078f9eded6f97977b7fa782
8054fef014ebcf236f5f9f61903a47b7897a2c84
describe
'44997' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHJ' 'sip-files00174.pro'
3a1852a66a58a7f95d6013d14952b1f5
777a5f2986df82edf5e2c29e30f19888d1037e2c
describe
'34371' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHK' 'sip-files00174.QC.jpg'
474f28c7a27aab2111b248796cc8a00d
1285f96ef60e40310904046ce0d3808070a6b189
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHL' 'sip-files00174.tif'
f0c93601a2285269a67f88b7da67208b
6c5ee640bac09e212c881d4a51be3d6301b5b74f
describe
'1761' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHM' 'sip-files00174.txt'
fb8bcb57f502529e9e09b80da31af8e1
8e87bcd2e75bf1dd501bcca18e193fce296b42c2
'2011-12-30T09:11:18-05:00'
describe
'8056' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHN' 'sip-files00174thm.jpg'
78644f362b086c150e325b4881464cb4
a458112ac9c74897a5bb496382371b188a7813c4
describe
'416819' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHO' 'sip-files00175.jp2'
3b243e08f031aebe4ba315d2f4ef785f
c22ea2622f68f5e4977e49de8c8a4b335bb698cf
'2011-12-30T09:10:07-05:00'
describe
'83337' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHP' 'sip-files00175.jpg'
918f18a06fb4b12ffcbee0a34aa761f3
985574faaf1d37d0302bc26d2b47b96d290bba45
describe
'29060' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHQ' 'sip-files00175.pro'
f24c8767abf2f46561cae7f6030b8ddb
892d6193e036bce23a0438193bfa98d2b34c03e8
describe
'25390' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHR' 'sip-files00175.QC.jpg'
e5ea6133d28ac98a72c7ebb9b21a25b8
e84cead5bbaddc94944c41bb2ce2b908e416a088
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHS' 'sip-files00175.tif'
a10809b5c7378b8b7a06b706f603ce08
c24e90fe3bdc3e0ebac95e915f68481769cdd5e9
describe
'1256' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHT' 'sip-files00175.txt'
32dfd29f05e95c2334bf74e3e7065d58
8bf76d06e9824ea7b8d897e67ffb2fa077e3beb6
describe
'6160' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHU' 'sip-files00175thm.jpg'
3e5ae95f84f3f2810dc65d0995660a71
b6172882a29ae73248099b1575c4941782bfc8e2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHV' 'sip-files00176.jp2'
30a592263fdac8355fc50ce123cdafb9
7072a8051d4fa6a6bbbd277f0fa074252d4e587e
'2011-12-30T09:18:19-05:00'
describe
'111972' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHW' 'sip-files00176.jpg'
14a9cd63096476189c6b667d776a7477
062c70279e2a3d2687f27d9120def3daebbed402
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHX' 'sip-files00176.pro'
c4e4dd1290ace0ea37e8d11525ccfd4b
4c3b5d64d7308b0eef019d38157a1b874676b08b
describe
'34923' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHY' 'sip-files00176.QC.jpg'
fcf4613e7fdd84a0f04d8432cd08204b
bb4ba5e3a5fa36e76c6b87b9cb375dcc9380c251
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZHZ' 'sip-files00176.tif'
02a15561b1865ec3c84a39c398cd6dac
67c9f66d33511a72ab8f055cbcbdb1a506aa44a3
describe
'1794' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIA' 'sip-files00176.txt'
d6b1f02ebcd9e5e505c00b63b51d1335
043985d6945ee73408e798eb59586f22937f1173
describe
'7998' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIB' 'sip-files00176thm.jpg'
8968083ed7665ccf76f87ec707f69497
86a05e3086a4b5f57b2def22836835fb3a8fbb30
'2011-12-30T09:15:45-05:00'
describe
'431635' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIC' 'sip-files00177.jp2'
f8b9e8b289d231b8659ddb58ecd9e62e
79cfd6c9753800ce2c78ec863b9f68004d176a9e
describe
'157231' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZID' 'sip-files00177.jpg'
5f7276a358637caabd5fae6bc3af5a9d
d06479b358a176734455231bffde74785f380249
describe
'1506' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIE' 'sip-files00177.pro'
b17e90eda8c06b6d5b63d99be01a8ae2
0aae24613c172e1f04ddebe8090cfa171fc0417e
describe
'37654' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIF' 'sip-files00177.QC.jpg'
c543d32d7cd6fbafe9f816d8432f578b
1ab792185b68732ecd2359164285055c7441a7c6
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIG' 'sip-files00177.tif'
26bd2ba30b8bf4caad8a6c0f9f30190b
5e7d330aaed2b03f232b0f796b4d4bae430dbdfc
describe
'164' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIH' 'sip-files00177.txt'
afd6104469d47d792559514118ea8f60
f4447b170ee7329cec3004afec1d58b25f8c2615
describe
'8840' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZII' 'sip-files00177thm.jpg'
a1d07c394e4da9bdc8368e9df87c1a22
8064e74c8559573f7b3369498042d6ef17fc7d0e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIJ' 'sip-files00178.jp2'
12ccecc8c9951ef6bbcd2261fc51be47
0bd0dbbfe48040f6128c65dd448c2f7c72337a2e
describe
'8224' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIK' 'sip-files00178.jpg'
e1d5d559e7475faaf833878eff1c13ce
9ef861ffef6137128680dd73446a3af2455b74af
describe
'2307' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIL' 'sip-files00178.QC.jpg'
2f84a9162d1c1c104d502bff435701a1
3ddb58a855588175675120a09bc5574abce76ab8
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIM' 'sip-files00178.tif'
d3cb07d018417abb3a3c05e4593587cc
235f356f933a1edc341cc068675620225e8cc6c0
describe
'827' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIN' 'sip-files00178thm.jpg'
c691946607cc99ebf6700c01282792a3
174c97a1fd86c3ee94f9b5817b678a50940d527e
describe
'416829' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIO' 'sip-files00179.jp2'
8cd31297773134ee2a12eca5c03af815
80a12f796695276d74f8a18eaf5c4b2188284682
describe
'110372' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIP' 'sip-files00179.jpg'
339769d8c50011b0d069b5ae862d7ebb
273ac84b279bb044f064cebc93e543d797d7a60c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIQ' 'sip-files00179.pro'
f271a22071dcd503be11f654b7c5db9d
5bd0a019768d71bd9b9defe04db561661937ea1a
describe
'34627' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIR' 'sip-files00179.QC.jpg'
ca1cb439e3545029c8b8522d62286113
a05b7aa54cd3f5bd0b1c25f717b534326155d5f7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIS' 'sip-files00179.tif'
96906b7a68d6afd7b3e4bca91f117332
4f9e1f1502040afda59904cde4396afa17073dcf
'2011-12-30T09:16:41-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIT' 'sip-files00179.txt'
c75e5464ad46ffdd9bb211642716c5e1
72ff39e0d1bf230c5932910bcfb1362d63c46c79
describe
'8230' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIU' 'sip-files00179thm.jpg'
402762e30ad5f3184e4c12bca19792e1
a43d2d1bb4b7e8f5d349ba514b03ca66ab9c3023
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIV' 'sip-files00180.jp2'
b167a73fe7ed15d656839b3af22fc1b6
be227471a8cbeec17297c6d778006ab24d991145
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIW' 'sip-files00180.jpg'
6add67a32999c41314383e91859e3b09
ad118160b3bc400a61e98573b341f15cd293a2e5
describe
'46059' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIX' 'sip-files00180.pro'
33c497c34c7aee0bc6a6d11655232e06
f84458db147e4c6871ad0276d01644d1e5d662e6
describe
'35311' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIY' 'sip-files00180.QC.jpg'
67cdda1a2ee16c898b095e396877385a
efca2427c2950b3faa831b640b81962db1d48169
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZIZ' 'sip-files00180.tif'
0727a3a59bdb6bdb94ec70f8348f8d89
24971df55e8fcf04220ef87e2359aecc387f8df9
describe
'1834' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJA' 'sip-files00180.txt'
5864353b1b44246ea799b9081c4fe815
8a34854ac2dc9b57501e5c654470584bbb465875
describe
'8093' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJB' 'sip-files00180thm.jpg'
7ca00c45e52cd70329e7f46143bd2ec7
bd9372df77191f18f6b552c3dde570e0bb26fe13
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJC' 'sip-files00181.jp2'
6cb879383567b773fbaa661063c14e72
7e1566c538431aaf2733b24c593d19b71614c1cd
describe
'121582' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJD' 'sip-files00181.jpg'
27343425054e0eb6f819b87aa4c48085
29bdc2a5c698d5e6c4ad6044ad6accbda8785e8b
describe
'47363' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJE' 'sip-files00181.pro'
2e2cb1aae5e829af1bcd3d7ad1f9c972
c8a5b8c6a92bf69f7df7d4cea14b0deb6a6e6473
describe
'37830' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJF' 'sip-files00181.QC.jpg'
fb41a72bc746e073e043fdd35395aa51
80f9b67c70f984a10e22041720a68af5aad29415
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJG' 'sip-files00181.tif'
de9f1c8e74d4131d2325e3758685e795
59db209bf6c13470f1979ad1ab0ef74eab758008
'2011-12-30T09:15:07-05:00'
describe
'1900' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJH' 'sip-files00181.txt'
ce3de6d790ff18cc30533aec2e504e28
20ef34a1bd2f0b3215b54d2adef7e97128378697
describe
'8753' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJI' 'sip-files00181thm.jpg'
b8004777f3457b93893eb10ad4873f4c
fdab31e1f6db95eaac4673e0b46a29a4b7a43602
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJJ' 'sip-files00182.jp2'
ec35afbf5970092f3ae0600c86aec800
288ea86c86fd9a0e62cd40dbc06ee071db1e2aa7
describe
'112397' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJK' 'sip-files00182.jpg'
02718df9af21d83576f1bd68c860663f
735224121b99bbcdd523cc11e0009837cfb6a26e
describe
'44852' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJL' 'sip-files00182.pro'
f031e706cc5fa51ce8b839f00af5ae7c
01cf7fd6383a90ccd479aea8c90f295810f8bf67
describe
'34352' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJM' 'sip-files00182.QC.jpg'
91b0ecc66b0553d3f5f2f2b11c549d59
ebb38ed80a41af2deb8b282332dec50b41b58534
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJN' 'sip-files00182.tif'
bc956b4269c2dc4677ded4d396782466
6da6d888da0d54ed75b59f4b27edd75e94b3cdf9
'2011-12-30T09:18:01-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJO' 'sip-files00182.txt'
6a90b1320f81ead8dab250f2a9260d01
8c6d45d2bfde67ddf179cdc6be396781ec087465
describe
'8007' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJP' 'sip-files00182thm.jpg'
744b6c7c166ed9c7f0611a4b08794fd9
fe22928460948f08a32d89ab4f2dccdd895482e7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJQ' 'sip-files00183.jp2'
db03787c8f6e4ab67c311ec85cd28673
6712615360aa0d2a782c5cc47ddb083dfbeaddda
describe
'110912' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJR' 'sip-files00183.jpg'
d791a7bc8bbe4e097ab13a2cae3a0d99
1cd41f74f0056e1056433eb2aacd120cd77d944a
describe
'44576' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJS' 'sip-files00183.pro'
b05f1000181855f0e1ac009089f6bed1
0cfdc2978315d747204905269eaa08e40520268c
describe
'34837' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJT' 'sip-files00183.QC.jpg'
2cf49a6ea12a0da83dd656c55249252e
76b3aa369648a13612c550ef740dae9894ce49ec
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJU' 'sip-files00183.tif'
f1c75666fc5e342662520434c35d5bd5
7b94d6b5f667f33eab793ecd254e3ac952fc79c5
'2011-12-30T09:13:58-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJV' 'sip-files00183.txt'
4be2fba2886e16bdaed3dfc8d9bb9725
8a948925a6e4f6c8ab4eb46f8b74e9231473edc4
describe
'7956' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJW' 'sip-files00183thm.jpg'
68acb3870a5463ce0fc6756c7f31c258
93cdc726878105e4c47ff4d029f3484eaab43949
describe
'416860' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJX' 'sip-files00184.jp2'
60222ddb22808a6c28bebccb0c626db2
4b9e093a675e016844a9f9831de3b555ac0594d8
describe
'114853' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJY' 'sip-files00184.jpg'
f5a5d6508eba618ba451d825a2a512f6
5ee3f7a85d019bf584ea08d7aac494bb586e3486
describe
'44242' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZJZ' 'sip-files00184.pro'
c8a452c6e8559489c461ccc0e4021e00
ea17d0e122365e97d5c1fbeef327da22d40947f7
describe
'35299' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKA' 'sip-files00184.QC.jpg'
721e08dbe8858e1a312c5ac0ba4e80bb
f307a46475c93a345db6e44412c4272c08b73c75
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKB' 'sip-files00184.tif'
d8f5f62b7af5da6ad2fafb0e3657d713
d09b76b79c52f3981d0d91196578f5e62262405a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKC' 'sip-files00184.txt'
b440834845c6b0a63b15849f7d7b571a
049b488b130972042f9aaacfc842817dda9e6e4a
describe
'7658' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKD' 'sip-files00184thm.jpg'
d5056f13ffea17e3e0e2a251f7bac1c0
b6771494458f4b6ca9f8a5fd5bc613c299ebdc4c
describe
'416903' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKE' 'sip-files00185.jp2'
cfc060e15e0ceda41be4d6ed3e92867d
c62dee3405281712c2ecd7297bf14d87266499b8
describe
'111751' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKF' 'sip-files00185.jpg'
5e4085e015d91686cd74e6f6f95bd181
611ecb69af87dc3ab7a77a45907f367489693718
describe
'44008' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKG' 'sip-files00185.pro'
447df840e8f7d30cad5c98b3bf78d0df
5b90985eca09805d711c280805f0946ee5e84966
describe
'35330' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKH' 'sip-files00185.QC.jpg'
8f383093617a7e9cf63b418314d470f6
0eb9f119af2b918831bff1151be5c4284da32ba3
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKI' 'sip-files00185.tif'
27a64f337e3f950f1ef02faf49270479
3b10f22e6697d6458389f22dcf6375d85adf144f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKJ' 'sip-files00185.txt'
fcf501c74a83fcf55e9e2153d7c77054
241f2123260c5e7d0e2c5f19c21171b54b319bfc
'2011-12-30T09:15:00-05:00'
describe
'8150' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKK' 'sip-files00185thm.jpg'
e39c395d631d239427c1af965722e62e
24fa371b261a891ea83d1ab90dcf228cab330baf
'2011-12-30T09:19:12-05:00'
describe
'416857' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKL' 'sip-files00186.jp2'
000faf2dc664f20ec4433f2a7c811d73
f46d7cd33d529fbb2c9477a464172f385a2d9b21
describe
'112574' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKM' 'sip-files00186.jpg'
04e8b597ad298571467be3d1c313c9bf
18b7b6724435c58583e473e6279e673cd8d88e69
describe
'44376' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKN' 'sip-files00186.pro'
92b6ffbb06b07d098f37e192b4b8d19e
53c933274458401884ad712dc334edfd6057da0f
describe
'34506' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKO' 'sip-files00186.QC.jpg'
a61ab4b47736d4e0a38bc5e44c792ac0
1ebf7c519d7bd62f6f3b3e68d72ce53387a21836
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKP' 'sip-files00186.tif'
07c6bc7cfedf8b507e72d0169b0c7917
a12ffe867b4a763cd8259537921983d187a04f33
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKQ' 'sip-files00186.txt'
76131d734a40c1a2988eb4a8944d8293
9e0233588d31e6723e3e7be2c8bc046b831117a2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKR' 'sip-files00186thm.jpg'
d3495e2239e7e010bc8760b4f8f895ff
b1b5c61ed695ea392218f3c3c22c57b84dc4ac51
'2011-12-30T09:12:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKS' 'sip-files00187.jp2'
fcdd65550fc10ddfa5330d29718e0dec
34a20eb883617a7b79b8d4982e7a2308513aaab7
'2011-12-30T09:17:02-05:00'
describe
'113714' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKT' 'sip-files00187.jpg'
1405fe63a242b803b9a4241c331f2b76
85890fc63bbc84310776155e524149721426d7a3
describe
'44655' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKU' 'sip-files00187.pro'
14afdfbdedecb8191eee94e7e485d854
befdf7eefc5aed2a11b4a24870c6deedfc2654d6
describe
'35521' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKV' 'sip-files00187.QC.jpg'
569bf830a401c85292e2146c2a5509d9
306fa43968e3081094539fbef53ca7a1fdc23da8
'2011-12-30T09:18:43-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKW' 'sip-files00187.tif'
b6ef4f47f13b93da97a41c40faca3c3f
414599077a41123eacc97ef7fe3915f683900184
'2011-12-30T09:09:15-05:00'
describe
'1797' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKX' 'sip-files00187.txt'
e8f4924534cb3824861d0366bc711f59
0ab20e2000441c8e2f087d49fb16f7f3a3842570
'2011-12-30T09:10:06-05:00'
describe
'8186' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKY' 'sip-files00187thm.jpg'
b2f88b5414fb8050b45e4671780d821c
1745fbe50a678515e394be6eb345d2657c07aaf1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZKZ' 'sip-files00188.jp2'
32422070639cc124284c9fddf99b94d5
231b5569adb5f065f57e433dbd2b496c94c72e4f
describe
'106678' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLA' 'sip-files00188.jpg'
ee8ce93e1b4bef3148c41a313fee64e8
9cf4c2fadb48148af0277b7c3dc73a99270716ed
describe
'43865' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLB' 'sip-files00188.pro'
5087e18b5d7143721dd1fe4f2001ddf6
3a00355229f86d06a1a033510a4c8b832fa2a65a
describe
'33510' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLC' 'sip-files00188.QC.jpg'
af07ad4471e6b991961c55800b7f3d23
d143502181df5217d550ba45e3c971bd4da8db05
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLD' 'sip-files00188.tif'
db3a8fb68dec0f02cc0f45b973071b53
697860faa2fa1761b8d4147f4e4de1b4953ca683
describe
'1753' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLE' 'sip-files00188.txt'
7385c41bbe53edc76bdd4eaa014ace8b
9fac6fadc21e56d16f10f0d1a99d52fce54c566f
describe
'7761' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLF' 'sip-files00188thm.jpg'
a17624b145d3b3e9dc4eabe7c84b444f
279a3e7d8933e755b298802e2c438cd471e6e1d8
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLG' 'sip-files00189.jp2'
58eaaf9fe9db75894a53e44fceae31bd
4a1a69b4293ac3beb4c0e4219412b0a7b68954f8
describe
'104639' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLH' 'sip-files00189.jpg'
55d6b1b10cb75b140574ceac93824d5b
8cc49a98557a3414cd30fd98d18c8c661a16d3b9
describe
'42231' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLI' 'sip-files00189.pro'
f084c71e5aa5d19013cd6a6905ad5c0f
b5856f60669af6c6208bfc040bc851458f226e1d
describe
'32269' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLJ' 'sip-files00189.QC.jpg'
2fe9c4423a1fb774e569add31da2cf45
7840414475470aad97bdd99c02f9d61fed97347b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLK' 'sip-files00189.tif'
44452c7ebb78df667acd57d4a660dc3c
0ad4ea858c594f838b17109317c6ff9e958329a3
'2011-12-30T09:10:29-05:00'
describe
'1709' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLL' 'sip-files00189.txt'
6d9f7a65f4f40b290b712b2aa2721023
4ba64fbca94fef97928ea890003c2a15eb5f9f02
describe
'7711' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLM' 'sip-files00189thm.jpg'
80197cb4b2af0b8c643b5bd38896defa
f3e9ad52e6126979311889abf07248edfd2be855
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLN' 'sip-files00190.jp2'
d71f9701bf0a918a56bb2b5bf2d567b4
246bcaf1eb03a1a47c09b06216b629a0619f244c
describe
'107737' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLO' 'sip-files00190.jpg'
ebd511b16a19831c1695a63532371c0d
46b06929e51f77706c541db78998e9ee9ec15020
describe
'42585' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLP' 'sip-files00190.pro'
7b0579883cfd4e8599a0b553d8d6a3e5
c6ca38ec245ce2047a3f81495632ff7d664d8d47
describe
'33721' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLQ' 'sip-files00190.QC.jpg'
65a7771b08dd8f98fad9f67540fe1ee2
c8c708f582c56a46fc682f1b8fc83e41977e0a56
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLR' 'sip-files00190.tif'
403ff4ea87b262fcf195f030d4c0a267
18a51acd239d4dc2154796fc92d58363352b2a57
describe
'1685' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLS' 'sip-files00190.txt'
456f921bb938c19996b64d8fc8e5e01c
656f377dd94e0f699a9113fbeacd5c48fcda4e1c
describe
'7634' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLT' 'sip-files00190thm.jpg'
da504b73c532fa2162e981e67c10bdea
f96757d7e721b1af68273f675cf1b6a7b3c7118d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLU' 'sip-files00191.jp2'
b9470f770dca03123b8325291f0e6f6e
8afc1296459ebe5984e2fbf30141e838c7e2ce3e
describe
'114299' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLV' 'sip-files00191.jpg'
1c39cb483ed47a5463160fa2d703bbb0
c39d4cd70d0535e7e5c903fd462c64bcafe75081
describe
'46398' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLW' 'sip-files00191.pro'
83c39dd7cbc93e6ec921ad4c572fb1d3
b7585cce750885b1075ca9591bcd3b930850e728
describe
'34988' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLX' 'sip-files00191.QC.jpg'
0e90fa9faf666f1992c48a60ebaecfcd
1a10783487c374086c0888ec3a86f28e71e61b3b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLY' 'sip-files00191.tif'
73f928ca1c08e8e3b9de53e39d9a7734
6a9bb899a6429f0a68390888aea801be6f4983d1
describe
'1872' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZLZ' 'sip-files00191.txt'
82b37c3a011ac01d588fa48fd65bfd2d
982eb22c984dd725b99b86a9bc47d3fe38b63b49
describe
'7898' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMA' 'sip-files00191thm.jpg'
032056ca9393cbe1cbe670522213c78a
f89ef4d98cdc0320129248f894b0685d5ed31b20
describe
'416921' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMB' 'sip-files00192.jp2'
f1ad150e934916fe7e506990f22ac7a7
4a16682d30187eb0e9a83adb85c9de67d9167a1b
describe
'110680' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMC' 'sip-files00192.jpg'
d57ea01f784c36e44ef0a2c2963a77f2
1bcdd39718503c1d63229240b3ff12dc90b39622
describe
'45246' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMD' 'sip-files00192.pro'
ab5f0c0c371e8806d3a20f2a47e9ab3b
7824ec6c3fcb73ba3c1c88c093c29b58bca4d237
describe
'34401' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZME' 'sip-files00192.QC.jpg'
3e617008cc36b9feec7b9e5167c65832
ca8d5fc9643b9cb18e747c2e14bdbb56ddeb4865
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMF' 'sip-files00192.tif'
bf0fb1cb2fefd553220844071b01b425
d61c852f5852251e7e5c0264f4835ab78c333be9
describe
'1819' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMG' 'sip-files00192.txt'
662090b76975967b163fca9a14752951
a98561b3b9fb73a9f29a8b9b297bd9dccfa5ef15
describe
'7986' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMH' 'sip-files00192thm.jpg'
91dddf94f575cd020fdfc493681dae61
b490f8ff63aa4e6e040b0378228c1c05b48a1b22
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMI' 'sip-files00193.jp2'
4ec95504e3c702c663a2ff06a254e49b
20093e605af48f825ef5e4082d40abb88e35d177
'2011-12-30T09:10:04-05:00'
describe
'110832' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMJ' 'sip-files00193.jpg'
f0b7b826448870deb45cd82b32cda1b3
90c55e29f5135932ca144842a210cb16fa67e2a4
describe
'43023' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMK' 'sip-files00193.pro'
1c6795c05143989640bb206ce8f010f6
69893342ae48e499c542f6a279d84ecd371e8425
'2011-12-30T09:14:35-05:00'
describe
'33950' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZML' 'sip-files00193.QC.jpg'
3ac009aa019b182e2795a70cfc3fae0e
a7d2d9a9e760db4828b50d827e5027680a84a102
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMM' 'sip-files00193.tif'
2dab916235c262f8325c07d533593f3b
64f119d09c88e861e350968099ee0af55880cdd8
'2011-12-30T09:11:01-05:00'
describe
'1703' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMN' 'sip-files00193.txt'
d977d39d1c732a0e66901112d809d387
0492e46030274c6f54b0da053702d53b73b17eac
describe
'8242' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMO' 'sip-files00193thm.jpg'
2c17e33b71c61d4592931b87066666b8
50069c75b6c25156521dbaa34f5cd89b8d317845
describe
'416881' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMP' 'sip-files00194.jp2'
d121556c8d440cc4f6176ea9439fd14d
135a5026889b39865e62e6135f7efbb7599fd597
describe
'103312' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMQ' 'sip-files00194.jpg'
7aac83552947849cb09fa68a640e329c
fb8e1dfbced3f65454c7b4b4488280d930c67224
describe
'39594' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMR' 'sip-files00194.pro'
fff3a7f03026cc84b7b09338d804cc5d
80aea903bc268157918efc66e132effe7da01912
describe
'32345' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMS' 'sip-files00194.QC.jpg'
b2266d78e2a08cd7a0942b5ea6e10fe8
569ef2831f924f8ab2652d30e391ddaab9639236
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMT' 'sip-files00194.tif'
63da65211fbeb12f79d265ad8b2d9ed4
822f373e9cb0e8a7103a72486e14a52ab200cd65
describe
'1583' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMU' 'sip-files00194.txt'
749d33ab460dd9eaba5d09990e3d6410
ebfe04d9332fa7642423a27962a19d2cb1fcde9b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMV' 'sip-files00194thm.jpg'
dc179be1b1941cf53858cb9149eec50c
ceaec2b35b048e38f1f88e850baf0f93b4ea2365
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMW' 'sip-files00195.jp2'
05f373605b4dec6a59ea334f791f7c37
db1e0d8320e7c4cf0768e67d3dccba79d0b803f8
describe
'111152' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMX' 'sip-files00195.jpg'
7c2394500196d2c90951555fc98873ee
bcdc2ce28e6b8d9ffaef567af6b1fce83a6601eb
describe
'44473' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMY' 'sip-files00195.pro'
b58d47710be22aea093c7c8b38ccb054
efb146233160571c2c84ea3de3225f2aaa5554ff
describe
'34235' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZMZ' 'sip-files00195.QC.jpg'
9cbf22848067cbdc6754ed5a33e10581
c47c0fb8e34b8a00036798032d63e7bf9568be7b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNA' 'sip-files00195.tif'
370144e901aaeeecd98a9645d8d2f759
093ce8666ab9c4080121ddd350f7c21ef4dda15c
describe
'1765' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNB' 'sip-files00195.txt'
dcf90d5e05ae3257afa177d7f46b5cdc
79ab2b52b1d78d79206f84fdae88b2ed0d11f67e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNC' 'sip-files00195thm.jpg'
835f7fb0033f77622b8b03bb7694335f
65b50d1fc7c08ea8ff9fdbe80c269784ee735a6e
describe
'416682' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZND' 'sip-files00196.jp2'
12d012ad639aa67419e3b1c28502139e
f224990b0edc026e492b7bc655a6c186a4c568aa
describe
'40442' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNE' 'sip-files00196.jpg'
e00bff643d340316d6235525a8d76c22
cffa8f8dce3dc4f4aa535ef702a6120a6fcea822
describe
'12377' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNF' 'sip-files00196.pro'
2d11b79e6b7cb3126ed3f65cd4b9fa23
424e5407bf839e6230687d4a0e3803019bafa872
describe
'12401' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNG' 'sip-files00196.QC.jpg'
bc81a29e8af479760f40810be1b2ca6d
4f04ba7fce9a5c53e29139b9ae1a45c827215769
'2011-12-30T09:17:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNH' 'sip-files00196.tif'
bb65507d80af24598d071a9b06c46f13
21e71ac132c17d5c0416dd4c849e50acd9afa377
describe
'507' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNI' 'sip-files00196.txt'
0c0807dd5399132d70f5310485edfe3b
7aae3e534778037b819f660fd5217f662d74e2ae
describe
'3072' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNJ' 'sip-files00196thm.jpg'
abf7739c70a6d8c579c1c058e3b04d62
a1d0a5b39f4c98974c667ab3d9443aec418a9566
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNK' 'sip-files00197.jp2'
a1aa819c8d9cc7b34665fdfad374fcd2
926abaa6f7e6cccbdc0dc4ea61b83d3cca6250a7
describe
'77875' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNL' 'sip-files00197.jpg'
b230d92e0933cc103581481096957c48
f066a7525c856fb1403f97060ea22339c1c3b023
describe
'27178' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNM' 'sip-files00197.pro'
2c086ff0daee61ef4edcfcb59de97e55
0b7b2fad7a841a55731c3e4fa54a22b81b622cc0
describe
'23415' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNN' 'sip-files00197.QC.jpg'
bb545f91b7217008031a5c91ea90f302
80df69e9cf55e56de9bce78b6822f2ec91c9d981
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNO' 'sip-files00197.tif'
a50d80e278c369552b4797d68a5e6005
e08402f845ede27424c8686620d99951cdcfa2e6
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNP' 'sip-files00197.txt'
26b707c9d18e6cb8724a0d3a732a5e0b
40660b2fdb1f80f6d1a56742d611771067735696
describe
'5868' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNQ' 'sip-files00197thm.jpg'
8701191539639b05c1d9014adf00b4d3
84e09984bfc553d86d5f3aedc506e72787ee81c2
'2011-12-30T09:14:46-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNR' 'sip-files00198.jp2'
adcdd2f5f8984ab8e97123e61d2c096d
60116c79f5a54e8d7913d48ea0cf33ab988379cd
describe
'112402' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNS' 'sip-files00198.jpg'
24837c10bae6029f8c982be53a13b5e8
6180a9a1ca16dd939d101c29f5b6e1a8074b72e2
describe
'44911' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNT' 'sip-files00198.pro'
8b3c93edc62c64fca04d1d60b7df134c
a6ff24ae4a9093bbe0724a6a9bdf002a237530b9
describe
'34505' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNU' 'sip-files00198.QC.jpg'
a63a00a093f133ee33bff83b8f303ab1
32e79d03d6b7db27295ba43c6931584b7dbb2a58
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNV' 'sip-files00198.tif'
addff58fb064be327461bb4980f8cb38
af5699d337ad50e576f5c65d8cfb4bff266bc6a4
'2011-12-30T09:13:39-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNW' 'sip-files00198.txt'
5bef06e884b9af1f83734b94c67cb2b6
3fb20f71d9ee87fe1252b6721e5e048ca1b777f7
describe
'7902' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNX' 'sip-files00198thm.jpg'
98fb89d8feee42529717299187da9ca4
17eac970d89db920b24bd753a45859ad7c95ba76
describe
'416807' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNY' 'sip-files00199.jp2'
21c84e8c87dbda7bbac120c085d12397
12d4a58598827557f11f63cb5a5e9ffadd71b7d6
describe
'116535' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZNZ' 'sip-files00199.jpg'
f9a9dc18c4140f3d5812313d53fb4775
2bf0ec873813da696bb81e55cfa15d160a70a80a
describe
'45664' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOA' 'sip-files00199.pro'
e06e86e9b2b8696fe6f48bf2b66fc917
77031feda2518249d1a18dd8a4cb4ab0a5758a40
describe
'36006' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOB' 'sip-files00199.QC.jpg'
d9051b535d9f3670d215220c2610ee3a
dbb9d0a0248b00d739223837ffad406ad06c497d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOC' 'sip-files00199.tif'
97bd6dec8ec5313e024c59d20a008368
7b40f6af0f009cd29ff0acdc424e11a52985c81d
describe
'1826' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOD' 'sip-files00199.txt'
3c707d3aee258757837fb86568365b7b
eca6352ec2fa6bbda21fa1b44b05805beac700f9
describe
'8285' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOE' 'sip-files00199thm.jpg'
9eb3d25204d3cacf19568462a8566354
95ead44c864f8cf7c813f7f4e23c0d3eff87ba02
describe
'416838' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOF' 'sip-files00200.jp2'
4a21d6b55c3a857026a3133e412c917a
278eaa70de3e91a23d80e534d7cc290d3407b709
describe
'109401' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOG' 'sip-files00200.jpg'
bc6c11c90c5bf6847d64e0e0583331b2
749f738967a068217aa045c833a3b705b687c8f1
describe
'43604' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOH' 'sip-files00200.pro'
39bdf3ac25bc0802b7ceab91901d63e4
1f96ff98ff7a533cd0906a2c88e64e1ae73216d6
'2011-12-30T09:16:35-05:00'
describe
'33249' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOI' 'sip-files00200.QC.jpg'
1d344da72a8f8aec14cfcae27be0f5d4
57a1e9ad47f657495f22b5a1ed5e328dfc74b0db
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOJ' 'sip-files00200.tif'
af94868e4016f1458e061dddc77e204a
72f8ef456b30eb8db080a4025f499dd30fd7d292
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOK' 'sip-files00200.txt'
b82d1788adfe09a6887604c6725f4df0
02a98ed027197796ae50e6d8815b3a25f317650d
describe
'7939' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOL' 'sip-files00200thm.jpg'
7c98dc6e5bf77474135bf1b95ac8845e
b374dceabe7cfadeb8f1f83e3a8ae9cdeac3e156
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOM' 'sip-files00201.jp2'
cfab76af3da53eebc69824177f01630b
e3255107036d9a1dbf056f05e0564abf23cc3af8
'2011-12-30T09:15:37-05:00'
describe
'186309' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZON' 'sip-files00201.jpg'
852dfb0747e71cee0900b42a18a39070
6c71748a9e2d379af6c6a2514db2299f78f0e68a
describe
'2181' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOO' 'sip-files00201.pro'
61b2a617d31a22c3aa5a0b2877375d30
4c0971ec56ddb7e1e318ca1fedb6dcd316f98b18
describe
'45804' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOP' 'sip-files00201.QC.jpg'
530fe08ccba2d27845979d04a7d7c8d4
de410ed9cafcd81b1c81c79567cca5058da89032
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOQ' 'sip-files00201.tif'
84ee77ee6a807501485028fcc6603bc5
48ec39d3c92a84cd3e5a9aa0e23421574d90db5f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOR' 'sip-files00201.txt'
d05aafacde9df76318f820e4a40e4202
79b47fc0c11597591affaebf57e0470ff6e00109
describe
Invalid character
'10773' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOS' 'sip-files00201thm.jpg'
6233a35c9c386eceba917f520d8716b0
4a396f2ffc3efa0a452f4eaf5f8349d2d39ab09e
describe
'416630' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOT' 'sip-files00202.jp2'
f2c8695eef40cb7ce177a03529a11cdd
1f8978c72cc12b26079212ec6e99db15712652ac
describe
'11436' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOU' 'sip-files00202.jpg'
d0adacc618112bb434e23503c7c3c8e1
13186bcfc7bf538e86cca7d3380d79d7c845f238
describe
'2789' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOV' 'sip-files00202.QC.jpg'
fec1b682b573b5e41f6512089e726487
750b3f9e74afba3ce04321a8fbcd010f6e93c548
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOW' 'sip-files00202.tif'
faa393426638595eef2ead5643d96c5a
e1bd859213c7624507fc88a9706ae4517e9c4a22
describe
'940' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOX' 'sip-files00202thm.jpg'
bff33a622032a7022ee2f793033f5f02
d1f49111e2ab7eb13e658956451ab2cc6ea8f853
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOY' 'sip-files00203.jp2'
4c20b8a85edb17f1d24800e528061b44
eb81a1f33bf2216014041a1fc2cfa406ab580794
describe
'118928' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZOZ' 'sip-files00203.jpg'
f3a6b2164371d9942de3c2d6bc0a8e28
68fc7e8891675f6db2a9ae32506a1ed759233822
describe
'47492' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPA' 'sip-files00203.pro'
b00500e432f2d81a80e9469edbbfdf1e
2dbe544f077487669bb008bdab4f6be6e6132175
describe
'36379' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPB' 'sip-files00203.QC.jpg'
d87e5e8164a08e92637916129240ef59
d6f0c8dc76070c0304f0a3dd2506214d52ef4ed2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPC' 'sip-files00203.tif'
83be6682ad291a8f83abc7f4072e3715
b157be05abfcafb8fe5a153a54a26540e2a4361a
describe
'1878' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPD' 'sip-files00203.txt'
540b2d52df287c9191cb956c64957a9f
d1f4eef8336bd6988f0f434f0bc614019eaa72d2
describe
'8022' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPE' 'sip-files00203thm.jpg'
657d00fdc9b3700a862a5d0699b548a2
5884e491efe30c177e8a24665e88f1a50efadb95
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPF' 'sip-files00204.jp2'
1e311c17174edd29c6ed7d5e8bf9ab75
81cfbe253ff1104fe4cecab94eb2195014f48fce
'2011-12-30T09:11:39-05:00'
describe
'110721' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPG' 'sip-files00204.jpg'
885e685f8a13f4e3db4186ef38300008
b046e9220d377c5d0188acd573110903eae541d1
describe
'44466' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPH' 'sip-files00204.pro'
dba4b344aa5bab4948713e5dd8b56b7e
3db64c343b979e6c5a2b4edfaae210ed49fe4372
'2011-12-30T09:14:22-05:00'
describe
'34033' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPI' 'sip-files00204.QC.jpg'
4cdda9c2a92bb31c8c9e33f4af862834
a007e6f8cf7e52803dd36c1b863eb97b31ecb7ef
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPJ' 'sip-files00204.tif'
83975be9ed2482854f6c771400118434
5d1a81e816aaf1206be8f2794a235dacd65ff121
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPK' 'sip-files00204.txt'
d217e7e5f8b66cb50a05f1adb05969ba
3e334426d1b6c7644d89d583b81902120c464ff4
describe
'7808' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPL' 'sip-files00204thm.jpg'
d731465c6a15355f52ecf1cd9e68c167
d8f645daa18b35f2bbe61133ff1fce03cfc96c72
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPM' 'sip-files00205.jp2'
40840f3e1da4dece3b9fe97ecb30c71a
e5be558123b44ae1b4bedcd199c492bcf167063c
describe
'82544' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPN' 'sip-files00205.jpg'
757474a3381ac49739f571dc8b21d806
6f5ac6a9343c08e5f346eb5ff6b954cc05494961
describe
'32042' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPO' 'sip-files00205.pro'
aec4b68debdc941683e61da29d52944d
e255463f9968d9106c67a9678dbce1c0c6a97053
describe
'25210' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPP' 'sip-files00205.QC.jpg'
19508e12f6c663ae1d46397cb4bc709a
e4b5638ce613151ea3ec9e1097196a3923705a95
'2011-12-30T09:13:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPQ' 'sip-files00205.tif'
fb4fc90368bf7e5b86cec1d8f59f251f
b3d95d574603ff6c4e02747ce9dca043e2da2a9f
'2011-12-30T09:18:34-05:00'
describe
'1278' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPR' 'sip-files00205.txt'
ad69a1b643a7ca91ccdc29ee9dbcf86b
7146d9101c0a8413bbb82a0baf4819e74af45791
'2011-12-30T09:09:34-05:00'
describe
'6079' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPS' 'sip-files00205thm.jpg'
e09215a92e82f2d490ccc9401f3cb583
b55977197acdfd57138ca42bebee2697583a2841
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPT' 'sip-files00206.jp2'
8815728ee6db09b5322bbf2370dc5299
6e31ae25cf47378a7b6e766888d4b289f225e2aa
describe
'7795' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPU' 'sip-files00206.jpg'
7acaee0b6de482ccc2da67c64fefe2fe
5ca2adbc829dea499565b910a72a5728f98ddae0
describe
'2279' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPV' 'sip-files00206.QC.jpg'
fea70261034c965e15e0f0700b181a06
8331dd3adc94cee3f1a7a3afc6374f112a79ad75
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPW' 'sip-files00206.tif'
0fb7d340f1e49b395ccbacb94b66871d
5ad3961d49225e81682bb275c9b2f99a95571f55
describe
'820' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPX' 'sip-files00206thm.jpg'
8171ef5f76aa52ae0067cf5d30f81dec
12b2d11d8c8054c4cc0e5ffb490df8a0894a8ab7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPY' 'sip-files00207.jp2'
649aa5681b0da6e9a560f0f72f80e55d
20a496db3ce3eb86248d8eb2f859aaaf6a48a05e
describe
'83769' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZPZ' 'sip-files00207.jpg'
da3eee299d0b1b87e82de993383ac618
40c097d34abda55935077a4c2f14c2ae08befb66
describe
'29885' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQA' 'sip-files00207.pro'
f3042c60a406d270f03f2e317e71807d
003275f03e19eeec266c37985de4df7508e07e1d
describe
'25357' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQB' 'sip-files00207.QC.jpg'
f9590cbf341b710a05b8bc933ed2b15e
27c604884b94e7e1f4e0626c5a16d3b85b9445dc
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQC' 'sip-files00207.tif'
89b2f90f8f3174bb88ed51e7313d7986
4cdd48c6c50c99bd6a2203a073e97e1e331cbe51
'2011-12-30T09:17:58-05:00'
describe
'1294' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQD' 'sip-files00207.txt'
35f5f0734853eaa4439788978b8c6578
7a3f8e885620c607ef90a9df254128dd866309ca
describe
'5792' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQE' 'sip-files00207thm.jpg'
f4d299ee6fe90ddb57f6b551913e7dda
42970cd51070ff8327dffc33997f25b6a01c91e2
describe
'416841' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQF' 'sip-files00208.jp2'
caf69b8c1ed4f7105e4c503e0477664c
6521768f5567e44e1011c65bc414e3772735d2d0
describe
'112866' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQG' 'sip-files00208.jpg'
604bc604d01061c7b1aa254db846bd05
966263ca3998357c89dce27ac4471fa05420b211
describe
'45571' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQH' 'sip-files00208.pro'
913b988972300b01d421f49075f02171
96d30ee6c1798559ba67a1e56fc37d6955fcc131
describe
'34419' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQI' 'sip-files00208.QC.jpg'
d95aea99b6f88e19654a13684d50d236
4beb0313dfe64d75e32517ec76ac96396e69ccf7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQJ' 'sip-files00208.tif'
f665db5c99c9d65444c844158c2e7d6b
b6f66fdefd4f44296c39d2031224fcabaf0c3392
describe
'1789' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQK' 'sip-files00208.txt'
420fb4106cd3a2f51d9fcd57646b1574
2f7951fff892367f7942540b4e1725ee025afe0e
describe
'8083' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQL' 'sip-files00208thm.jpg'
a7a3cf01ff76495658f4ea2697e84335
bf70d4f3a659e7e1f8f6f475fa1ae76b8fa150a0
describe
'416840' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQM' 'sip-files00209.jp2'
90ffca979300ad995e99bf2fd99ccdae
4985e9d77fe9aea40f84e826075d1bf498686fa3
describe
'189875' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQN' 'sip-files00209.jpg'
fb9ef8dbe9cfef234b4d6ff887d3a704
0ca8f432616ce90730307cdb4f5f9e609ad4ab74
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQO' 'sip-files00209.pro'
46f1c44da2d1640187ac3ec7972fc374
10f1b83341505f78890c4266d443833981eef431
describe
'46382' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQP' 'sip-files00209.QC.jpg'
69437ffe72e62a8ba4dfc3598941a9d4
821798c3e9a8e807eb64cd947fda9981981e4981
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQQ' 'sip-files00209.tif'
7f58db6c3b70c8df28e9bf0320334aaf
9d9f3b6aceac1dce96a31586962012ba3ffb32ad
describe
'174' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQR' 'sip-files00209.txt'
2d8ccf406b26a536de23b27be8b0a7ed
c7949a2b538d289707e4ebe632fc92ba788dfbae
describe
'11042' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQS' 'sip-files00209thm.jpg'
f170bc0dfe4d672cf74209ce113806bc
c4894fd084d1f935db065f3f5619ce7cca06cd5c
'2011-12-30T09:14:30-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQT' 'sip-files00210.jp2'
25254d255f0ae737d7f24bae23c5b4e4
c4b6b69ceefdffa5d8d6e4aa2ddb5b5731334c8e
describe
'9832' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQU' 'sip-files00210.jpg'
d8dd7aa02a8761bd5469936ef1d8dc47
de3cda62d60db45cd37eb00fd622bf2411e86a20
'2011-12-30T09:10:34-05:00'
describe
'3099' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQV' 'sip-files00210.QC.jpg'
ee4c70479286f2bf5ee0dd3128452b54
d881a33969c1cfb9b239e39ef243b96a1fc6b0ef
'2011-12-30T09:19:04-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQW' 'sip-files00210.tif'
90da6c3a2615cd411da5892056ebaf18
c3cc1330667c7ead8c1fe58117e8a652a2f5c075
describe
'1155' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQX' 'sip-files00210thm.jpg'
71893bb89446a5566cbd5d5873a3bc3c
02d4bd7b87333a9e701ecd07607674feb446e25b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQY' 'sip-files00211.jp2'
e88bc94ea7529b6ee181b5072f2604b9
4f7c625ee0d9b66ca38c92d3d9b221df14fa07fa
describe
'109475' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZQZ' 'sip-files00211.jpg'
00bc0b2533d31c252d5fc65d7fccd585
bbee194e225e87d9db62b58f71ee2e507ef8234d
describe
'42134' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRA' 'sip-files00211.pro'
02e4837fbd1632f7ac116c4f9a1e4549
346ab12af7c2fe8abb634cd41eb59798677e6872
describe
'34142' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRB' 'sip-files00211.QC.jpg'
64343648489e3fd9eea73e6af18d9ab5
6fb5bc0334683d810add0e015642ba188b035ba0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRC' 'sip-files00211.tif'
c40dbdbe896d3ccf289fd458345d0d6b
2ebed40a2c98108b6265b67acf5de7e30f5d805c
describe
'1796' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRD' 'sip-files00211.txt'
93175745ce241d06371a0ee35f3f8ca2
b1b9c2520726ba22a10cc61cc83472b609772c33
describe
'7832' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRE' 'sip-files00211thm.jpg'
c39368d31d00a09d03c2c7388380e030
b324422ce009dcf663a0acb875ce503af5d15ff3
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRF' 'sip-files00212.jp2'
4b9fa0385767bc0d9d124d7372cbabbd
e7e5d9d0f4bb31ac8d1c3f7f6d171b2dfb0bf404
describe
'113942' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRG' 'sip-files00212.jpg'
1895f3e3433e96de435a13df28924fc2
d235d1879a2c86fb9cdf8f388a9a01202ba948a5
describe
'44942' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRH' 'sip-files00212.pro'
93478caf3a3f26a1c8d13584d74321a4
c9d6204f64e9c23a245e6665f70fb20c740c199f
describe
'35207' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRI' 'sip-files00212.QC.jpg'
71ccdfd34fe3d9b37fbd5dfe3eb2b9a1
9b54616f290dd2b48e0f337b82d21c6c68391979
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRJ' 'sip-files00212.tif'
446a0efe4b551c9f55c9a84fe258a5f2
1f8b91b8c5b02755b9f72156f473d3c2028a8c4e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRK' 'sip-files00212.txt'
def9073863eef73e30eea65608cf9ebf
541d4b34b77f83de3555268cf3c7e5a70b8f692f
describe
'7927' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRL' 'sip-files00212thm.jpg'
412489baa55d3e2c40199f9eefc82c75
1a25be0512b1d5b368c1e7f526fef8aab895ab08
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRM' 'sip-files00213.jp2'
f5b61656347a26ef7747d0a837f735bc
a92f9699b134e5a82035d2c4ba8cde9e5f950310
describe
'112992' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRN' 'sip-files00213.jpg'
978f076a5a9e31611e2aac124be44cdf
fd67b3c24237535c3401e0576805acc83518113d
describe
'44375' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRO' 'sip-files00213.pro'
015938d7ae6d81bfb70f575a7cb6c57f
b51e4ffb98186fb87e204ee67882cc6bd6f8a063
describe
'34989' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRP' 'sip-files00213.QC.jpg'
28ca7d035b644fc97c976117f46e5599
7f2f61f83f5caddea941a419835f536cb2859748
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRQ' 'sip-files00213.tif'
b694c74e97f6bbac5d0bcc113bbd8f75
ff9dff83f5b3f94a31c827902a56133c3951a2c8
describe
'1782' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRR' 'sip-files00213.txt'
eef448b09ab91b7f8c5ec260f7df0f61
d471c136683580de4d4db2ccf89e01cd4ff947da
describe
'8362' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRS' 'sip-files00213thm.jpg'
f6626ccc61b9728776811e43776fba99
36fb7aac19a23139ce100d6bef88e00f893983c0
describe
'416846' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRT' 'sip-files00214.jp2'
e0fd63c04b44de359cb9ccc56cf35191
f401560206900de05c5fe0e341e15915f7d0411b
describe
'108797' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRU' 'sip-files00214.jpg'
4d33d878672958b591b0ac23819fd21d
5f57f2ee4990ba31f6296376acb89f7b02f0f8a7
describe
'44923' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRV' 'sip-files00214.pro'
6f1dc0bb1b1c8fc37f9c7ad3a840d64f
b37f15209dd514d30e1c6e95db0f6355bda71ed0
describe
'34634' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRW' 'sip-files00214.QC.jpg'
91cf6ff9bbe171d41bc104bc1dbac622
ea73ea54fa8c58f68637b17ca55bd20b7b7aa877
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRX' 'sip-files00214.tif'
06c260bca0c91f5005c3bf2ffa478ced
1f1242cbfa914ecd817343f14773d816ea20a031
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRY' 'sip-files00214.txt'
47ea8d2c748542668d751a43e78ca3d7
297b0ddf9f99f300511ec9fa86ad5c69ebe5e194
describe
'7803' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZRZ' 'sip-files00214thm.jpg'
2cda4cb36d675954dbadbf509ccf7897
dcafc36032866a329bd7a39e1f87570384e6b421
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSA' 'sip-files00215.jp2'
7e40522f196e4f2d2e3a2cabd0d4d5d2
9dae8d1dd67845dec42f128eaec6711674c77c43
describe
'117236' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSB' 'sip-files00215.jpg'
cf074f6ea4c3c4d53937a78d2ca81c60
2378e001e9f44838d4d09af4bbf0dc1542e060bb
describe
'45792' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSC' 'sip-files00215.pro'
7fa199a7ea21b89842a978324f23efe7
0949f205f10caeca80eb167c26f752609c104feb
describe
'36405' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSD' 'sip-files00215.QC.jpg'
56138c79e5db4d4573192c4ca384ef96
f83f1ed1f4a178045468a77ae0c08283bc00375c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSE' 'sip-files00215.tif'
26ebcb2ecbd875663bbb7844f685b076
6785c153e0fb00ba8b993131307dc64f054eb03e
describe
'1844' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSF' 'sip-files00215.txt'
61edaf221bd89604183ab08632356635
c2fa487f9b3f194cb4acf3bc203876880aacb923
describe
'8465' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSG' 'sip-files00215thm.jpg'
f4469e6f36b458d0e124e3e80abc6e71
66ee6172bfef7213425127234e7988508a45c804
describe
'416858' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSH' 'sip-files00216.jp2'
1c01e75da636de44dbbd7e092226fda4
2424a269ddf725f3da2b37590721e8292a813d4a
describe
'117348' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSI' 'sip-files00216.jpg'
951949362b483e3c48a1a8fb61eb105f
d4cf509161b19e52f840fcfc615678b744d5c29c
describe
'46358' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSJ' 'sip-files00216.pro'
addbdccd3faf2c799922483b909c0e41
d970b1ffc83e3ad136ce6b9c6e546669f80a5480
describe
'34965' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSK' 'sip-files00216.QC.jpg'
e66a92e8d38e34581947bd7b82ac2d73
dc7844d3c58a195be930a5469ff1bf0a4c15b8e0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSL' 'sip-files00216.tif'
f3abd81d7c570d62036e6d77e737e8af
09b956b56ce65034649c21434288c11567ab8495
'2011-12-30T09:12:48-05:00'
describe
'1823' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSM' 'sip-files00216.txt'
6463d2ef48d1a95fe3b69f8bab8e914a
bdf31d58e24c27541b50235d5273db6a42fef7ed
describe
'8045' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSN' 'sip-files00216thm.jpg'
23e445cd382361852400995f0b507e5b
bfb75f2e7d11b672fbc83a17375fe471996f05b7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSO' 'sip-files00217.jp2'
fc39cd0c3ee37fc5764d46182672ca1a
2884643e063da1ef061cb4f36c277a674bc606f9
describe
'104665' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSP' 'sip-files00217.jpg'
22b5f172d157f668e4e2764a7bb0f593
35edd2bc7d882f386b5c4b5be00b07fec0d036a6
describe
'42152' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSQ' 'sip-files00217.pro'
6d31b059608d2a76dbef877332e1f0c2
778f01421383fde576804d8f24a8f77ae6401994
describe
'33134' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSR' 'sip-files00217.QC.jpg'
0ec424421cb216a4d8e2816a9f3d7d4a
417ff15dc3578f1337ee35ca86e7914a18d88f91
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSS' 'sip-files00217.tif'
9c79795aec168d177f7e078093736f70
a6c69a84df273bdfb7cd2e79586829668be16ef4
describe
'1710' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZST' 'sip-files00217.txt'
e253fdb1c6fa8973d8c3367aef9afcd9
1bd95eefed35c174fe213c26eb9b875e35da574e
describe
'7860' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSU' 'sip-files00217thm.jpg'
5fc43548f42d02c577ee1a9f4a4ae375
708aaf3cafa8a79f92a671cd031ae24d12fd0e82
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSV' 'sip-files00218.jp2'
9cf31c235879321e1c7a35fabc34dc72
e480b7fa12b1d7c58b72200235b05b2e811e9ec7
'2011-12-30T09:13:12-05:00'
describe
'110511' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSW' 'sip-files00218.jpg'
f3212a73c3a08cba0334348b65ee6d41
61ac0a70c0916c798374f015dca0a5c6535070de
describe
'44410' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSX' 'sip-files00218.pro'
4be0462605047535ef2c6d6073c7f53d
8b793969dc9b4a266484e0f14702a4f5fd4c6000
describe
'33973' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSY' 'sip-files00218.QC.jpg'
fb719f242499d4fe470018f7b9bf5daf
55c166e0fc2bf76e91f4c5d4f4c547168f1023c5
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZSZ' 'sip-files00218.tif'
28c481d63d335208175fbb47241c3b57
825303c4153329a940ba4d62abbbde3729527d6e
describe
'1777' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTA' 'sip-files00218.txt'
1c487d89741320874a245e04dec242a7
3b14fdc49307bf256c821c3ea470e9465af915ba
describe
'8003' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTB' 'sip-files00218thm.jpg'
2a3ba75c008a3e7aba032ac26f5ec900
806e7aba1a21378f506093655c529ed1c93c1f31
describe
'416886' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTC' 'sip-files00219.jp2'
e7e5106dfba2c17edcbc93582f2c87a1
d9d0fb6594f944126c316cbdfcce9947f69b69d9
describe
'105983' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTD' 'sip-files00219.jpg'
dccc4211f24d56ca144408fa2eaabd5f
d422c63e8255d575fdb87d9148f639dd6b31e2aa
describe
'42234' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTE' 'sip-files00219.pro'
8522219d1a4c3701a584f52d749dc08b
fba4d99eb7e7ea4d1971f891f1323c1ceeb05954
describe
'33915' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTF' 'sip-files00219.QC.jpg'
3cac112af41b9f6ea23e1db36b487ed3
46b7f08098028d3a7cae19f366632d56ec487af9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTG' 'sip-files00219.tif'
881f2fc4ae2e84caf3d461beac1fb0d3
9fbb749212334485268e45d2846cabb6def4442f
'2011-12-30T09:14:25-05:00'
describe
'1702' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTH' 'sip-files00219.txt'
e9bea9a87c559b9dd401a62a3a79cfd1
21d5369b78b82b52de1077307bfa7c1b5cca97ff
describe
'8112' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTI' 'sip-files00219thm.jpg'
7909e00e5e11ad0c915513fb2e596757
c307a781a66ccfe26423b5bdfc3452e516763faf
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTJ' 'sip-files00220.jp2'
a4ae7ef218b74b1e29c612c4a2de9dfa
7194bb5160e931f4680d6ddfd9e625796b18364d
describe
'99286' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTK' 'sip-files00220.jpg'
7b957c5d0f93e754433ac348a3847380
40384ab50a937610a01c87962e959fe22351637c
describe
'39993' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTL' 'sip-files00220.pro'
123a8fda54ecaef8b55c42c563acaaf3
0a00e3665567cd5cfe247fbf2677c66c0a961b5b
describe
'29882' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTM' 'sip-files00220.QC.jpg'
79e13e6c1f7fe228158fb08322136c8b
84c30d4da8157972c6118c4a9d5ae10fb7072020
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTN' 'sip-files00220.tif'
966178443ebbbc67c99f55fa9587d468
6a49c98b0e57fa77f39199560b527c3a0a60ebdd
describe
'1590' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTO' 'sip-files00220.txt'
baf45568d44088b8d6c9a30fc42ad1f9
f9ef27b2e266f8b7c554cd061c30f2df8a6439fb
describe
'7240' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTP' 'sip-files00220thm.jpg'
73ef988121d803b5e3a5151184fd9673
2b7eedcfdd8a07157c5e9ffd40b17b8750d4fa29
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTQ' 'sip-files00221.jp2'
79832e8c58eff7587b7ee0c72bdc7048
180ce5053362b2cedd728f9f025033d5111f2c90
describe
'85523' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTR' 'sip-files00221.jpg'
e6e8af1d79cc4406820dd74a4b846b50
bcd671e4fed39d45455861dafd67e2963d37876b
describe
'28691' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTS' 'sip-files00221.pro'
367d05a9a4175c983fb9c49066b6b893
f091392456872e20a5a6dd53b60c2a17e34bd402
describe
'26332' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTT' 'sip-files00221.QC.jpg'
f346d70b4bfdd62be3a9024729660c31
b7a303f925a5a8a3c9c9fd75e7d5e5b436d8094e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTU' 'sip-files00221.tif'
6b2daf2a8465164a00e863ebbde200ab
5467e98073cbd145047ce0209e1cfc458fba68dc
describe
'1223' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTV' 'sip-files00221.txt'
2bb1e17873f7be447c32f00332808748
36b8c56426a574f73073aa48dbb6fb02f34c0967
describe
'6076' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTW' 'sip-files00221thm.jpg'
80271e12e79eb53fb4af25ffe0770d7e
a00864515adeb8d51bf00117c470c314ca966a48
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTX' 'sip-files00222.jp2'
e89b6277a1a2b07c36e23d1f0cbdbed3
e57164e0c4f0efdf963dae14b6d1988e6387ff20
describe
'117101' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTY' 'sip-files00222.jpg'
36ca545cf2e566e211ae95f7574065e4
2b5a8b93d51fe0b5d13329f4c989a0754f23f3fb
describe
'45734' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZTZ' 'sip-files00222.pro'
bf4163006badb05201c142422ee6680b
515ee1d4707e684bc0f6d18cc5d6bd6ed46338fc
describe
'36131' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUA' 'sip-files00222.QC.jpg'
6e037c43864acd38132e33688f206ef9
92dbd10821665a0602f49b35caf102a98008ff6d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUB' 'sip-files00222.tif'
b33784141efd3afdab0e8fce2f224c76
000999834a09c702f2e74925d8c16a7b74ad4058
describe
'1836' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUC' 'sip-files00222.txt'
91e610d5acf3f6b7743afd97790a737a
139be970681e3ca7eb8add6bd04130145023318d
describe
'8276' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUD' 'sip-files00222thm.jpg'
b120cba5cc0f4a71ae9f495a11880f2e
89661f1cf8f3cfeaf5781d1c48704f2d6dcb1d4e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUE' 'sip-files00223.jp2'
011400164b9f3417b05734712ed2947f
8361b29a602e5077c8b132e7a9bc3315562a1f3a
describe
'110240' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUF' 'sip-files00223.jpg'
281e0fec200da4c6b18f6ae5c221f536
aab4aca272d5f02f5a439310a1ccbc3c91a460ea
describe
'43682' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUG' 'sip-files00223.pro'
7b0aac38a29e6f78d15a1243bf9b678a
f9b9dced7047338fa3eb1f53384dc9d984e01d30
describe
'34614' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUH' 'sip-files00223.QC.jpg'
26777fac6ac719157aac4e182a55cfc5
c8dcf82a41170b0f7c5cfa59808cdb32303541f8
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUI' 'sip-files00223.tif'
f4eee52eecb95e87b979ec918786f1a8
fe17d6a8fe5aacef48d015b80dae3756b49bb109
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUJ' 'sip-files00223.txt'
0d9c3c7b5025a21cdede464732183622
7bc22e0dda4788d6e6604c9a351526c584d57327
describe
'8177' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUK' 'sip-files00223thm.jpg'
ac9514d1805465f0266bbb9d242da1af
0e9ebcb92e5177b6770ff3c6ae4ff4010aa5bb97
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUL' 'sip-files00224.jp2'
a1aaf9e0a0d2d7986153d4a6c67a5ce0
1c75f0b22624c1e7383543be48eca703640aeaa4
describe
'119348' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUM' 'sip-files00224.jpg'
147b1b2aa7424565a2798d3600626ef4
fc82e754a280d47f0ea3be9ffee71574975fdf5e
describe
'48502' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUN' 'sip-files00224.pro'
3b1f4c83f16dac36f2ac0773e96d82de
13d3d265f9b2f8c8f7d5fc8c067f4b4494194c0c
describe
'36165' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUO' 'sip-files00224.QC.jpg'
340b4bcde86f4525a45b7b8dc3aa8663
7023303a88c5c70f86f020abbb370f9f16772cb6
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUP' 'sip-files00224.tif'
835d1d69f6553c9d08c00e34faa7a531
1d3b21153ed879a3de796635429641a0b5fb7f5b
describe
'1931' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUQ' 'sip-files00224.txt'
2ad52c9bad4be2972deaddb993a7cf37
ed8ede1e34e35beb20707af4cef45fc16549a2c5
describe
'8155' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUR' 'sip-files00224thm.jpg'
a8b8475e77a199ad71cc7a548d8e2d3d
0dc16b99b19ad443b5cb7bad3d7e4bee0fc8035c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUS' 'sip-files00225.jp2'
2d1c046038173f0aa473f7f1fe64b60f
55fe6aa73e4300a390f97c764257c8bb290618fe
describe
'120092' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUT' 'sip-files00225.jpg'
459c3743f57d2852672eff87fc0aad39
687ba0dcc1d6c04d6a7d515d9feb86cebdbf7c25
describe
'46505' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUU' 'sip-files00225.pro'
4fd90024addec4d2322e6f8fca2d96a9
6a584f027468290e7267f507199b832196cf3a3b
describe
'36933' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUV' 'sip-files00225.QC.jpg'
9d586525b2a0321d2df3115f28f8c797
02a48508a6de3ba3c6a28cf0992ad51acf082647
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUW' 'sip-files00225.tif'
cb8a1fb22f87802a89fb5a6f49db82c5
18fc46287fe3c9e4271a9d0838123a18908c8386
'2011-12-30T09:17:03-05:00'
describe
'1838' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUX' 'sip-files00225.txt'
9f3a7a6fb729692ab95aa2c0eed457e6
a73f215daa2e6da45945b46aab8e70176bcaab8d
describe
'8193' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUY' 'sip-files00225thm.jpg'
9617273fe3896196ca40a0adb9408340
5d76ebd364471e891d8af68df1f1f2fdf5fe8bf1
describe
'407064' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZUZ' 'sip-files00226.jp2'
246ee539c9b860a71c8ab50e6fa9e3f3
b9c439b92ded048675b2db7d86fda5bae998f164
describe
'110368' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVA' 'sip-files00226.jpg'
02fa5f2e871f19aa8deeb2f9232b9e7b
04b84c0fee58ecaea3e640e92e5e0cd6b8e94094
describe
'43182' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVB' 'sip-files00226.pro'
9c326a34cad1da0f4a367433d6bafd2e
fefdcc32a0910b01b5bfc9470322b7083ef2268d
describe
'34994' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVC' 'sip-files00226.QC.jpg'
c061c1eddfe0e70f9abf88ac90b88809
8fdeb7b850b6644095c7fbf5af2f99055d8b6a2a
describe
'3273448' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVD' 'sip-files00226.tif'
a6dd5f22099ca5e1581081b0d9c24c9d
04c1c8e50066d3ac8f7c375e2fde6e695dda8f5a
describe
'1738' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVE' 'sip-files00226.txt'
3ae5fdefb9db4d6949e0c694f3d74e08
64e68c9032ee17e342fa8c3eb2aac16ad65c4624
describe
'8240' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVF' 'sip-files00226thm.jpg'
100f69f7d2b58052f0ae7a763a8ce5b8
644b98643056bcf43344be315833719b121bd611
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVG' 'sip-files00227.jp2'
75951b69496683a2ce999fb9223eff6b
40c5328857814624001ca03be76df0996fc31beb
describe
'113556' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVH' 'sip-files00227.jpg'
ef3a719bee71b06672d13218155f4975
75e746ffd38e77589e6628a75db3660e43b97226
describe
'46017' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVI' 'sip-files00227.pro'
45041d2a22fed2c9e9934781ef82d55b
4d8cc0f9c1b67e38f1959db2c2ce3c936ee1c219
describe
'36066' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVJ' 'sip-files00227.QC.jpg'
0126b1b47d5ba81cd6b2dca504754004
331ec63b65a1c611ff8f7804efc6a4bfb81125c5
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVK' 'sip-files00227.tif'
8f35a23184f1651a669f8ca9a81fd24d
275ed6446d2b4e7292eb8db4dda5158a8d3fbdea
describe
'1840' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVL' 'sip-files00227.txt'
d269a3c46b83991fabed1451f43fcc58
3732d60b990897d9ac4cef6191f2363c3327ccdb
describe
'8120' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVM' 'sip-files00227thm.jpg'
5e13cfd55e073a91eb1328a369cef229
8493dc6efec86f296a7f9ffe69eb81f095ec8569
describe
'416854' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVN' 'sip-files00228.jp2'
ccf7dfa4a2826b63349807d6748b5208
e014caec534c5f959d5a95d17824f4755c4518d0
describe
'111809' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVO' 'sip-files00228.jpg'
e3cdc7fc7be3f56251d5217c1f45eda7
be3d69d77c876c27b98c7f8a97aba52a1e87171d
describe
'44937' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVP' 'sip-files00228.pro'
20ffb4d5680ef27c41ff629c126082b5
4cf4649cdc8e525dcedf22f50c331be490a79fc9
describe
'34421' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVQ' 'sip-files00228.QC.jpg'
a27b5b96ca0a16b7d2afc045a518140a
08164c28dfb53acd1ff7001328c942c9b9951448
'2011-12-30T09:11:30-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVR' 'sip-files00228.tif'
24628cbb1f57e92f28a191879b27fe02
02e7223a90b9a4bad3194361b65bdb5e9f50e223
describe
'1802' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVS' 'sip-files00228.txt'
abaed76841affe7d3908b7e31b7d3767
d5a48ae10d6f7552a6f216b4b257a9a5e20156db
describe
'8081' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVT' 'sip-files00228thm.jpg'
093e4a65b0dc21b714daf0bd08c134a9
80382072b312cfc23ea1f86d8d848425e687d649
describe
'416850' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVU' 'sip-files00229.jp2'
844bfef45c724a9f7d88baa3688e7d2b
1b1f65e23046251e9d1928099ae0916efd578716
'2011-12-30T09:13:57-05:00'
describe
'111175' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVV' 'sip-files00229.jpg'
9ceadcf5c194cf032214fbd13d7ee071
d27611d20b5714b6a953e50aae97f4cb5c4fbed0
describe
'44409' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVW' 'sip-files00229.pro'
33fd03bb26b1402f29df68c4e18c3231
25a34460f0d96178d0c35642198edfefb9b47918
'2011-12-30T09:14:56-05:00'
describe
'33598' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVX' 'sip-files00229.QC.jpg'
25b49b49e528b935dce285422f4eecf8
10acdfa9b4d9db82eae7a6b51c173b721deee650
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVY' 'sip-files00229.tif'
dc17734afddfeff8ebacb1678d639a3c
d0f88b285675cdc5f533b07839793d20dcfa0ca1
describe
'1779' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZVZ' 'sip-files00229.txt'
d639b478f6767be008774ee5e97a08b0
4218354070a54d0143cc7b0a7a94cb01668e0823
describe
'8037' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWA' 'sip-files00229thm.jpg'
6385886a56a06c2a487299c23d2f5008
19da9fb2c3620a1e9ba99cdb196cdeb6481963ed
describe
'415204' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWB' 'sip-files00230.jp2'
0c878644b1fbf06ea017cd3380712824
f0326e0988380177da036750060c847575b189d6
describe
'113481' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWC' 'sip-files00230.jpg'
21724402e0348a7851fea59020dd0058
06316f98bbe315402c07560a652aaa954da143ed
describe
'44521' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWD' 'sip-files00230.pro'
5971372eb2c87f811d59e7540e424012
ab699ee28ca959e2d0a2a074951be3ce9174f03e
describe
'35015' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWE' 'sip-files00230.QC.jpg'
fc3145ec0221fcdd37e5bcb0c10668c2
aaa5febd1e28ffa5642841f7de0d41e33a94db88
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWF' 'sip-files00230.tif'
ad9804174ca5a63bd7625350e234846f
a9dd7656ea704f2a15327c521590d23e90e06ac2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWG' 'sip-files00230.txt'
674e5a89133e87cb5d50700336b35098
0693e755f4dae8bfdddaa15543f4bff5e044cef8
describe
'8216' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWH' 'sip-files00230thm.jpg'
a6312f152457709465845dfa928937ed
6151f1debf85f7f769e904cf105577adc7654737
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWI' 'sip-files00231.jp2'
6f6e11d418a6bd14c97bbce592eeba4f
098a739ac884183e83f1b069133dd24707262454
describe
'110851' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWJ' 'sip-files00231.jpg'
68e30fa0aa3e4b5b27eca326544daa94
5b7243c97f44f6b6cfe6dfc1e31dcc9092446673
describe
'44484' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWK' 'sip-files00231.pro'
702395ac21af50629d7d793d12518ab6
3026f9ca909153a7ecc0080c521ad59eee8ea843
describe
'34413' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWL' 'sip-files00231.QC.jpg'
61d35563ed5261f4f83a1f2c4f443bd0
470d29a2204a0cac5e6f7719bdcb536fcadfe055
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWM' 'sip-files00231.tif'
4c0b1491f42ec40f32d8c8e94b992d8c
0050d11be8e6c058869089ee9130286370f77ad2
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWN' 'sip-files00231.txt'
f4b0ff9730444fbd5c8020acae196dfc
4a9e4d2589713e3a684093dbca505e84a2eb67c9
describe
'7764' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWO' 'sip-files00231thm.jpg'
aab9a2365a20e12226b15fb5c02f222c
51233155d59114546fc0adfe5a8a282e3ee80edc
'2011-12-30T09:10:43-05:00'
describe
'416828' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWP' 'sip-files00232.jp2'
092e6563defc8c6868ba5c28b9cb10cd
9674a33931f23cf747c79080356aad623dad9edd
describe
'110360' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWQ' 'sip-files00232.jpg'
b6d94e7f46a0c6b526423b949d9c3361
1489c8716aee5081727cdd999beb9058fd79f3f5
describe
'43178' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWR' 'sip-files00232.pro'
c1035b720732b3d442049af3cadf1f12
42abd68f5aafdbcc9bbd5a8379aee7583400826b
describe
'33547' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWS' 'sip-files00232.QC.jpg'
9115897b909f282febc7327bd0ccf36c
380ca260f408bc8424a37501a525b223c70cdb9e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWT' 'sip-files00232.tif'
1b254f33259cc4013a88b45bf8f5f203
063772519164fbb4da2d4fb44058c9d317fa72a3
'2011-12-30T09:15:33-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWU' 'sip-files00232.txt'
19da01d1a08681c7049dedda4028515b
cb9c90493ddc33d0e3e3da44529ef87be06d224f
describe
'7961' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWV' 'sip-files00232thm.jpg'
77cb061b9fe4a86fba515a3d2ae73684
1d02c3cf800b98207d292706559b391acc156fae
describe
'428404' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWW' 'sip-files00233.jp2'
1dc3de094141f4b9a7839e36a93e01c0
7cca526a657c103a14dbe07f01fff4715e57e511
describe
'172016' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWX' 'sip-files00233.jpg'
4082cae1d07d7e2a61651a0195993b15
334d03418b160315fdf9f624b7e4dabde4bf7660
describe
'2077' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWY' 'sip-files00233.pro'
a929385a1e68cff0460a09c16cbfde41
3dfe98beabe6b251b7b691cffe75263d9c50f3de
describe
'42212' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZWZ' 'sip-files00233.QC.jpg'
f0955b9a62adc2af4257b3188ae8fc91
aaa5a323c490f49223df978d52eefdec27b8089a
describe
'3444120' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXA' 'sip-files00233.tif'
dc10095f2a23b41c9295df0c4505444d
ed0d9cff4a0ed649ce6a5b6903a4c27baa575eae
describe
'199' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXB' 'sip-files00233.txt'
c5b368c941aeea5cdd55a3b70631b131
aa4d3db9777cef7805a6e02c87206111c7037dbc
describe
Invalid character
'10120' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXC' 'sip-files00233thm.jpg'
7bbad505c540260e48efb8eff6806b13
f36e2038a1e8ce986845d8212688c3d0b06ce1b1
describe
'416724' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXD' 'sip-files00234.jp2'
0398172890d74835564bb2a73d934f1f
13aff7a5ecb65b6026d50194421c4d0b16579d35
describe
'11614' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXE' 'sip-files00234.jpg'
b9013c7d41f741e6d5be25bff3d72021
bf3e761f2ab4aaf144f256cff0d373ded1f73fb3
describe
'2796' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXF' 'sip-files00234.QC.jpg'
f7a7e6dc8b5b2c3297bb47516829d0b1
17821db83e89ca16a79cdd0defc684c703685ddd
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXG' 'sip-files00234.tif'
2d17038480d114acc8bdf8de34513ac0
08dd5a4e319d14f86c25d01a1477d99ce68ea96d
describe
'978' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXH' 'sip-files00234thm.jpg'
0b6f9f851d9ad85e0df6d7808b7b4234
d2e8135368cfad1d320700650b2ee3477ffcd081
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXI' 'sip-files00235.jp2'
fb00a8b21f1dda34b9b5dd3ff183898e
6a1eab8dcd04507f2c927faef4e2d34efd5e4199
describe
'109009' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXJ' 'sip-files00235.jpg'
389d8fb01f0693aaf6037a4e2cc0a0d1
78a5fcdfac127944b48b08813e4662a200c1b7a4
describe
'43067' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXK' 'sip-files00235.pro'
95f149f03a6f1632ca0d38864809f436
60304021c1fa6ec84afb2b7ccb054c243aa861d1
'2011-12-30T09:10:58-05:00'
describe
'33550' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXL' 'sip-files00235.QC.jpg'
220eb4b3706dfe3fd3c64fe409097526
7a64205a6bd7b7e4cea2587ed3343b79fd13a699
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXM' 'sip-files00235.tif'
1ff0cab4124493dea982ea1cc27fbe52
66baf2e6b501c86c8591b8b3d07a21d373ddf4fc
describe
'1726' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXN' 'sip-files00235.txt'
3069cc32760cad22200e0b3b3e380986
0f7e6a34a4c7e9e5f375f04193372a695cd32aa0
describe
'7771' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXO' 'sip-files00235thm.jpg'
96f71298ec543f0b80fccd6806c9e9d7
b29936f23310f1ab3237db5cb1160916d9c3a4ee
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXP' 'sip-files00236.jp2'
5c742408e7640b5102576fab7cc749ea
13dcf668d93de227ac775c683d99b7ac0bcf15c4
describe
'112338' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXQ' 'sip-files00236.jpg'
f08d2c04cb3107bf46aa53653a373632
be8c24e4830f37259403e9c286b9b90c9c61f572
describe
'45552' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXR' 'sip-files00236.pro'
9494a713bc6b05657d7a22ff30889803
e57ff5e997518cd7d5b2dcb069a2f2508769ad9d
describe
'34768' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXS' 'sip-files00236.QC.jpg'
1b31b363231b4d71b1b8a01afb4c5614
6b7eb35a36ec74d8a9fdf7b8c943ff14cb5b8c2a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXT' 'sip-files00236.tif'
dcd032e72ff7f15c574da4fcd1b124ce
bb208153899f12bd7135adadf5a778bbee569f2b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXU' 'sip-files00236.txt'
f267ee76c11228b844e7f746b67d740b
2a87fde0828c5263bc983ad5c6fc0a82341e51c6
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXV' 'sip-files00236thm.jpg'
223d24018cb29d525d2a41af3659f39a
008bcd74254e6f320e363bc9f88995c7fe10ad46
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXW' 'sip-files00237.jp2'
1ee1d959e3a7b6edb513c6ffb584b959
79914be02e8037b86456b9f81a9ae39c98bb53e2
describe
'108819' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXX' 'sip-files00237.jpg'
3a9fc07c006625f14c512c48ad544f5d
568326abd41be8904bdfe96ddda8f43a7d2b43d2
describe
'43476' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXY' 'sip-files00237.pro'
431876d7ff1fd1bffb583f4c321bf3e5
8f31ee04a6872d7e343c90cdb031c86071bd6a0b
describe
'34039' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZXZ' 'sip-files00237.QC.jpg'
24557d33b8fa292fbcc7a73cd59da962
db75f2f0885db422b20730e441e8aea0f0be1f35
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYA' 'sip-files00237.tif'
9385fdb66b561fc7ceaae6e568790359
50d477d5db31f88205d60380ca76e8ee5a6398ac
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYB' 'sip-files00237.txt'
f3128055b9ee08fd47dd80a61d109f81
ce6762d4c6ddef376412c82691cebe586b065439
describe
'7950' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYC' 'sip-files00237thm.jpg'
bdd897a9e19ab5393b28e1c52784f461
93ac8814e2084ab7374f325ce8ed667fdfe5036f
describe
'416889' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYD' 'sip-files00238.jp2'
2d27a48242d3df76011bd2acf953b7ca
bea53bde65be47fd8873f24886e3895909a16f73
describe
'94108' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYE' 'sip-files00238.jpg'
5e98d654449ab3fe78537330093ab7d8
ce852c930864353f45c83f9f3f786ae4a32e3897
describe
'38508' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYF' 'sip-files00238.pro'
3d8af391ff2425af83862a294002b46c
5f0fd518554dd9bb9ce24f02036476e4b45a84c4
describe
'29731' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYG' 'sip-files00238.QC.jpg'
8c3518d2590f039a998bfdc8957f91dd
ad5da1ab5b38443e5e3f547c04abd205487b7fd0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYH' 'sip-files00238.tif'
6fc44d2829266b0a63ff055f5779e8c8
5595474990b9a078c243dcfdda26f86e3a61a320
describe
'1510' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYI' 'sip-files00238.txt'
60b2640088c1fcb8d2005b56f48da428
9e2e95e20c7cda45d18266840d6c72cd85bce052
describe
'6758' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYJ' 'sip-files00238thm.jpg'
b04c84d199e799b37c5c50892241bd16
b113aae225c3af659d923e3ffe250aaf087b1930
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYK' 'sip-files00239.jp2'
faf656c650ed9f10299aeeb8a8db7f9e
4640a787ff7c8be9c92726a1370b3fa3593f2a1b
describe
'81760' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYL' 'sip-files00239.jpg'
887ca2e63f9814020b1cf6746fa02f1c
1670628a6d780bacbd763b65d2ee2f7191bc9ac6
describe
'28595' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYM' 'sip-files00239.pro'
bf5e497f72bd7a6932de70f40210f488
df646ed44282819a7bb5a88d9cd31a80f0f75126
describe
'24790' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYN' 'sip-files00239.QC.jpg'
1a3edaad030e403d0394039c4d890bf3
05c865ff4f0b9225142a8d56c56d991678ab1f80
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYO' 'sip-files00239.tif'
6cdef21e86fc7979c940c7cbc2f2a034
81a4fa5d456f22c9d59b99516e43398b27a27207
describe
'1219' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYP' 'sip-files00239.txt'
4d2a7d25f91709e2b7f169af45692603
6764e6eb64fdd13c6e247b494097ec394a099ca4
describe
'5934' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYQ' 'sip-files00239thm.jpg'
587cfa4520c74a29d6d5526f940681ef
16cd0e31a390edb740b71c0fb85c5da68c35e19c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYR' 'sip-files00240.jp2'
70e643b4e8c0a4dda7348de26544999d
0cef398bab8867d1fb21e0ccae01bf5f1085e5b1
describe
'111123' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYS' 'sip-files00240.jpg'
39635622ecbd44cf658720cc7c60eb7b
b1f3f7ecc749ace31796f03abf1388f02854300b
describe
'44850' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYT' 'sip-files00240.pro'
5ab5f3ef952e7aad2bc0d98d1d6164b4
cf0cc982cd1a665fb8c305019fa5aec7c840c99f
describe
'34392' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYU' 'sip-files00240.QC.jpg'
e524b85a6f1826776d8fd96796a2a871
348d2e787aa9672ceec4bd2a74569c2c814b8222
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYV' 'sip-files00240.tif'
2c318ebef45c3bf0937da0702d6b0b17
641bdc226dd7e5a4aa571100d44173346cef2eca
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYW' 'sip-files00240.txt'
525b9084ebd0edd8412f76b695f73497
a16477f0e8252232f0f1789989ff03c57aad6582
describe
'7789' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYX' 'sip-files00240thm.jpg'
c77b7173c006791de526e6c4b6d2e558
254927b0e84c500a215335bd107b3847f1ad882f
describe
'416832' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYY' 'sip-files00241.jp2'
73021c5ebbba4406ebfc6dbc7632f4df
2f5f18db3563d63842b98f7d45b99a8841075de7
describe
'167130' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZYZ' 'sip-files00241.jpg'
017a542dc78ca29f2c6ee276379429dc
d3f1056fcaefcb26621f02649a6c8ee72a79b737
describe
'1060' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZA' 'sip-files00241.pro'
0c6cee405e3d0a13500280c5ab647d92
f1236057ab3a855ac20dc3773e4647ad799fe95b
describe
'40179' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZB' 'sip-files00241.QC.jpg'
e09220233fb82b6d288fe5a58ab8f9a2
0160a9a158530a69be169a6dc6cf36f5d5a0e86c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZC' 'sip-files00241.tif'
f6a1c8a21f95ad5068b946f658a83b5f
91a983de3de50478c8caeceaba34f9702e9506b0
describe
'200' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZD' 'sip-files00241.txt'
e95ae126c983520323dcff25bb6cab77
255329ad02d28730342d91535be5d4d8b1b9de7c
describe
Invalid character
'9422' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZE' 'sip-files00241thm.jpg'
20442c5282bb4ccae0e0c8e998b52b4c
6e882367af0578d1f502da6bd2beb137ac29c627
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZF' 'sip-files00242.jp2'
7edb259ad88788f0cff006e695671e31
2fd0bcb40a6cb13739808113700097a7db5e2245
describe
'7765' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZG' 'sip-files00242.jpg'
53f9b1f499f4622a753786560b3cb043
94f27dcab307583cdfca87eed491d0bcf7a2bdfd
describe
'2266' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZH' 'sip-files00242.QC.jpg'
9c7bc8b0f0f9f8b48163374af15b7d5e
867d548787d6cfa03e37e0cd0ac9de1537f1a27a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZI' 'sip-files00242.tif'
37a7e8e6e8e3cd4b77751e87a74b5c8e
38601ed730ebd89680a9d4691c9c95a99ab7de24
describe
'810' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZJ' 'sip-files00242thm.jpg'
5ffaa2518dc45be3b5b0eb9027843dd7
1d92e0b20b4343621400c5260f535ba6f3b9601e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZK' 'sip-files00243.jp2'
0573bdcc2a55badab557cba0dcd0666d
4284e94b958ff704dd5a69e002e6188570d0f15c
describe
'110176' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZL' 'sip-files00243.jpg'
caff4fc12c65784553ca5257e82835d9
75e0ab79f632dc08a9a0f11b10316f8b95ea8619
describe
'42760' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZM' 'sip-files00243.pro'
f8c48886003db02c2174dcb8589735dc
7af4d9be22b1b27f23e3abfcd36b2de2e55821a1
describe
'34617' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZN' 'sip-files00243.QC.jpg'
ea9978a153d84fe8da3944a6de2d0df8
8d30ca71bb38eebd9dbe9e7472b5e272059224f9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZO' 'sip-files00243.tif'
af13c3460780609d38baffb8e0dfe7d2
b75f9ee086e54928c9258db4c312de8e000264a4
'2011-12-30T09:11:51-05:00'
describe
'1725' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZP' 'sip-files00243.txt'
87dd5446cce19043d1863bcb7fc8bd64
f0cb0879e1cc87e3c0cdcc9b58bd5a5721f630c9
describe
'8299' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZQ' 'sip-files00243thm.jpg'
1f7e1763355b3195d170a546fc013ba9
e4129aec908b1c8e448504700d5a8b0fd6613b9f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZR' 'sip-files00244.jp2'
12cca7d5cfd8e3b5218d751d9c3d9356
9ef15d4b04605baec47f61c44f734a6cf3d6ca86
describe
'105270' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZS' 'sip-files00244.jpg'
717af8afe3b0eb2a88015c816937ebed
87fa5059a33c2a234962ea3ea573c279a363c3c8
describe
'40576' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZT' 'sip-files00244.pro'
06cdb1fb84e817e6f0a7f4f84b86d0c9
3893f48a902161e4bdef1e76331602d7108d1e50
describe
'33113' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZU' 'sip-files00244.QC.jpg'
afc3dfd87c0992ad0b3403bd51329f76
b3ea5debb1495cd632c2b6daa8e3b8e4f7f70ba0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZV' 'sip-files00244.tif'
8771a650ac6231ebcc1f89587b5d97d3
0c7884229003631d6680428e3d9786aa25cc7a19
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZW' 'sip-files00244.txt'
c2abe3db0cb3a1af59fd1040a7b6ecda
9f5882c567666f91d7e3a7f2be5dcdd25dcca9cc
describe
'7767' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZX' 'sip-files00244thm.jpg'
353b4b09ec5b2cbee6cbf953883f4006
1f6e5caeda55ac6a042b7634d2b016abad3c1bfb
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZY' 'sip-files00245.jp2'
c4ce11a23459527daecd61dd51bc7433
6d4ee65cfe217ae99408e8a06f7a9576c26477f4
describe
'114757' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AAAZZZ' 'sip-files00245.jpg'
fe39abdbcee6e110b90bc383dbf9696e
21555c8e2c0aae3a2c3ec3b85829c4ac461a92d2
describe
'45541' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAA' 'sip-files00245.pro'
11a2bb36deaa35d2e992d20c3911da61
af62750c4959ebf9ebed1b39555b5635f934fdff
describe
'36172' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAB' 'sip-files00245.QC.jpg'
644810ddbfce662abb2750f555874752
8416d2175cb76aa2906ab007986f8761d1879ebf
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAC' 'sip-files00245.tif'
4f282e8ff9bccb5911ab7eb47faa65b1
e1bc7f497121eb684b9e45c6c7ee98bc6b72034f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAD' 'sip-files00245.txt'
9bc75ad74b5261102b26b95267e42d3b
576279373e3256466f949da0af9ee2ec498a234d
describe
'8329' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAE' 'sip-files00245thm.jpg'
3407680b90dfee5d7bf315a7bc44f0fc
cd4b09dc4c622d21dfcc5a1c4445390196634ddf
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAF' 'sip-files00246.jp2'
d3b647f82d7cb844f15d19f8c6c59d76
61c5fa2eef660358a08a455595376467e4725030
'2011-12-30T09:17:35-05:00'
describe
'113179' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAG' 'sip-files00246.jpg'
fa3d62d8f5d03709cadaf663e8229a4b
6d44dcf5767e57ed9b036df4e6119814a02e07b9
describe
'44712' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAH' 'sip-files00246.pro'
d0dbd92c7c57d6744c6be88bab029ef9
24d40efa0ffc0dc588f9f3882a06c75b78876efa
describe
'34632' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAI' 'sip-files00246.QC.jpg'
ea0daf5bd65e3647571e1787e4225cc1
11e37e1ea58d1c03023b792c84ca21eec40a2e09
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAJ' 'sip-files00246.tif'
55f4b123d1b38c5e3da8b1cad5216381
c92f794740b5e14e73961e7fb8b0f456077ca102
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAK' 'sip-files00246.txt'
248771aa4b5164fec1719584e3acfbb9
334bdd5a022c84b81106404082a3bb793e803b72
describe
'7865' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAL' 'sip-files00246thm.jpg'
a71eed2f0f74c9ccbd1e6c06ef48e55b
4cd5866083ad3817b95f00934049888d1b990fab
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAM' 'sip-files00247.jp2'
6371d322520690085b0fa6123a9cc4e3
b33cac361df16db53e3f9a3e1913426f080bebc8
describe
'112439' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAN' 'sip-files00247.jpg'
247b45d0270d441faa55852e0299aea1
9e3c4631634bc0546bfee7f98408b590a30e0ee8
'2011-12-30T09:18:00-05:00'
describe
'45296' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAO' 'sip-files00247.pro'
d742a1ee2626c3937e51ac68e3f47c26
b0bd17a11801dff77d2f757b6dfdd7785226271b
describe
'34550' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAP' 'sip-files00247.QC.jpg'
ffd1049b56a796a59ebbc5d32577ab92
3134273415d4109af55cda87df4cffe6aa052612
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAQ' 'sip-files00247.tif'
08062c69b8832890cded8c037fe04f09
6818bf468dd33935a11191dc56961bda174ea88e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAR' 'sip-files00247.txt'
919439050ecc3aaae0fbae98c2c172fa
21a7ed3d4a120c51b3b90ce38ff9bf879368fd1d
describe
'7857' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAS' 'sip-files00247thm.jpg'
10c2c4ff0e7e2da4409215887b740f25
d512130109e199480bcb3835dead7155f53e42f1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAT' 'sip-files00248.jp2'
9552558498eca8c781d2b5dad39fcfe5
88ea2a0a5ad382ff7f1b44859e6fc414d14a26cc
describe
'113718' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAU' 'sip-files00248.jpg'
af19cf857dc5e6e3bdb1386a9b44f4a4
ca63bc95cf9959a415ed23117004a885b5b02560
describe
'45059' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAV' 'sip-files00248.pro'
9a1c27ad13a2fbb9de4e2b272b314deb
d0285a5f45b5bd0cb78dee78f90699514524a0e2
describe
'35664' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAW' 'sip-files00248.QC.jpg'
89bd61d11987fcf100fbc58f38d04fc2
1f9aa0a8109f68f6d99729c1004f3e254b21c7b4
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAX' 'sip-files00248.tif'
e2da8b4c05c5e64fc9df80f3c00afbcc
be878bb622b8071281c09114f4e2af647d97424d
describe
'1778' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAY' 'sip-files00248.txt'
b7fe429769a73d39e76549d875c07082
200b152e1f75902a63e1c533344deae9c85ab308
'2011-12-30T09:11:43-05:00'
describe
'7946' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAAZ' 'sip-files00248thm.jpg'
ed0f6d3d71ee9e967f6a71e0f9102f8e
905cf72678fe7c6200a007703e0d7a7da9c518fa
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABA' 'sip-files00249.jp2'
e8ba8eabd8cc5c6a82958e679ca1fcea
44968506d813bd115f237ed7c0719859e009df33
describe
'106226' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABB' 'sip-files00249.jpg'
c19d36e5a6000d1dbc5cf313957f9848
c544cd435ef62134da066f738975e73c1cfa2772
describe
'41837' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABC' 'sip-files00249.pro'
3b6e0b7f3067eec6e7d5a4254fd7d74b
1ab9dd747a413fd69eb318df32b1fd3140611477
describe
'33016' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABD' 'sip-files00249.QC.jpg'
240d3dd34e43d9fb32d96afe1a17cfc8
5d133bdc901b42377ab112e29ee4168356fbb78b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABE' 'sip-files00249.tif'
c24dc48732839a412cca2053e0c1e2ab
6d310b46559515d20b2300b8a904a224f7b6af64
describe
'1694' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABF' 'sip-files00249.txt'
c7c037b123c4a51bfb9e646c5f64686f
420e3ab7182c17a97298b2433dcc7b61807edc41
describe
'8114' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABG' 'sip-files00249thm.jpg'
8f222293a6621c905f24aee81148e8ef
a9831762210fb450768a345c8bc83dc6aeedbb2f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABH' 'sip-files00250.jp2'
0a4b655d84c18e9d36558c7dc0909a73
11b80f8a52b18c5721c5efeba48f589f977ab35b
describe
'116261' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABI' 'sip-files00250.jpg'
c584fe506468ddd783006998d9015d0d
f9f273b469c7732cbc983fa6a5519ef324baeca7
describe
'45756' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABJ' 'sip-files00250.pro'
23ca8189c831be6a12ce9ffbe5728f21
986bb2c3b17d37d36215726f2cb4944d90f01d1d
describe
'35517' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABK' 'sip-files00250.QC.jpg'
3bdf885a3a97fea48223b0ca3a0fc062
195913c151cf0dd0752cfd00aae1f3c3d50a351a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABL' 'sip-files00250.tif'
822478afaf76721980675ee716f3d05f
8a470eedd9aa8f242c771f4c8226261331d73cde
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABM' 'sip-files00250.txt'
fb18c8c2d0814e7fe0783256a7d1d6e2
aaa2fbf3a6018178875e8b921ad05e5c2b0853b8
describe
'7883' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABN' 'sip-files00250thm.jpg'
7bd309a8d730e397108c0e142d282c05
e792eaeaab1f7461dab6e1f6b3e42ba0587bade0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABO' 'sip-files00251.jp2'
1c9e6124c1b68933a795db09235f3069
624f55c0b8e28758fda9bf923c102508120b974f
'2011-12-30T09:19:08-05:00'
describe
'108909' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABP' 'sip-files00251.jpg'
7b2206fa8adb764308654706dceef914
7b7c0d2c9161a55f2d67ea81bd8f407b581d7202
describe
'43304' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABQ' 'sip-files00251.pro'
96c4c5a66bea07fd5719ecc592a7624c
9935863021d1a9f95ec23b791c5d6aa4c61c0220
describe
'32762' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABR' 'sip-files00251.QC.jpg'
ad6e063eea376d48b98cdf7180446f22
6ee3a53fad6055834f3c60e05e8b6765c53d95dc
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABS' 'sip-files00251.tif'
6c616277efee4526660cdde1db791ceb
8f65d3d8ebf887fdd6151ac09cf60ddf32e8976b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABT' 'sip-files00251.txt'
92d437369c108ff2bdaf0576996c4d48
5d1f83b61c5daddff48d25bb6e21770133a8a910
describe
'7596' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABU' 'sip-files00251thm.jpg'
66a17a091970ba4c283930e7c98c5284
c4543ea0a8f38adb64c63332530e9a3f15aaa0ba
describe
'416908' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABV' 'sip-files00252.jp2'
cd8080c0cb15e9cfdf747a0d1806de9b
5d5e7cf92576277dd22d484783b696cbc866fcef
describe
'112711' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABW' 'sip-files00252.jpg'
35cd364eee71f412477f3409b66647f4
09c4b5d8a386e5719cfa190784f4497034f43424
describe
'45653' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABX' 'sip-files00252.pro'
880a273e0093f3403fc98d06d2bd1c29
6ff1b9c00ded9343ce3c27c5f04a24935a0f2196
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABY' 'sip-files00252.QC.jpg'
b55e5e62d26b6a84646febc7a394951d
da25336163518b34b1179c47ff8bca70ad1093b1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABABZ' 'sip-files00252.tif'
58633ea53b9b233b8fadef48552ade07
0458d6564244725c3beee84776ea2b1d84b0c502
describe
'1798' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACA' 'sip-files00252.txt'
c3c7102db5a4b7680295d968126cbb48
d30e815dcf01d11bde8cc4891a0cc94734d7a6ce
describe
'7954' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACB' 'sip-files00252thm.jpg'
952631a70fa051e2bcc726845441700b
3fe4be34593ab1ccf29b53e29ff38ab98162779f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACC' 'sip-files00253.jp2'
0d51df87c8663792f1ac8b48e785df7d
d60498da4996a4ba234fe3815ae33e8cc30299f5
describe
'107987' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACD' 'sip-files00253.jpg'
5ad41e045d26e68f1bd900cc710e1c81
46fee9aa9f80ca1f599dfdef93f2aab7218edbee
describe
'43539' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACE' 'sip-files00253.pro'
ac89f2f7618e51dbc91a50c37ba86ec6
251a223f4a019fb2db70c97e0fc3f1998fa07e46
describe
'33095' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACF' 'sip-files00253.QC.jpg'
681272330140a04f91e2cb2241b13958
70e9b65bbda4311370fe8978217d8e5763add685
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACG' 'sip-files00253.tif'
58652b132ad34d7596486b4b991e21b8
b8d3772069eb9198034b0626538618fd5ea47596
describe
'1769' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACH' 'sip-files00253.txt'
0895b327e54e99eede19ea809caeb1b9
208755ce5dac07b01fb54b89860f4d875b32dd2d
describe
'8000' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACI' 'sip-files00253thm.jpg'
a0a46c0c9342fad32e067e32a9ba8b98
ab75b90e5cad3b0f5f3e2a17291c8cbedb95201d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACJ' 'sip-files00254.jp2'
2c84a18b34b908fcebfd83d624802cae
97a7ec586fc473dba6704a71b0d051a93a8549de
describe
'100473' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACK' 'sip-files00254.jpg'
77bf1700eeacca352d87ca2d35f339bb
f44591ca797f7ce72f58715992c3c9ece97b13d6
describe
'39967' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACL' 'sip-files00254.pro'
2aefd309cec50957bbf1587fcb909568
4bce0fb33cc92fc8646d5d9d43c55ae8f89d7697
describe
'30463' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACM' 'sip-files00254.QC.jpg'
5f3c4f7e7a77f89050cf165f640d9e22
c84e8f25bd0d01bccbd41439d6d1ee526cddad17
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACN' 'sip-files00254.tif'
f033074702049fb7148791dd4aa6d8f1
467ecd101fddeeeb1dcb3de10f01627a514f9f2e
describe
'1638' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACO' 'sip-files00254.txt'
2e458fa6705d0d41cf18847e78fd9a58
3620b220c09ca012bfc6d36ea0262a1e311b5fdc
describe
'7203' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACP' 'sip-files00254thm.jpg'
092d3269776a4a0c168882b1e4fed42b
c5e14320d248ae7f24553cacf83090e8a5ad6c77
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACQ' 'sip-files00255.jp2'
f8dfe612ff2360e0a3e935a4afa1e5c0
56fbca86516f75fd48a4a769822717be3e9be2d2
describe
'109058' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACR' 'sip-files00255.jpg'
b8d5e04cdefe7e830952f8cb4477fbdc
2a7aa6c448865c222a37d4865173b2ebdddabb56
describe
'44120' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACS' 'sip-files00255.pro'
2a252495b84e8ff39ad98db1d255a395
79487cda4667c1a614e86c8ea5a43756921a7997
describe
'33569' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACT' 'sip-files00255.QC.jpg'
bea201b39995b33be17849b2f1bf8f4c
10edb08febcb61ef9f29ec287e92ed55fde2968f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACU' 'sip-files00255.tif'
baa3e3d665c96688976fa305129293dc
afd00036de860d4d17cebc50604206979c472a6a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACV' 'sip-files00255.txt'
4f42c5fe2ca0f036c3c94cefff7fc43f
d500e9b0c1a446afbe22e5b027ad8e4429982fbb
describe
'7744' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACW' 'sip-files00255thm.jpg'
ad9fc3f39f56f9ba7bf87dc7c8692f6f
d04ac00cf8fca50b6490cf229b053f0c0da7e8cf
describe
'416808' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACX' 'sip-files00256.jp2'
70d997f15a5c273bdb00a212aef815ce
243ebc7a88e910abb720280fbf489cb88edcbe4d
describe
'101382' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACY' 'sip-files00256.jpg'
ae31f7dbfc056f62b819d32804e3b6c3
e80d939aa094a4f0f83bbd84a8d256ee77e2249b
describe
'39561' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABACZ' 'sip-files00256.pro'
ff8b387fe96e6b20199f436b6055fc94
2dcc6b6a588557f981f855e3c05cf3a0ca6baf64
describe
'31043' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADA' 'sip-files00256.QC.jpg'
8294b2ae675ddb558c00194511ec17f0
b3e1491fc47671752d56b1e35d1d2ad64f35898c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADB' 'sip-files00256.tif'
39f783b062399f56a2a151c3488805b0
530dd353891b2500b5cd5fdd2190c3951b3abe57
describe
'1556' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADC' 'sip-files00256.txt'
7df67b09f40b4e743f0d7bb0965f641a
e6c97d2167bc7d2100792f31ce4eb652ba152fc6
describe
'7171' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADD' 'sip-files00256thm.jpg'
06b3ef1d95044466b24e556ea5453ca0
6f3325681e0860a6733110d25b2cc10e7634d811
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADE' 'sip-files00257.jp2'
134e7d287ec0f72cc86457bfb0928f1a
3c810feb1488b8f80befd6a1dbbe6d690a406674
describe
'83676' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADF' 'sip-files00257.jpg'
736ead3ad466b8b9b39a747eaf93b48f
ee5f82397739a0b83d6c23bc6ab9daed189a9081
describe
'29261' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADG' 'sip-files00257.pro'
42c87111f0d6239d4e88cea356f244e7
436d5f89cd11e32c0610c2f1d062d889ed259f35
describe
'25998' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADH' 'sip-files00257.QC.jpg'
c7402523b75af97719677d8551f27353
1adec7d1c9c610217de0c3333d00046bc4e7fd17
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADI' 'sip-files00257.tif'
8b185bd20e72d119b73aca67f59edd6f
90cdee268fc7e7b25324a2feb71d5c9c38be1737
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADJ' 'sip-files00257.txt'
a3f7d6e4d852c779c6b08cf2439ec4fd
1cade69e39ea2e9097ce97522617ae78c14e74f2
describe
'5916' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADK' 'sip-files00257thm.jpg'
5ea7d7a15393d8406ebe8ad059a3d4ca
530e35a1d379b4363f44559e19170647582441bf
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADL' 'sip-files00258.jp2'
b304d49b864615552b2d949a6dacca89
3ab0536f0bb5d53c13a229f4750d4394c10a984b
describe
'118968' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADM' 'sip-files00258.jpg'
ed3e2811cd151550cced4428bcbd3119
8e607bbc4771b2ed95774a3cf57d9540ba8e28fc
describe
'47415' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADN' 'sip-files00258.pro'
6bc09817e5b675cdb8ad00eefc053f38
d201fe0c9781034709d72802c439c6ab1992616b
describe
'36779' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADO' 'sip-files00258.QC.jpg'
35feb7f9fd070220868d3c86b4f5d9ff
0b169288e061f30fea1c90ad838950905878ca6d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADP' 'sip-files00258.tif'
2b3dfe285f86a64179cfae1603df92cd
3bf2766f1642ba7ff5f7aa8cb7bee795dfb281bb
describe
'1885' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADQ' 'sip-files00258.txt'
e818d38ef53f5b8ca9ae76a44d5f5b85
b46d76456f1ba32615d4822e79eb8f7de2a73c39
describe
'8021' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADR' 'sip-files00258thm.jpg'
8cecce5d78bb2ea5b529c4822bf87c44
9957f62bc389085d2ac09b7cc4be68e3232ee5d0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADS' 'sip-files00259.jp2'
2f8faac2535bbc39c1c45ce2df434b6b
9ad0afac3f2ba4141f377d40065fb31d356a678c
describe
'107755' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADT' 'sip-files00259.jpg'
91fdb74c5b006c102c13b99fad760ef9
333d71ec0075df28f85944a6955dc0b6f107181c
describe
'42895' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADU' 'sip-files00259.pro'
475dc1d2b1049775b9c69f29ca30f085
9e093173e8fb143466392f9a7a49a464364e20f2
describe
'33244' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADV' 'sip-files00259.QC.jpg'
664e200a6e3023d06a5e4a3eec347156
30712d4779e43718e9feaa1e85d29bc360974cbe
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADW' 'sip-files00259.tif'
08518ac374f381326670a2fc5fcdf96e
9c5a600bcb54bed100c93cff6adc468baa5c9b55
describe
'1757' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADX' 'sip-files00259.txt'
22bcdc54b70982540557830141d6e40e
31402142698f4ab1d21dbbdeecb0ebe3be589cb5
describe
'7735' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADY' 'sip-files00259thm.jpg'
eefd3355778e66aa53dbb63195d26992
1f71cc47df1d30876e48d946c08fb7b9a448e942
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABADZ' 'sip-files00260.jp2'
46b2ee57f7dd6f368f2b1ee3c1940e9d
6cabcee74bff439307dc106fc35a0d4c723ceed4
describe
'109301' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEA' 'sip-files00260.jpg'
a2f1fc9b7c68a89b5c65f75bf9656410
afb664da6db3a39a4cb821a3d51ad5ffa4232a41
describe
'42609' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEB' 'sip-files00260.pro'
05060d0247432f59734490bd4f87f54e
8d058d1887ba0a68074763ec20e56f8f8a5ba48b
describe
'34928' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEC' 'sip-files00260.QC.jpg'
644d137c2bcc2261301172ef46c937d5
113332c6db37b9c8b55ed84dfc1a20d5fba07e17
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAED' 'sip-files00260.tif'
ef546d6a6e511af204d098684ef38c74
f40a4998675f1995b769a59fd3b056fc19223846
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEE' 'sip-files00260.txt'
2c4245a870af2a047b89ba778cc568db
effe97831d8e5fb0e3e5a8e7adbc7a8317d49e03
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEF' 'sip-files00260thm.jpg'
aeb6693163158752e21a3383049c8726
de987127e528183868aeca238b4867ed33d0f353
describe
'416848' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEG' 'sip-files00261.jp2'
5d0c8318a1d72fde460ceef0124d0eb4
bfde32fcda3ce75e68d7a6300182a70d8b978f0d
describe
'117546' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEH' 'sip-files00261.jpg'
a4f040780e2c2130e80368fa8afa781e
8a54ceede1512543241829239d3b16768914b0bb
describe
'46438' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEI' 'sip-files00261.pro'
67caa3bb13b6eba96b0f27c815e37b1c
abcb3d9379a3371cc421b196b15673a373e4b493
describe
'36136' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEJ' 'sip-files00261.QC.jpg'
cf91622cbecc1a7e52c535162b522ff9
7daea37d0c8bdb7583142e4b1f26eed567abf551
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEK' 'sip-files00261.tif'
fe122f4bc777b58abf985134cd116437
d026439cf3a7277850180ad659e26a6edbbdfec8
describe
'1876' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEL' 'sip-files00261.txt'
246b16e439cee7271db9096ec6c18d07
6b4e7267e58b5e792bddfb1ddd291797883b4cea
describe
'8287' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEM' 'sip-files00261thm.jpg'
8d6a282877ab16acc27805fd77049bb6
b36ceaa3ef6bee3fd8053dbdb3e6ec41891dbab7
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEN' 'sip-files00262.jp2'
2fdfe4a90c5712f37d0307d2c829c64f
419c4b1f5e3c03bb6338050603b22b0e006be57d
describe
'107612' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEO' 'sip-files00262.jpg'
50427128fa3b4c1b359a91e4a04d2c67
7156fbbf2f47d03bae7f81f65e876a095b1931f1
describe
'41462' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEP' 'sip-files00262.pro'
329e57596d3ca1a87df6a5d8badd8328
cf9a427381e269c0e3dd1eba18690875042f0e0f
describe
'33764' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEQ' 'sip-files00262.QC.jpg'
ed6ceb7ed54e8a48786890c826ef7f11
9101e2c74a9d02c6a0e7081d40861f8767380e6c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAER' 'sip-files00262.tif'
4e5a7bf1605713fce37b23fda02dbf42
33596140d78e16673f17427f81b813d23139c4f0
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAES' 'sip-files00262.txt'
ccc39103044fbbe7c76357c935d2686a
eaa75a0583bdaeb141f37abcb782241beacd000d
describe
'7698' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAET' 'sip-files00262thm.jpg'
180f6316ce68acd7dda590f9972b0951
0e489f6808ccdec070fb1f65c110fabe9b17376d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEU' 'sip-files00263.jp2'
394e227b3bd71897f9fc1c8ca10e9d26
1ab102d773277ef92aef03151882f082836cd194
describe
'106327' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEV' 'sip-files00263.jpg'
0619db69fc93764e4c41f48a90c079ce
3473496862e245fe75f3c718487c63b6afd2e4d1
describe
'41595' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEW' 'sip-files00263.pro'
c3705081ec08e70747fa7e01caa113e0
7149a0799b0988b939beae2af0211d01952488f1
describe
'33155' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEX' 'sip-files00263.QC.jpg'
694e5ba2d412682284058f524e57f979
67df4ba07a79e21f23aff619fc011c1b9d2b85de
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEY' 'sip-files00263.tif'
d07d96d4065dda8b436f50a709bf6135
6e4a9f5d51e983427886189577233bee66d42ef1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAEZ' 'sip-files00263.txt'
a4aa71cf69e5a0716bf9d927194f22ac
01c0f000dddaa7686fc3d008413531dae1b3dc34
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFA' 'sip-files00263thm.jpg'
248a1afdb12374aeedcdb4f637c1c073
ce52dd5cc4b793ec526eb4e8609750605982c53f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFB' 'sip-files00264.jp2'
1a3af9854aea9af3eb00f9f94eb96efe
9b13e2e46296daa304c02e7fc6d3ebc936608397
describe
'105103' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFC' 'sip-files00264.jpg'
cd338d2ad8bf3f7c488d0a30aedef963
78f14f0dc76a8ef222474d3ea6601f908d05017a
describe
'41520' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFD' 'sip-files00264.pro'
57d79e0c56533b636f03e1f2ff57b131
7ca4fa28b21984cf8e0a0fcfce90785bbc04e4da
describe
'32228' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFE' 'sip-files00264.QC.jpg'
5cdf50cada9b7d2d4d1552691768d1a7
e85ee1788ca47bd978420ec38b758e0a283abd3b
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFF' 'sip-files00264.tif'
a3fe29c1ec3812e7f3aefc97283a761b
b8d1f5226e4dd927fd7d93ea51c7e9cfb813173d
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFG' 'sip-files00264.txt'
0c0ae4347b9edee85e9d336c4984a327
d1358db805292c37add35517eff34320da1617ae
describe
'7509' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFH' 'sip-files00264thm.jpg'
a041b0c5054dffb0ea5bb2ac904423db
052cb9693e86658dbaa3e45314b5d52f9e73c96e
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFI' 'sip-files00265.jp2'
bd7416487c5838a331d1a3eac43a56ba
7563ae12d0c466ec385b28df5898cc2259907263
describe
'112568' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFJ' 'sip-files00265.jpg'
9285aa9d6fae9017c958ce6e8f7c06d0
9ca6695caeacf06057fa7702faad5e2e813162c8
'2011-12-30T09:12:39-05:00'
describe
'43338' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFK' 'sip-files00265.pro'
271362a1bf793125b7e4e7c5f955ad33
5515501fda259f331db329cea91b65b99ca73fbd
describe
'35656' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFL' 'sip-files00265.QC.jpg'
25ff646936134b993c6cfcf9918915dd
09c2c8d179691c055a5c7b2752d9d16abd49c8ca
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFM' 'sip-files00265.tif'
d99007b3861b39f3babf9c855370da3e
f8559e6c7eeb824cb1422d457c5403e8fb0eefe4
describe
'1733' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFN' 'sip-files00265.txt'
29f8d5fe05cdaa5d4c703e5568ffab61
62e964c613913d313d2c6128705ce82e2695fe00
'2011-12-30T09:15:19-05:00'
describe
'8103' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFO' 'sip-files00265thm.jpg'
515f9386f2a282bcd66f01f473c283f5
f859cb760071d4aeb2b6201ef01fd56a1619a104
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFP' 'sip-files00266.jp2'
d7770e5f7f0e43223b6a19cda5be25fe
ca497b2dc6913c722b125498873266c9e0349f3a
describe
'106877' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFQ' 'sip-files00266.jpg'
c1c4ae1d171704d8a59ba072476cf65a
81221c3f2b28b6dbb659d301424f1115b5e3aa78
describe
'43144' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFR' 'sip-files00266.pro'
162c4a8ae89fa1e0a7e6dc3d3b4b4dc0
54a20b905d69128747e15f9405f59a61dce5d882
describe
'33273' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFS' 'sip-files00266.QC.jpg'
15126de6b12f6e355db9a855d2ee530e
9a8055bdd074d92861351d97b886605e46b7f457
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFT' 'sip-files00266.tif'
1427ae400e4f1de162029d70a8f0bfb3
97e412497b5bf00388599d254df21ede1244350f
describe
'1742' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFU' 'sip-files00266.txt'
c36789085e7451824b80cc198344039e
4297791148d660f519ee733dab3b302efa0d6480
describe
'7739' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFV' 'sip-files00266thm.jpg'
ed30c14e1df1dd16ebbd24d1557e87ed
5c8323a5fe7709844b91bb1474fa603305d52b9f
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFW' 'sip-files00267.jp2'
a1747485cef1d897acdea4ef565548bf
d873953f7609e62ab415da3d79577ff2d77785b8
describe
'97930' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFX' 'sip-files00267.jpg'
e8f382c2799be7ca6347d9c1b5b86d05
8500c3ac9297bb2006747b48cbe7654c4d2c3d0d
describe
'38906' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFY' 'sip-files00267.pro'
abe44560710f560398bbbb800194dda9
70e712d975e75531e64adbdd7455d47f804bb7bb
'2011-12-30T09:17:07-05:00'
describe
'30528' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAFZ' 'sip-files00267.QC.jpg'
18d69dfddc37b51548bd3839c1abeebe
242b412d0752cf304177ac19764879e09f2140a5
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGA' 'sip-files00267.tif'
66f96a4079eeec8035d8a3496520c125
32cb4eaea5c0cdc4249004e605e51321c3c8473b
describe
'1582' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGB' 'sip-files00267.txt'
8ac8dabb8c4943ceea15d6a84d7d833d
555be6bf19817930e7fcd6939d59b93b2469f140
describe
'7434' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGC' 'sip-files00267thm.jpg'
18d80898c0d5819d26166da556519fa3
91dd3950078f97cdfeb3574cf4aa92379419aa33
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGD' 'sip-files00268.jp2'
2311d276df911943dd32831f09499a19
50a50332a22e7e2d81b5bd14857c20ff16cf2327
describe
'104224' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGE' 'sip-files00268.jpg'
bc6798e794e4fdd1e9a84c2d42c9ac94
d74eb4470438371fff7975362ebf2a568e3beee2
describe
'40847' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGF' 'sip-files00268.pro'
c873984837159d6d7fbc64581627ffcb
9c60ef9bf4a370b84c1a5f4251e4ee882f263bed
describe
'32991' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGG' 'sip-files00268.QC.jpg'
d274014689320d7030b49012ef284f73
987705635f684ea79ebf32ab4e161bd6e5b638b6
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGH' 'sip-files00268.tif'
107c139b02f94b7158e34a3ff50bb142
707a57d9918c9ec47907c2a8bd187939254d800e
describe
'1631' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGI' 'sip-files00268.txt'
3b874c746f444e8ab1ce7d7013a99183
c35360662f608a68ef79c85b672ed5a6c49a13e3
describe
'7706' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGJ' 'sip-files00268thm.jpg'
74ca635e641585046d2e686fe2a50f68
54d6a963d05353d6d2375bdad46722be2997f152
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGK' 'sip-files00269.jp2'
66040d897f08b695bb89dbbcc46b17e8
e9ea9983b040406f4b16203be82344a3e5e071ba
describe
'104897' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGL' 'sip-files00269.jpg'
6aeeace32986e742540a109fdd4dee16
f9f5dee8b22bb9f351b36c2fca7fd7ec0918ed7c
describe
'41892' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGM' 'sip-files00269.pro'
da91d3f1c7e98355379c6575748bf45b
9546b39e22d240e5189faa870929c641a3fac55d
describe
'32718' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGN' 'sip-files00269.QC.jpg'
8194823834b6ced55d0ed0a5d37f0ca5
618cbf899069bef3f5102d5bd31b70f427f9cdbd
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGO' 'sip-files00269.tif'
682f3979e40fae21d0958df5485799af
7b671c5ce9bcc14bbdbcafc11d4f450dee0fdd07
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGP' 'sip-files00269.txt'
d90ca39f06abb2caf35901d105f1c84e
3f1bc654d0074512ed45f7912cfe681d24a1f8f8
describe
'7873' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGQ' 'sip-files00269thm.jpg'
e34afb877c48370f44c1056bbab580b5
e737cb7e783c3e32cb3a0ce945156457f668ebdf
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGR' 'sip-files00270.jp2'
fc2ca67a53c1f94d5217111198096ab0
64d495139f8d09fb4eb9c2a774bbc3a91a8fdc05
describe
'107447' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGS' 'sip-files00270.jpg'
617d8bf30a3f460ed23935167b77978a
e6245bda99e517a048bd1749170a53152093b1f6
describe
'43429' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGT' 'sip-files00270.pro'
3578c7e11593824b9184ca1c39657816
4a98a13edc985a851b67dfe437b4189b7499b24e
describe
'33483' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGU' 'sip-files00270.QC.jpg'
0fd0ef3da3522cd767fb84cdf5c28657
4fad5a3cad6374abe6f1fa90022c378f5b2a4702
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGV' 'sip-files00270.tif'
b8882b21196442c80cc0564cfc427ab9
abab080e8b1ebc8ce8b882d0fac73781089a0050
describe
'1723' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGW' 'sip-files00270.txt'
ac7827bb1bc1c5431ccc1d5d4a26f21a
2afd9d9091199d1388141c7a06f01f107dbecdc3
describe
'7826' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGX' 'sip-files00270thm.jpg'
404671c97874e8cc8ed4300d774f5cf7
a4d7d8af6222e876755643584293f9935a662143
describe
'428275' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGY' 'sip-files00271.jp2'
3601c3ed0d1e56ac650f6962e20a5ffc
ee06d928783c854990625cc39399d3a6625f2d75
describe
'166617' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAGZ' 'sip-files00271.jpg'
abded99a25b2b3846af9562861f20667
133b6a1507bf867590fdb31697a5d1590b27dadc
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHA' 'sip-files00271.pro'
3589a080047553d2cef7ae7b003dee20
16f7be7c8ab7b5b5bd81e2f1279a1ee3dbc78cd1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHB' 'sip-files00271.QC.jpg'
73858edb6b8177c7379428ceddf765e3
827d19424d1024d95514333237131a9e06e071be
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHC' 'sip-files00271.tif'
005a57d94ae18936ad53f7f3de14e4e3
5037c1e629487ddbe7d338eee1480ca7140a02ab
describe
'267' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHD' 'sip-files00271.txt'
4dfaf6e22ae6e584719b2bea4ec8ebed
8139c753f9534741984a166904cfbd04be7a2254
describe
'9485' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHE' 'sip-files00271thm.jpg'
2aa42d26f3378d48c167840c4eea6bfe
780fa3e5030a276056fe2db629ab2290e167100c
describe
'416711' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHF' 'sip-files00272.jp2'
0506a63e8b8eae7e0d23ac5665e520c6
175dea7d026491abefbaa6f2581e3ce0eaccae89
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHG' 'sip-files00272.jpg'
13ec40ce37807fea48d123b2b753618e
4d76e499c3736d7710d03bbc0d7aee63e0c3479f
describe
'2413' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHH' 'sip-files00272.QC.jpg'
9fa42572e599e230f637bef1ad1baca5
f9c7188db2786021e253a81da879f149f4f8a02a
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHI' 'sip-files00272.tif'
17395d07dc0779dc27527ff6a03873d8
9e71936aef340cce88dc05241cfd2c735250776e
describe
'882' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHJ' 'sip-files00272thm.jpg'
5d76c103182d3f5aacaf1aabcdc3f97b
2f536b8fa00edff361dbe8b36b4f86e236df06ce
describe
'416868' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHK' 'sip-files00273.jp2'
8f914be9f58098319307139090477e45
bda91fa5d266752cd592bf5f2f4573b44f3e5a22
describe
'114447' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHL' 'sip-files00273.jpg'
5b342ef63e208f6c36044ac5801371df
19275a7791f954655294481c45d16abb4b4ec7dc
describe
'42777' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHM' 'sip-files00273.pro'
dc1994458d5afee5ed4dc6ad977f8f19
c666611980abddd7747a3548cc51916ef58ef952
describe
'35547' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHN' 'sip-files00273.QC.jpg'
61c853d862d0f8e0a5f86dbad74be77b
f47b84ca9cecf9f33627ad0d8cfbe57953d7a850
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHO' 'sip-files00273.tif'
0858a0ae5a562c7dc60059aab76eefcd
39c6667b2675acdc53ad3035dc562122a012ba45
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHP' 'sip-files00273.txt'
f4b7ece5487f2b30e13c6a1e45f7b346
6aeab39ab1795127f50347c314e6a7c9cd027cdc
describe
'8313' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHQ' 'sip-files00273thm.jpg'
fef1371f8650a1ef7829a3054363a131
f40e0f9744af1ca02b9493f4b325180abe98207d
describe
'416681' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHR' 'sip-files00274.jp2'
66bc3369c7f95eb81342fc5a81b8b640
5ec39ccc000f5d4ea5e245d253b88e0f93fb24aa
describe
'103058' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHS' 'sip-files00274.jpg'
90b7bb7029019d4381b838a043004873
dd20e7791add320445901646d712505a0b95f455
describe
'38487' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHT' 'sip-files00274.pro'
0f307f92a6fd2a3fed83d6c954a52267
748765dd918c3de43550c64c618ce14b7fa5eb8b
describe
'31735' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHU' 'sip-files00274.QC.jpg'
6c58274fce14d35e96c6fa53117e0189
3316f1a7fc525ae7a56693f4f919f0691caaf3f1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHV' 'sip-files00274.tif'
20ede51fa38f9f574782574057f54961
ab56a0d946fbbd7380683da10f5079b7422297a9
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHW' 'sip-files00274.txt'
22546d14a751720a3f05ce17e5562a5f
be953f05a931f4e32db61b06a40b00f5dedc8ab0
describe
'7544' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHX' 'sip-files00274thm.jpg'
52346463e182664f2bc67633f1305328
9d86e2f503163f14e660f17789ee8f4bedb8e228
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHY' 'sip-files00275.jp2'
b0962e9550d5d9e7e74f4f937a12153c
b234f2e2a1f323450fe451d3b3f85f7a18557609
describe
'37109' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAHZ' 'sip-files00275.jpg'
9e64dada5302e01ff0843346e8a433a9
cc4290f0174da2f4b957fdbc4153504641ba2c47
describe
'10787' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIA' 'sip-files00275.pro'
c4b8e8e0e19ef852a8046fa3a22e2ad4
9c509cdaba85d4d51bcc7b49dafd5d8a820be80e
describe
'11772' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIB' 'sip-files00275.QC.jpg'
fd6e008f1bab4d03a34d9c63ef3a47db
59e924c45a0d6c1503d8560bcfa1d44a37114f0c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIC' 'sip-files00275.tif'
0d7e325426a45baad45d032231d55096
413b3eb7abfbcd677769786c1133aedc49f265f8
'2011-12-30T09:18:31-05:00'
describe
'439' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAID' 'sip-files00275.txt'
4321d2794279dd80ec80cc96caa510d6
2afdc1a1eb25a37b49562ac9280b35de80082a01
describe
'3231' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIE' 'sip-files00275thm.jpg'
494f627bb3ee8c0350a53ce3edbf4b00
3a267b9d0ba31fe5b6c9329896d439dc849b2f18
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIF' 'sip-files00276.jp2'
1dacd59d76f20213e7bf3194be6074c1
d829dc439a951bd6ef04fd2b2c2200e1ba8ca01c
describe
'8392' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIG' 'sip-files00276.jpg'
77f0eccde2e1cd58b4cf344fb755f6b1
5b5e44199636176e583a8108d441295bf53f738f
describe
'2328' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIH' 'sip-files00276.QC.jpg'
a32ec48003ca8cf3153b5c91c80183dd
d7b75af9b05fd90385e11a996c7b718e40751a2c
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAII' 'sip-files00276.tif'
b531bb08c2f181a6db80a534e28b409d
a38950ac9c6f8457906697408cf70d9cfb960c16
describe
'853' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIJ' 'sip-files00276thm.jpg'
f77dc5ccc7aba85a3d59659afed8a16d
31bb94cc7e8d3c621ac29abe21f500aa3cf759a1
describe
'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIK' 'sip-files00277.jp2'
974480c99102ddf21cbbc575eab63a45
1db80060f9cdacf6d0bc0513c9b1a55c1f5a030f
describe
'84428' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIL' 'sip-files00277.jpg'
0a4411f94198d676165fa4e610bf7d20
e0d22c1dd158d51ec3da702f5149eac942ca34c9
describe
'29745' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIM' 'sip-files00277.pro'
d97e3724f4467a30816625447acd9715
57b60f77c2d32209e7a15050a106a7e0d8534937
describe
'25902' 'info:fdaE20090116_AAAAUPfileF20090119_AABAIN' 'sip-files00277.QC.jpg'
c641fc0a1484e6fe01f3d80ac9a769f5
af1c35d4a36116075dad691b23e4f54ed36bb379
'2011-12-30T09:15:06-05:00'
describe
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Sani toe ir tit





A
Gieliit IDS

BOOK
OF

SAINTS

















f e AUTHOR: OF -
‘The-Invisible-Playmate” - “WV:
Her Book” Etc - Ete >

Q -Full-Page - Illustrations - by -
- THe ROBINSON®



Br-. shor wre
Yee cease eye
\ NY *LONDON:
KATY
; Wak -J-M: DENT: &-CO-
mn UE “ALDINE + HOUSE ~- BEDFORD:
gone ¢ STREET-C * GARDEN *
WE « 1393 e






vl saint, whose very name I have forgotten, had
a vision, in which he saw Satan standing before the
torone of Gods and, listening, he heard the evil
Spirit say, “ Why hast Thou condemned me, who have
offended Thee but once, whilst Thou savest thousands
of men who have offended Thee many times?” God
answered him, “ Hast thou once asked pardon of
ae

Behold the Christian mythology! It is the
dramatic truth, which has its worth and effect in-
dependently of the literal truth, and which even
gains nothing by being fact. What matter whether
the saint bad or had not heard the sublime words
which I have just quote’? The great point is to
kuow that pardon is refused only to him who does

not ask it.
Counr pe Maistre.





Contents

In THE Forest oF STONE

Tue Sonc oF THE MINSTER
Tse Pitcrim of a NicHt
Tue Ancient Gops PURSUING
Tue Dream oF THE Wuitre Lark
Tue Hermit or THE PiLLar
Kenacw’s Lirrte Woman
Gotpen AppLes anp Roses Rep
Tue Seven YEARS OF SEEKING
THE Guarpians or THE Door
On THE SHoreEs OF LoncinG
THe CHILDREN OF SPINALUNGA

Tue Sin of THE Prince BisHop

1X

PAGE

ns
1g
29
43

49
61

71

117
125
135

147
Contents

PAGE

Tue Lirrie -BepesMan oF Curis : : : Se eeli5 3
Tue Burninc or Asspor Spiripion : 75
Tue Countess IrHa . : ; =) 185
Tue Story oF THE Lost Broruer ; : . 199
Tue Kine Orcutous . : 219
Tue Journey or RHEINFRID. ; , ; 236
Licutinc THE Lamps . : : ; : ; 256
List of Illustrations

Tibi omnes Angeli : : 3 : . Frontispiece

Women lived the life of prayer and praise and austerity

and miracle
“ These are the fields in which the Shepherds watched”
Hilary wondered and mused .
“ Hail! thou queen of the world,” Se. .
A gaunt, dark figure, far up in the blue Asian sky

“< Come not any nearer, turn thy face to the forest, and go
i > y ’ §

down”.
“T am not mad, most noble Sapricius” .
They won their long sea-way home .

“ And four good angels watch my bed, two at the foot
and two at the head”

x1

Page

23
37
$5
51

67
13

II!

121
List of Illustrations

And again in the keen November .
The eight hundred horsemen turned in dismay .

“* Surely in all the world God has no more beautiful house

than this”
St. Francis .
Beside him were two radiant child angels
Itha rode away with her lord

The sight of that divine figure filled the prior’s heart with

peace and confidence
King Orgulous

“This is Eovesholme,” said the lad

xii

Page
127

141

149
155
179
187

211
219
249
In the Forest of Stone






FXO GRa\OOKING down the vista of trees and houses

Roe from the slope of our garden, W. V. saw

JN the roof and spire of the church of the

ae) Oak-men showing well above the green
huddle of the Forest.

“Tt is a pretty big church, isn’t it, father?” she asked, as
she pointed it out to me.

It was a most picturesque old-fashioned church, though
in my thoughtlessness I had mistaken it for a beech anda
tall poplar growing apparently side by side ; but the moment
she spoke I perceived my illusion.

“I expect, if we were anywhere about on a Sunday
morning,” she surmised, with a laugh, “we should see
hundreds and hundreds of Oak-girls and Oak-boys going in
schools to service.”

“Dressed in green silk, with bronze boots and pink
feathers—the colours of the new oak-leaves, eh ? ”

“Oh, father, it would be lovely!” in a burst of ecstasy.
“*Qughtn’t we to go and find the way to their church?”

We might do something much less amusing. Accord-

ingly we took the bearings of the green spire with the skill
k A






In the Forest of Stone

of veteran explorers. It lay due north, so that if we
travelled by the way of the North Star we should be certain
to find it. Wheeling the Man before us, we made a North
Star track for ourselves through the underwood and over
last year’s rustling beech-leaves, till Guy ceased babbling
and crooning, and dropped into a slumber, as he soon does
in the fresh of the morning. Then we had to go slowly
for fear he should be wakened by the noise of the dead wood
underfoot, for, as we passed over it with wheels and boots,
it snapped and crackled like a freshly-kindled fire. It was
a relief to get at last to the soft matting of brown needles
and cones under the Needle-trees, for there we could go
pretty quickly without either jolting him or making a
racket.

We went as far as we were able that day, and we searched
in glade and lawn, in coppice and dingle, but never a trace
could we find of the sylvan minster where the Oak-people
worship. As we wandered through the Forest we came upon
a number of notice boards nailed high up on the trunks of
various trees, but when W. V. discovered that these only
repeated the same stern legend: ‘‘Caution. Persons break-
ing, climbing upon, or otherwise damaging,” she indignantly
resented this incessant intrusion on the innocent enjoyment
of free foresters. How much nicer it would have been if
there had been a hand on one of these repressive boards, with
the inscription: “This way to the North Star Church;”
or, if a caution was really necessary for some of the people
who entered the Forest, to say: “The public are requested
not to disturb the Elves, Birch-ladies, and Oak-men ;” but
of course the most delightful thing would be to have a
different fairy-tale written up in clear letters on each of the

2
In the Forest of Stone

boards, and a seat close by where one could rest and read
it comfortably.

I told her there were several forests I had explored, in
which something like that was really done ; only the stories
were not fairy-tales, but legends of holy men and women ;
and among the branches of the trees were fixed most beauti-
fully coloured glass pictures of those holy people, who had all
lived and died, and some of whom had been buried, in those
forests, hundreds of years ago. Most of the forests were
very ancient—older than the thrones of many kingdoms ;
and men lived and delighted in them long before Columbus
sailed into unknown seas to discover America. Many,
indeed, had been blown down and destroyed by a terrible
storm which swept over the world when Henry VIII. ruled
in England, and only wrecks of them now remained for any
one to see ; but others, which had survived the wild weather
of those days, were as wonderful and as lovely as a dream.
The tall trees in them sent out ‘curving branches which
interlaced high overhead, shutting out the blue sky and
making a sweet and solemn dimness, and nearly all the light
that streamed in between the fair round trunks and the
arching boughs was like that of a splendid sunset, only it was
there all day long and never faded out till night fell. And
in some of the forests there were great magical roses, of a
hundred brilliant colours crowded together, and as big as the
biggest cart-wheel, or bigger.

These woods were places of happy quietude and comfort
and gladness of heart ; but, instead of Oak-men, there were
many Angels.

Here and there, too, in the silent avenues, mighty warriors
and saintly abbots, and statesmen bishops, and it might be

3
In the Forest of Stone

even a king or a queen, had been buried ; and over their
graves there were sometimes images of them lying carved in
marble or alabaster,‘and sometimes there had been built the
loveliest little chapels all sculptured over with tracery of
flowers and foliage.

“True, father?”

“True as true, dear. Some day I shall take you to see
for yourself.”

We know a dip in a dingle where the woodcutters have
left a log among the hazels, and here, having wheeled Guy
into a dappling of sunny discs and leaf-shadows in a grassy
bay, we sat down on the log, and talked in an undertone.
Our failure to find the Oak-men’s church reminded me of
the old legends of lost and invisible churches, the bells of
which are heard ringing under the snow, or in the depths of
the woods, or far away in burning deserts, or fathom-deep
beneath the blue sea; but the pilgrim or the chance way-
farer who has heard the music of the bells has never succeeded
in discovering the way that leads to the lost church. It is
on the clear night of St. John’s Day, the longest day of the
year, or on the last hour of Christmas Eve, that these bells
are heard pealing most sweet and clear.

It was in this way that we came to tell Christian
legends and to talk of saints and hermits, of old abbeys and
minsters, of visions and miracles and the ministry of Angels.
Guy, W. V. thought, might be able, if only he could speak,
to tell us much about heaven and the Angels; it was so short
a time since he left them. She herself had quite forgotten,
but, then—deprecatingly—it was so long and long and long
ago; “eight years, a long time for me.”

4
In the Forest of Stone

The faith and the strange vivid daydreams of the Middle
Ages were a new world into which she was being led
along enchanted footpaths ; quite different from the worldly
world of the “Old Romans” and of English history ;
more real it seemed and more credible, for all its wonders,
than the world of elves and water-maidens. Delightful
as it was, it was scarce believable that fairies ever carried
a little girl up above the tree-tops and swung her in the
air from one to another ; but when St. Catherine of Siena
was a little child, and went to be a hermit in the woods, and
got terribly frightened, and lost her way, and sat down to
cry, the Angels, you know, did really and truly waft her up
on their wings and carried her to the valley of Fontebranda,
which was very near home. And when she was quite a
little thing and used to say her prayers going up to bed, the
Angels would come to her and just whip her right up the
stairs in an instant !

Occasionally these legends, brought us to the awful brink
of religious controversies and insoluble mysteries, but, like
those gentle savages who honour the water-spirits by hanging
garlands from tree to tree across the river, W. V. could
always fling a bridge of flowers over our abysses. “ Our
sense,” she would declare, “is nothing to God’s; and
though big people have more sense than children, the sense
of all the big people in the world put together would be no
sense to His.” “We are only little babies to Him; we do
not understand Him at all.” Nothing seemed clearer to
her than the reasonableness of one legend which taught that
though God always answers our prayers, He does not
always answer in the way we would like, but in some better
way than we know. “Yes,” she observed, “He is just a

5
In the Forest of Stone

dear old Father.” Anything about our Lord engrossed her
imagination ; and it was a frequent wish of hers that He
would come again. “ Then,”—poor perplexed little mortal !
whose difficulties one could not even guess at—“ we should
be quite sure of things. Miss Catherine tells us from
books: He would tell us from His memory. People would
not be so cruel to Him now. Queen Victoria would not
allow any one to crucify Him.”

I don’t think that W.V., in spite of her confidence in my
good faith, was quite convinced of the existence of those
old forests of which I had told her, until I explained that
they were forests of stone, which, if men did not mar them,
would blossom for centuries unchanged, though the hands
that planted them had long been blown in dust about the
world. She understood all that I meant when we visited
York and Westminster, and walked through the long
avenues of stone palms and pines, with their overarching
boughs, and gazed at the marvellous rose-windows in which
all the jewels of the world seemed to have been set, and
saw the colours streaming through the gorgeous lancets and
high many-lighted casements. After that it was delightful
to turn over engravings and photographs of ruined abbeys
and famous old churches at home and abroad, and to anti-
cipate the good time when we should visit them together,
and perhaps not only descend into the crypts but go through
the curious galleries which extend over the pillars of the
nave, and even climb up to the leaded roof of the tower, or
dare the long windy staircases and ladders which mount into
the spire, and so look down on the quaint map of streets, and
houses, and gardens, and squares, hundreds of feet below.

6
WOMEN:

LIVED: THE
‘LIFE: OF:
: "PRAYER: AND:
“PRAISE: AND-
“AUSTERITY—"
(UN - THE-FOREST-OF- STONE "



In the Forest of Stone

She liked to hear how some of those miracles of stone
had been fashioned and completed—how monks in the days
of old had travelled over the land with the relics of saints,
collecting treasure of all sorts for the expense of the work;
how sometimes the people came in hundreds dragging great °
oaks and loads of quarried stone, and bringing fat hogs,
beans, corn, and beer for the builders and their workmen ;
how even queens carried block or beam to the masons, so
that with their own hands they might help in the glorious
labour ; and poor old women gave assistance by cooking
food and washing and spinning and weaving and making
and mending; how when the foundations were blessed
kings and princes and powerful barons laid each a stone,
and when the choir sang the antiphon, “ And the foundations
of the wall were garnished with all manner of precious stones,”
they threw costly rings and jewels and chains of gold into
the trench; and how years and generations passed away,
and abbots and bishops and architects and masons and
sculptors and labourers died, but new men took their places,
and still the vast work went on, and the beautiful pile rose
higher and higher into the everlasting heavens.

Then, too, we looked back at the vanished times when
the world was all so different from our world of to-day ; and
in green and fruitful spots among the hills and on warm
river-lawns and in olden cities of narrow streets and over-
hanging roofs, there were countless abbeys and priories and
convents ; and thousands of men and women lived the life
of prayer and praise and austerity and miracle and vision
which is described in the legends of the Saints. We
lingered in the pillared cloisters where the black-letter
chronicles were written in Latin, and music was scored and

9
In the Forest of Stone

hymns were composed, and many a rare manuscript was
illuminated in crimson and blue and emerald and gold ; and
we looked through the fair arches into the cloister-garth
where in the green sward a grave lay ever ready to receive
the remains of the next brother who should pass away from
this little earth to the glory of Paradise. What struck
W. V. perhaps most of all was, that in some leafy places
these holy houses were so ancient that even the blackbirds
and throstles had learned to repeat some of the cadences ox
the church music, and in those places the birds still con-
tinue to pipe them, though nothing now remains of church
or monastery except the name of some field or street or
well, which people continue to use out of old habit and
custom.

It was with the thought of helping the busy little brain
to realise something of that bygone existence, with its
strange modes of thought, its unquestioning faith in the
unseen and eternal, its vivid consciousness of the veiled but
constant presence of the holy and omnipotent God, its stern
self-repression and its tender charity, its lovely ideals and
haunting legends, that I told W. V. the stories in this little
book. It mattered little to her or to me that that existence
had its dark shadows contrasting with its celestial light: it
was the light that concerned us, not the shadows.

Some of the stories were told on the log, while Guy
slept in his mail-cart in the dappled shelter of the dingle ;
others by a winter fire when the days were short, and the
cry of the wind in the dark made it easy for one to believe
in wolves; others in the Surrey hills, a year ago, in a
sandy hollow crowned with bloom of the ling, and famous

10
In the Forest of Stone

for a little pool where the martins alight to drink and star
the mud with a maze of claw-tracks ; and yet again, others,
this year, under the dry roof of the pines of Anstiebury,
when the fosse of the old Briton settlement was dripping
with wet, and the woods were dim with the smoke of rain,
and the paths were red with the fallen bloom of the red
chestnuts and white with the flourish of May and brown
with the catkins of the oak, and the cuckoo, calling in
Mosses Wood, was answered from Redlands and_ the
Warren, and the pines where we sat (snug and dry) looked
so solemn and dark that, with a little fancy, it was easy to
change the living greenwood into the forest of stone.

As they were told, under the pressure of an insatiable
listener, so have they been written, save for such a phrase,
here and there, as slips more readily from the pen than from
the tongue.

Of the stories which were told, but which have not been
written for this book, if W. V. should question me, I shall
answer in the wise words of the Greybeard of Broce-
Liande: ‘ However hot thy thirst, and however pleasant to
assuage it, leave clear water in the well.”

The Song of the Minster

SeSHEN John of Fulda became Prior of Heth-
4 holme, says the old chronicle, he brought
with him to the Abbey many rare and costly
books — beautiful illuminated missals and
psalters and portions of the Old and New
Testament. And he presented rich vestments to the
Minster ; albs of fine linen, and copes embroidered with
flowers of gold. In the west front he built two great
arched windows filled with marvellous storied glass. The
shrine of St. Egwin he repaired at vast outlay, adorning it
with garlands in gold and silver, but the colour of the
flowers was in coloured gems, and in like fashion the little
birds in the nooks of the foliage. Stalls and benches of
carved oak he placed in the choir ; and many other noble
works he had wrought in his zeal for the glory of God’s
house. ,



In all the western land was there no more fair or stately
Minster than this of the Black Monks, with the peaceful
township on one side, and on the other the sweet meadows
and the acres of wheat and barley sloping down to the slow
river, and beyond the river the clearings in the ancient forest.

13
The Song of the Minster

But Thomas the Sub-prior was grieved and troubled in
his mind by the richness and the beauty of all he saw about
him, and by ‘the Prior’s eagerness to be ever adding some
new work in stone, or oak, or metal, or jewels.

“Surely,” he said to himself, “ these things are unprofitable
—less to the honour of God than to the pleasure of the eye
and the pride of life and the luxury of our house! Had so
much treasure not been wasted on these vanities of bright
colour and carved stone, our dole to the poor of Christ
might have been four-fold, and they filled with good things.
But now let our almoner do what best he may, I doubt not
many a leper sleeps cold, and many a poor man goes lean
with hunger.”

This the Sub-prior said, not because his heart was
quick with fellowship for the poor, but because he was of a
narrow and gloomy and grudging nature, and he could
conceive of no true service of God which was not one of
fasting and prayer, of fear and trembling, of joylessness and
mortification.

Now you must know that the greatest of the monks and
the hermits and the holy men were not of this kind. In
their love of God they were blithe of heart, and filled with a
rare sweetness and tranquillity of soul, and they looked on
the goodly earth with deep joy, and they had a tender care
for the wild creatures of wood and water. But Thomas had
yet much to learn of the beauty of holiness.

Often in the bleak dark hours of the night he would leave
his cell and steal into the Minster, to fling himself on the
cold stones before the high altar; and there he would
remain, shivering and praying, till his strength failed him.

It happened one winter night, when the thoughts J

14.
The Song of the Minster

have spoken of had grown very bitter in his mind, Thomas
guided his steps by the glimmer of the sanctuary lamp to
his accustomed place in the choir. Falling on his knees, he
laid himself on his face with the palms of his outstretched
hands flat on the icy pavement. And as he lay there, taking
a cruel joy in the freezing cold and the torture of his body,
he became gradually aware of a sound of far-away yet most
heavenly music.

He raised himself to his knees to listen, and to his
amazement he perceived that the whole Minster was
pervaded by a faint mysterious light, which was every
instant growing brighter and clearer. And as the light
increased the music grew louder and sweeter, and he knew
that it was within the sacred walls. But it was no mortal
minstrelsy.

The strains he heard were the minglings of angelic
instruments, and the cadences of voices of unearthly
loveliness. “They seemed to proceed from the choir about
him, and from the nave and transept and aisles; from the
pictured windows and from the clerestory and from the
vaulted roofs. Under his knees he felt that the crypt was
throbbing and droning like a huge organ.

Sometimes the song came from one part of the Minster,
and then all the rest of the vast building was silent ; then
the music was taken up, as it were in response, in another
part; and yet again voices and instruments would blend in
one indescribable volume of harmony, which made the huge
pile thrill and vibrate from roof to pavement.

As Thomas listened, his eyes became accustomed to the
celestial light which encompassed him, and he saw—he
could scarce credit his senses that he saw—the little carved

15
The Song of the Minster

angels of the oak stalls in the choir clashing their cymbals
and playing their psalteries.

He rose to his feet, bewildered and half terrified. At that
moment the mighty roll of unison ceased, and from many
parts of the church there camea concord of clear high voices,
like a warbling of silver trumpets, and Thomas heard the
words they sang. And the words were these—

Tibi omnes Angeli.
To Thee all Angels cry atoud.

So close to him were two of these voices that TThomas
looked up to the spandrels in the choir, and he saw that it
was the carved angels leaning out of the spandrels that were
singing. And as they sang the breath came from their
stone lips white and vaporous into the frosty air.

He trembled with awe and astonishment, but the wonder
of what was happening drew him towards the altar. The
beautiful tabernacle work of the altar screen contained a
double range of niches filled with the statues of saints and
kings ; and these, he saw, were singing. He passed slowly
onward with his arms outstretched, like a blind man who
does not know the way he is treading.

The figures on the painted glass of the lancets were
singing.

The winged heads ot the baby angels over the marble
memorial slabs were singing.

The lions and griffons and mythical beasts of the finials
were singing.

The effigies of dead abbots and priors were singing on
their tombs in bay and chantry.

The figures in the frescoes on the walls were singing.

16
The Song of the Minster

On the painted ceiling westward of the tower the verses
of the Te Deum, inscribed in letters of gold above the
shields of kings and princes and barons, were visible in the
divine light, and the very words of these verses were singing,
like living things.

And the breath of all these as they sang turned to a smoke
as. of incense in the wintry air, and floated about the high
pillars of the Minster.

Suddenly the music ceased, all save the deep organ-drone.

Then Thomas heard the marvellous antiphon repeated
in the bitter darkness outside ; and that music, he knew,
must be the response of the galleries of stone kings and
queens, of abbots and virgin martyrs, over the western
portals, and of the monstrous gargoyles along the eaves.

When the music ceased in the outer darkness, it was
taken up again in the interior of the Minster.

At last there came one stupendous united cry of all the
singers, and in that cry even the organ-drone of the crypt,
and the clamour of the brute stones of pavement and pillar, of
wall and roof, broke into words articulate. And the words
were these :

Per singulos dies, benedicimus Te.
Day by day: we magnify Thee,
And we worship Thy name: ever world without end.

As the wind of the summer changes into the sorrowful
wail of the yellowing woods, so the strains of joyous worship
changed into a wail of supplication ; and as he caught the
words, Thomas too raised his voice in wild entreaty :

Miserere nostri, Domine, miserere nostri.
O Lord, have mercy upon us: have mercy upon us.
17 B
The Song of the Minster

And then his senses failed him, and he sank to the ground
in a long swoon.

When he came to himself all was still, and all was dark
save for the little yellow flower of light in the sanctuary
lamp.

As he crept back to his cell he saw with unsealed eyes
how churlishly he had grudged God the glory of man’s
genius and the service of His dumb creatures, the metal of
the hills, and the stone of the quarry, and the timber of the
forest ; for now he knew that at all seasons, and whether
men heard the music or not, the ear of God was filled by
day and by night with an everlasting song from each stone
of the vast Minster :

We magnify Thee,
And we warship Thy name: ever world without end,

18
The Pilgrim of a Night



KK PA N the ancient days of faith the doors of the
Nes churches used to be opened with the first
glimmer of the dawn in summer, and long
before the moon had set in winter; and
many a ditcher and woodcutter and plough-
man on his way to work used to enter and say a short prayer
before beginning the labour of the long day.

Now it happened that in Spain there was a farm-labourer
named Isidore, who went daily to his early prayer, whatever
the weather might be. His fellow-workmen were slothful
and careless, and they gibed and jeered at his piety, but when
they found that their mockery had no effect upon him, they
spoke spitefully of him in the hearing of the master, and
accused him of wasting in prayer the time which he should
have given to his work.

When the farmer heard of this he was displeased, and he
spoke to Isidore and bade him remember that true and
faithful service was better than any prayer that could be
uttered in words.

“ Master,” replied Isidore, “ what you say is true, but it
is also true that no time is ever lost in prayer. Those who

ug)



The Pilgrim of a Night

pray have God to work with them, and the ploughshare
which He guides draws as goodly and fruitful a furrow as
another.”

This the master could not deny, but he resolved to keep
a watch on Isidore’s comings and goings, and early on the
morrow he went to the fields.

In the sharp air of the autumn morning he saw this one
and that one of his men sullenly following the plough behind
the oxen, and taking little joy in the work. Then,’as he
passed on to the rising ground, he heard a lark carolling
gaily in the grey sky, and in the hundred-acre where Isidore
was engaged he saw to his amazement not one plough but
three turning the hoary stubble into ruddy furrows. And
one plough was drawn by oxen and guided by Isidore, but
the two others were drawn and guided by Angels of
heaven.

When next the master spoke to Isidore it was not to
reproach him, but to beg that he might be remembered in
his prayers.

Now the one great longing of Isidore’s life was to visit
that hallowed and happy country beyond the sea in which
our Lord lived and died for us. He longed to gaze on the
fields in which the Shepherds heard the song of the Angels,
and to know each spot named in the Gospels. All that he
could save from his earnings Isidore hoarded up, so that one
day, before he was old, he might set out on pilgrimage to
the Holy Land. It took many years to swell the leather
bag in which he kept his treasure; and each coin told of
some pleasure, or comfort or necessary which he had denied
himself.

29
The Pilgrim of a Night

Now, when at length the bag was grown heavy, and
it began to appear not impossible that he might yet
have his heart’s desire, there came to his door an aged
pilgrim with staff and scallop-shell, who craved food and
shelter for the night. Isidore bade him welcome, and
gave him such homely fare as he might—bread and
apples and cheese and thin wine, and satisfied his hunger
and thirst.

Long they talked together of the holy places and of the
joy of treading the sacred dust that had borne the marks of
the feet of Christ. Then the pilgrim spoke of the long and
weary journey he had yet to go, begging his way from
village to village (for his scrip was empty) till he could pre-
vail on some good mariner to give him ship-room and carry
him to the green isle of home, far away on the edge of
sunset. ‘Thinking of those whom he had left and who
might be dead before he could return, the pilgrim wept, and
his tears so moved the heart of Isidore that he brought forth
his treasure and said :

“This have I saved in the great hope that one day I
might set eyes on what thou hast beheld, and sit on the
shores of the Lake of Galilee, and gaze on the hill of
Calvary. But thy need is very great. “Take it, and hasten
home (ere they be dead) to those who love thee and look for
thy coming ; and if thou findest them alive bid them pray
for me.”

And when they had prayed together Isidore and the
pilgrim lay down to sleep.

In the first sweet hours of the restful night Isidore
became aware that he was walking among strange fields on
21
The Pilgrim of a Night

a hillside, and on the top of a hill some distance away
there were the white walls and low flat-roofed houses of
a little town; and some one was speaking to him and
saying, “These are the fields in which the Shepherds
watched, and that rocky pathway leads up the slope to
Bethlehem.”

At the sound of the voice Isidore hastily looked round,
and behind him was the pilgrim, and yet he knew that it
was not truly the pilgrim, but an Angel disguised in pilgrim’s
weeds. And when he would have fallen at the Angel’s feet,
the Angel stopped him and said, “Be not afraid ; I have
been sent to show thee all the holy places that thy heart has
longed to see.” ,

On valley and hill and field and stream there now
shone so clear and wonderful a light that even a long way
off the very flowers by the roadside were distinctly visible.
Without effort and without weariness Isidore glided from
place to place as though it were a dream. And I cannot
tell the half of what he saw, for the Angel took him to the
village where Jesus was a little child, which is called
Nazareth, “the flower-village ;” and he showed him the
River Jordan flowing through dark green woods, and
Hermon the high mountain, glittering with snow (and the
snow of that mountain is exceeding old), and the blue Lake
of Gennesareth, with its fishing-craft, and the busy town of
Capernaum on the great road to Damascus, and Nain
where Jesus watched the little children playing at funerals
and marriages in the market-place, and the wilderness where
He was with the wild beasts, and Bethany where Lazarus
lived and died and was brought to life again (and in the
fields of Bethany Isidore gathered a bunch of wild flowers),

22




































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The Pilgrim of a Night
and Jerusalem the holy city, and Gethsemane with its aged
silver-grey olive-trees, and the hill of Calvary, where in the
darkness a great cry went up to heaven: “ Why hast Thou
forsaken me?” and the new tomb in the white rock among
the myrtles and rose-trees in the garden.

There was no place that Isidore had desired to see that
was denied to him. And in all these places he saw the
children’s children of the children of those who had looked
on the face of the Saviour—men and women and little
ones—going to and fro in strangely coloured clothing, in the
manner of those who had sat down on the green grass and
been fed with bread and fishes. And at the thought of this
Isidore wept.

“Why dost thou weep?” the Angel asked.

“I weep that I was not alive to look on the face of the
Lord.”

Then suddenly, as though it were a dream, they were on
the sea-shore, and it was morning. And Isidore saw on
the sparkling sea a fisher-ship drifting a little way from the
shore, but there was no one in it 3 and on the shore a boat
was aground ; and half on the sand and half in the wash of
the sea there were swathes of brown nets filled with a
hundred great fish which flounced and glittered in the sun ;
and on the sand there was a coal fire with fish broiling on
it, and on one side of the fire seven men—one of them
kneeling and shivering in his drenched fisher’s coat—and on
the other side of the fire a benign and majestic figure, on
whom the men were gazing in great joy and awe. And
Isidore, knowing that this was the Lord, gazed too at Christ
standing there in the sun.

And this was what he beheld : a man of lofty stature and

25
The Pilgrim of a Night

most grave and beautiful countenance. His eyes were blue
and very brilliant, his cheeks were slightly tinged with red,
and his hair was of the ruddy golden colour of wine. From
the top of his head to his ears it was straight and without
radiance ; but from his ears to his shoulders and down his
back it fell in shining curls and clusters.

Again all was suddenly changed and Isidore and the Angel
were alone.

“Thou hast seen,” said the Angel; “ give me thy hand so
that thou shalt not forget.”

Isidore stretched out his hand, and the Angel opened it,
and turning the palm upward, struck it. Isidore groaned
with the sharp pain of the stroke, and sank into uncon-
sciousness.

When he awoke in the morning the sun was high in the
heavens, and the pilgrim had departed on his way. But
the hut was filled with a heavenly fragrance, and on his
bed Isidore perceived the wild flowers that he had plucked
in the fields of Bethany—red anemones and blue lupins
and yellow marigolds, with many others more sweet
and lovely than the flowers that grew in the fields of
Spain.

“Then surely,” he cried, “it was not merely a dream.”

And looking at his hand, he saw that the palm bore
blue tracings such as one sees on the arms of wanderers
and seafaring men. These marks, Isidore learned after-
wards, were the Hebrew letters that spelt the name
‘¢ JERUSALEM.”

As long as he lived those letters recalled to his mind all
the marvels that had been shown him. And they did more
than this, for whenever his eyes fell on them he said

26
The Pilgrim of a Night

“Blessed be the promise of the Lord the Redeemer of
Israel, who hath us in His care for evermore ! ”

Now these are the words of that promise :

“Can a woman forget her sucking child, that she should
not have compassion on the son of her womb? Yea, they may
forget, yet will I not forget thee. Behold, I have engraven thee
upon the palms of my hands.”

27

The Ancient Gods Pursuing

A @) WILL now tell of Hilary and his companions,
who came over the snowy passes of the Alps,
and carried the lamp of faith into the north ;
and this was in the days of the ancient gods.
Many of their shrines had Hilary overturned,
and broken their images, and cut down their sacred trees,
and defiled their wells of healing. Wherefore terrible
phantoms pursued him in his dreams, and in the darkness,
and in the haunted ways of the woods and mountains. At
one time it was the brute-god Pan, who sought to madden
him with the terror of his piping in desolate places; at
another it was the sun-god Apollo, who threatened him with
fiery arrows in the parching heat of noon; or it was Pallas
Athene, who appeared to him in visions, and shook in his
face the Gorgon’s head, which turns to stone all living
creatures who look on it. But the holy Bishop made the
sign of the cross of the Lord, and the right arm of their
power was broken, and their malice could not harm him.



The holy men traversed the mountains by that Roman
road which climbed up the icy rocks and among the snowy
peaks of the Mountain of Jove, and at sundown they came

29
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

to that high temple of Jove which had crowned the pass
for many centuries. The statue of the great father-god of
Rome had been hurled down the ravine into the snow-drift,
and his altar had been flung into the little wintry mere
which shivers in the pass, and his last priest had died of old
age a lifetime ago; and the temple was now but a cold harbour
for merchants and soldiers and wandering men.

Here in the freezing air the apostles rested from their
journey, but in the dead of the night Hilary was awakened
by a clamour of forlorn voices, and opening his eyes he saw
the mighty father-god of Olympus looking down upon him
with angry brows, and brandishing in his hand red flashes of
lightning. In no way daunted, the Bishop sprang to his
feet, and cried in a loud voice, “In the name of Him who
was crucified, depart to your torments!” And at the
sound of that cry the colossal figure of the god wavered and
broke like a mountain cloud when it crumbles in the wind,
and glimmering shapes of goddesses and nymphs flitted past,
sighing and lamenting ; and the Bishop saw no longer any-
thing but the sharp cold stars, and the white peaks and the
ridges of the mountains.

When they had descended and reached the green valleys,
they came at length to a great lake, blue and beautiful to
look upon, and here they sojourned for a while. It was a
fair and pleasant land, but the people were rude and barbarous,
and drove them away with stones when they would enter
their hamlets. So, as they needed food, Hilary bade his
companions gather berries and wild herbs, and he himself
set snares for birds, and wove a net to cast into the lake, and
made himself a raft of pine-trees, from which he might cast
it the more easily.

30


The Ancient Gods Pursuing

One night as he floated on this raft in the starlight, he
heard the voice of the Spirit of the Peak calling to the Spirit
of the Mere. And the Spirit of the Mere answered, “ Speak,
I am listening.” Then the Mountain Spirit cried, “ Arise,
then, and come to my aid; alone I cannot chase away these
men who are driving out all the ancient gods from their
shrines in the land.” The Water Spirit answered, “Of
what avail is our strength against theirs? Here on the
starry waters is one whose nets I cannot break, and whose
boat I cannot overturn. Without ceasing he prays, and
never are his eyes closed in slumber.” Then Hilary arose
on his raft, and raising his hand to heaven cried against the
Spirit of the Peak and the Spirit of the Mere: “In the
name of Him crucified, be silent for evermore, and leave
these hills and waters to the servants of God.” And these
creatures of evil were stricken dumb, and they fled in dismay,
making a great moaning and sobbing, and the dolorous sound
was as that of the wind in the pines and the water on the rocks.

Then Hilary and his companions fared away into the
north, through the Grey Waste, which isa wild and deserted
country where in the olden time vast armies had passed with
fire and sword ; and now the field had turned into wildwood
and morass, and the rich townsteads were barrows of ruins
and ashes overgrown with brambles, and had been given for
a lodging to the savage beasts. The name of this waste
was more terrible than the place, for the season was sweet
and gracious, and of birds and fish and herbs and wild honey
there was no dearth. They were now no longer harassed
by the phantoms of the ancient gods, or by the evil spirits of
the unblessed earth. Thus for many long leagues was their
journey made easy for them.

31
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

Now it chanced, when they had reached the further edge
of this region, that as they went one night belated along a
green riding, which in the old time had been a spacious
paved causeway between rich cities, they heard the music of
a harp, more marvellously sweet and solacing than any mortal
minstrel may make ; and sweet dream-voices sighed to them
“Follow, follow!” and they felt their feet drawn as by
enchantment ; and as they yielded to the magical power, a

soft shining filled the dusky air, and they saw that the ground
was covered with soft deep grass and brilliant flowers, and
the trees were of the colour of gold and silver. Soinstrange
gladness, and feeling neither hunger nor fatigue, they went
forward through the hours of the night till the dawn, wonder-
ing what angelic ministry was thus beguiling them of hard-
ship and pain. But with the first gleam of the dawn the
music ceased amid mocking laughter, the vision of lovely
woodland vanished away, and in the grey light they found
themselves on the quaking green edges of a deep and danger-
ous marsh. Hilary, when he saw this, groaned in spirit and
said: “O dear sons, we have deserved this befooling and
misguidance, for have we not forgotten the behest of our
Master, ‘Watch and pray lest ye enter into tempta-
tion’ ?”

Now when after much toilsomeness they had won clear
of that foul tract of morass and quagmire, they came upon
vast herds of swine grubbing beneath the oaks, and with
them savage-looking swineherds scantily clad in skins. Still
further north they caught sight of the squalid hovels and
wood piles of charcoal burners ; and still they pursued their
way till they cleared the dense forest and beheld before them
a long range of hills blue in the distant air. “Towards sun-

32
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

down they came ona stony moorland, rough with heather and
bracken and tufts of bent ; and when there was but one long
band of red light parting the distant land from the low sky,
they descried a range of thick posts standing high and black
against the red in the heavens. As they drew near, these,
they discovered, were the huge granite pillars of a great ring
of stone and of an avenue which led up to it; and in the
midst of the ring was a mighty flat stone borne up on three
stout pillars, so that it looked like a wondrous stone house ot
some strong folk of the beginning of days.

“This, too, companions,” said Hilary, “is a temple of
false gods. Very ancient gods of a world gone by are
these, and it may be they have been long dead like their
worshippers, and their names are no more spoken in the
world. Further we may not go this night; but on these
stones we shall put the sign of the blessed tree of our
redemption, and in its shelter shall we sleep.”

As they slept that night in the lee of the stones Hilary
saw in a dream the place wherein they lay ; and the great
stones, he was aware, were not true stones of the rock, but
petrified trees, and in his spirit he knew that these trees of
stone were growths of that Forbidden Tree with the fruit
of which the Serpent tempted our first mother in Paradise.
On the morrow when they rose, he strove to overthrow
the huge pillars, but to this labour their strength was not
equal.

This same day was the day of St. John, the longest in
all the year, and they travelled far, till at last in the long
afternoon they arrived in sight of a cluster of little home-
steads, clay huts thatched with bracken and fenced about
with bushes of poison-thorn, and of tilled crofts sloping

33 c
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

down the hillside to a clear river wending through the
valley.

As Hilary and his companions approached they saw that
it was a day of rejoicing and merry-making among the
people, for they were all abroad, feasting and drinking from
great mead horns in the open air, and shouting barbarous
songs to the noise of rude instruments. When it grew to
such duskiness as there may be in a midsummer night
countless fires were lit, near at hand and far away, on the
hills around ; and on the ridges above the river children ran
about with blazing brands of pine-wood, and young men
and maidens gathered at the flaming beacon. Wheels, too,
wrapped round tire and spoke with straw and flax smeared
with pine-tree gum, were set alight and sent rolling down
the hill to the river, amid wild cries and clapping of hands,
Some of the wheels went awry and were stayed among the
boulders; on some the flames died out; but there were
those which reached the river and plunged into the water
and were extinguished ; and the owners of these last deemed
themselves fortunate in their omens, for these fiery wheels
were images of the sun in heaven, and their course to the
river was the forecasting of his prosperous journey through
the year to come.

Thus these outland people held their festival, and Hilary
marvelled to see the many fires, for he had not known that
the land held so many folk. But now when it was time for
the wayfarers to cast about in their minds how and where
they should pass the night, there came to them a stranger,
a grave and seemly man clad in the manner of the Romans,
and he bowed low to them, and said: “O saintly men, the
Lady Pelagia hath heard of your coming into this land, and

34
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

she knows that you have come to teach men the new faith,
for she is a great lady, mistress of vast demesnes, and many
messengers bring her tidings of all that happens. She bids
me greet you humbly and prevail on you to come and abide
this night in her house, which is but a little way from
here.”

“Ts your lady of Rome?” asked Hilary.

“From Rome she came hither,” said the messenger,
“but aforetime she was of Greece, and she hath great
friendship for all wise and holy men.”

The wayfarers were surprised to hear of this lady, but
they were rejoiced that, after such long wandering, there was
some one to welcome them where least they had expected
word of welcome, and they followed the messenger.

Horn lantern in hand he led them through the warm
June darkness, and on the way answered many questions as
to the folk of these parts, and their strange worship of sun
and moon and wandering light of heaven ; “but in a brief
while,” he said, “all these heathen matters will be put by,
when you have taught them the new faith.”

Up a gloomily wooded rise he guided them, till they
passed into the radiance of a house lit with many lamps
and cressets, and the house, they saw, was of fair marble
such as are the houses ot the patricians of Rome; and
many beautiful slaves, lightly clad and garlanded with roses,
brought them water in silver bowls and white linen where-
with they might cleanse themselves from the dust of their
travel.

In a little the Lady Pelagia received them and bade them
welcome, and prayed them to make her poor house their
dwelling-place while they sojourned in that waste of

35
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

heathendom. ‘Then she led them to a repast which had
been made ready for them.

Of all the gracious and lovely women in the round of the
kingdoms of the earth none is, or hath been, or will be,
more marvellous in beauty or in sweetness of approach than
this lady ; and she made Hilary sit beside her, and questioned
him of the Saints in the Queen City of the world, and of
his labours and his long wanderings, and the perils through
which he and his companions had come. All the while she
spoke her starry eyes shed soft light on his face, and she
leaned towards him her lovely head and fragrant bosom,
drinking in his words with a look of longing. The com-
panions whispered among themselves that assuredly this was
rather an Angel. of Paradise than a mortal creature of the
dust of the earth, which to-day is as a flower in its desirable-
ness and to-morrow is blown about all the ways of men’s
feet. Even the good Bishop felt his heart moved towards
her with a strange tenderness, so sweet was the thought
of her youth and her beauty and her goodness and
humility.

Sitting in this fashion at table and conversing, and the
talk now veering to this and now to that, the Lady Pelagia
said: “This longest of the days has been to me the most
happy, holy fathers, for it has brought you to the roof of a
sinful woman, and you have not disdained the service she
has offered you in all lowliness of heart. A long and, it
may be, a dangerous labour lies before you, for the folk or
this land are fierce and quick to violence; but here you
may ever refresh yourselves from toil and take your rest,
free from danger. No loving offices or lowly observance, no,
nor ought you desire is there that you may not have for the

36
*TILART -























































































































CIENT: CODS + PURSUING

E-AN

at
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

asking—or without the asking, if it be given me to know
your wish unspoken.”

Hilary and the brethren bowed low at these gracious
words, and thought within themselves: Of a truth this may
be a woman, but she is no less an Angel for our strength and
solacement.

“In the days to come,” said the lady, “there will be
many things to ask and learn from you, but now ere this
summer night draws to end let me have knowledge of
divine things from thee, most holy father, for thou art wise
and canst answer all my questionings.”

And Hilary smiled gravely, not ill pleased at her words of
praise, and said: ‘¢ Ask, daughter.”

“First tell me,” she said, “ which of all the small things
God has made in the world is the most excellent ? ”

Hilary wondered and mused, but could find no answer ;
and when he would have said so, the voice which came from
his lips spoke other words than those he intended to speak,
so that instead of saying “This is a question I cannot
answer,” his voice said: “ Of all smali things made by God,
most excellent is the face of man and woman ; for among
all the faces of the children of Adam not any one hath ever
been wholly like any other ; and there in smallest space
God has placed all the senses of the body ; and it is in the
face that we see, as in a glass, darkly, all that can be seen of
the invisible soul within.”

‘The companions listened marvelling, but Hilary marvelled
no less than they.

“Tt is well answered,” said the lady, “and yet it seemed
to me there was one thing more excellent. But let me ask
again : What earth is nearest to heaven?”

39
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

Again Hilary mused and was silent. ‘Then, once more,
the voice which was his voice and yet spoke words which
he did not think to speak, gave the answer: “The body of
Him who died on the tree to save us, for He was of our flesh,
and our flesh is earth of the earth.”

“That too is well answered,” said the lady, who had
grown pale and gazed on the Bishop with great gloomy
eyes; “and yet I had thought of another answer. Once
more let me question you: What is the distance between
heaven and earth?”

Then for the third time was Hilary unable to reply,
but the voice answered for him, in stern and menaceful
tones : “ Who can tell us that. more certainly than Lucifer
who fell from heaven?”

With a bitter cry the Lady Pelagia rose from her seat,
and raised her beautiful white arms above her head; but
the voice continued: ‘¢ Breathe on her, Hilary—breathe the
breath of the name of Christ!”

And the Bishop, rising, breathed on the white lovely face
the breath of the holy name; and in an instant the starry
eyes were darkened, and the spirit and flower of life perished
in her sweet body ; and the companions saw no longer the
Lady Pelagia, but in her stead a statue of white marble.
At a glance Hilary knew it for a statue of the goddess
whom men in Rome called Venus and in Greece Aphro-
dite, and with a shudder he remembered that another of her
names was Pelagia, the Lady of the Sea. But, swifter even
than that thought, it seemed to them as though the statue
were smitten by an invisible hand, for it reeled and fell,
shattered to fragments; and the lights were extinguished,
and the air of the summer night blew upon their faces, and

40
The Ancient Gods Pursuing

in the east, whence cometh our hope, there was a glimmer
of dawn,

Praying fervently, and bewailing the brief joy they had
taken in the beauty of that dreadful goddess, they waited
for light to guide them from that evil place.

When the day broadened they perceived that they were
in the midst of the ruins of an ancient Roman city, over-
grown with bush and tree. Around them lay, amid beds
of nettles and great dock leaves, and darnel and tangles of
briars, and tall foxgloves and deadly nightshade, the broken
pillars of a marble temple. This had been the fair house,
lit with lamps, wherein they had sat at feast. Close beside
them were scattered the white fragments of the image of the
beautiful Temptress.

As they turned to depart three grey wolves snarled at
them from the ruins, but an unseen hand held these in
leash, and Hilary and his companions went on their way
unharmed.

41

The Dream of the White Lark

<) HIS was a thing that happened long and long
ago, in the glimmering morning of the
Christian time in Erinn. And it may have
happened to the holy Maedog of Ferns, or
to Enan the Angelic, or it may have been
Molasius of Devenish—I cannot say. But over the windy
sea in his small curragh of bull’s hide the Saint sailed far
away to the southern land; and for many a month he
travelled afoot through the dark forests, and the sunny
corn-lands, and over the snowy mountain horns, and along
the low shores between the olive-grey hills and the blue sea,
til] at last he came in sight of a great and beautiful city
glittering on the slopes and ridges of seven hills.

“© What golden city may this be ? ” he asked of the dark-
eyed market folk whom he met on the long straight road
which led across the open country.



“Tt is the city of Rome,” they answered him, wondering
at his ignorance. But the Saint, when he heard those
words, fell on his knees and kissed the ground.

“Hail to thee, most holy city!” he cried ; “hail, thou
queen of the world, red with the roses of the martyrs and

43
The Dream of the White Lark

white with the lilies of the virgins; hail, blessed goal of
my long wandering |”

And as he entered the city his eyes were bright with joy,
and his heart seemed to lift his weary feet on wings of
gladness.

There he sojourned through the autumn and the winter,
visiting all the great churches and the burial-places of the
early Christians in the Catacombs, and communing with
the good and wise men in many houses of religion. Once
he conversed with the great Pope whose name was Gregory,
and told him of his brethren in the beloved isle in the
western waters.

When once more the leaf of the fig-tree opened its five .
fingers, and the silvery bud of the vine began to unfurl, the
Saint prepared to return home. And once more he went to
the mighty Pope, to take his leave and to ask a blessing for
himself and his brethren, and to beg that he might bear
away with him to the brotherhood some precious relic of
those who had shed their blood for the Cross.

As he made that request in the green shadowy garden on
the Hill Czlian, the Pope smiled, and, taking a clod of
common earth from the soil, gave it to the Saint, saying,
“Then take this with thee,” and when the Saint expressed
his surprise at so strange a relic, the Servant of the Servants
of God took back the earth and crushed it in his hand, and
with amazement the Saint saw that blood began to trickle
from it between the fingers of the Pope.

Marvelling greatly, the Saint kissed the holy pontiff’s
hand, and bade him farewell ; and going to and fro among
those he knew, he collected money, and, hiring a ship, he
filled it with the earth of Rome, and sailed westward

44




















“
* AIL * THOU? QUEEN: OFF T'L* WORLDS
°REDSWITH THE ROSES "OF THL:
“MARTYRS *AND® WHITE? WITH? ”
“THE: LILIES * OF * THEs VIRGINS 5—
casing
ane glial :
an
ene
Has


The Dream of the White Lark

through the Midland Sea, and bent his course towards the
steadfast star in the north, and so at last reached the beloved
green island of his home.

In the little graveyard about the fair church of his
brotherhood he spread the earth which had drunk the blood
of the martyrs, so that the bodies of those who died in the
Lord might await His coming in a blessed peace.

Now it happened that but a few days after his return the
friend of his boyhood, a holy brother who had long shared
with him the companionship of the cloister, migrated from
this light, and when the last requiem had been sung and the
sacred earth had covered in the dead, the Saint wept bitterly
for the sake of the lost love and the unforgotten years.

And at night he fell asleep, still weeping for sorrow. And
in his sleep he saw, as in a dream, the grey stone church
with its round tower and the graveyard sheltered by the
woody hills ; but behold! in the graveyard tall trees sprang
in lofty spires from the earth of Rome, and reached into the
highest heavens ; and these trees were like trees of green
and golden and ruddy fire, for they were red with the
blossoms of life, and every green leaf quivered with bliss,
like a green flame ; and among the trees, on a grassy sod at
their feet, sat a white lark, singing clear and loud, and he knew
that the lark was the soul of the friend of his boyhood.

As he listened to its song, he understood its unearthly
music ; and these were the words of its singing: “ Do not
weep any more for me; it is pity for thy sorrow which
keeps me here on the grass. If thou wert not so unhappy
I should fly.”

And when the Saint awoke his grief had fallen from him,
and he wept no more for the dead man whom he loved.

47
The Hermit of the Pillar

RaW N one of the hills near the city of Ancyra
71 Basil the Hermit stood day and night on
a pillar of stone forty feet high, praying and
weeping for his own sins and for the sins of
£4 the world.

A gaunt, dark figure, far up in the blue Asian sky, he
stood there for a sign and a warning to all men that our
earthly life is short, whether for wickedness or repentance ;



that the gladness and the splendour of the world are but a
fleeting pageant ; that in but a little while the nations should
tremble before the coming of the Lord in His power and
majesty. Little heed did the rich and dissolute people of
that city give to his cry of doom; and of the vast crowds
who came about the foot of his pillar, the greater number
thought but to gaze on the wonder of a day, though some
few did pitch their tents hard by, and spent the time of their
sojourn in prayer and the lamentation of hearts humbled and
contrite.

Now, in the third year of his testimony, as Basil was rapt
in devotion, with hands and face uplifted to the great silent
stars, an Angel, clothed in silver and the blue-green of the

49 D
The Hermit of the Pillar

night, stood in front of him in the air, and said: ‘ Descend
from thy pillar, and get thee away far westward ; and there
thou shalt learn what is for thy good.”

Without delay or doubt Basil descended, and stole away
alone in the hush before the new day, and took the winding
ways of the hills, and thereafter went down into the low
country of the plain to seaward.

After long journeying among places and people unknown,
he crossed the running seas which part the eastern world
from the world of the west, and reached the City of the
Golden Horn, Byzantium ; and there for tour months he
lived on a pillar overlooking the city and the narrow seas,
and cried his cry of doom and torment. At the end of the
fourth month the Angel once more came to him and bade
him descend and go further.

So with patience and constancy of soul he departed
between night and light, and pursued his way for many
months till he had got to the ancient city of Treves.
There, among the ruins of a temple of the heathen goddess
Diana, he found a vast pillar of marble still erect, and the
top of this he thought to make his home and holy watch-
tower. Wherefore he sought out the Bishop of the city and
asked his leave and blessing, and the Bishop, marvelling
greatly at his zeal and austerity, gave his consent.

The people of Treves were amazed at what they con-
sidered his madness ; but they gave him no hindrance, nor
did they molest him in any way. Indeed, in no long time
the fame of his penance was noised abroad, and multitudes
came, as they had come at Ancyra, to see with their own
eyes what there was of truth in the strange story they had
heard. Afterwards, too, many came out of sorrow for sin

5°
















HE: PL AR

-T

CAST: oF

non

The Hermit of the Pillar

and an ardent desire of holiness ; and others brought their
sick and maimed and afflicted, in the hope that the Hermit
might be able to cure their ailments, or give them assuage-
ment of their sufferings. Many of these, in truth, Basil
sent away cleansed and made whole by the virtue of his
touch or of the blessing he bestowed upon them.

Now, though there were many pillar-hermits in the far
eastern land, this was the first that had ever been seen in the
west, and after him there were but few others.

A strange and well-nigh incredible thing it seemed, to
look upon this man on the height of his pillar, preaching and
praying constantly, and enduring night and day the in-
clemency of the seasons and the weariness and discomfort of
his narrow standing-place. For the pillar, massive as it was,
was so narrow where the marble curved over in big acanthus
leaves at the four corners that he had not room to lie down
at length to sleep ; and indeed he slept but little, considering
slumber a waste of the time of prayer, and the dreams of
sleep so many temptations to beguile the soul into false and
fugitive pleasures. No shelter was there from the wind,
but he was bare as a stone in the field to the driving rain and
the blaze of the sun at noon; and in winter the frost was
bitter to flesh and blood, and the snow fell like flakes of
white fire. His only clothing was a coat of sheepskin ;
about his neck hung a heavy chain of iron, in token that he
was a thrall and bondsman ot the Lord Christ, and each
Friday he wore an iron crown of thorns, in painful memory
of Christ’s passion and His sorrowful death upon the tree.
Once a day he ate a little rye bread, and once he drank a
little water.

No man could say whether he was young or aged; and

53
The Hermit of the Pillar

the mother who had borne him a little babe at her bosom,
and had watched him grow to boyhood, could not have
recognised him, for he had been burnt black by the sun and
the frost, and the weather had bleached his hair and beard
till they looked like lichens on an ancient forest-tree, and
the crown of thorns had scarred his brow, and the links of
the chain had galled his neck and shoulders.

For three summers and three winters he endured this
stricken life with cheerful fortitude, counting his sufferings
as great gain if through them he might secure the crown ot
celestial glory which God has woven for His elect. Re-
membering all his prayers and supplications, and the iong
martyrdom of his body, it was hard for him, at times, to
resist the assurance that he must have won a golden seat
among the blessed.

“For who, O Lord Christ!” he cried, with trembling
hands outstretched, and dim eyes weeping, “‘ who hath taken
up Thy cross as I have done, and the anguish of the thorns
and the nails, and the parched sorrow of Thy thirst, and the
wounding of Thy blessed body, and borne them for years
twenty and three, and shown them as I have shown them to
the sun and stars and the four winds, high up between
heaven and earth, that men might be drawn to Thee, and
carried them across the world from the outmost East to the
outmost West? Surely, Lord God! Thou hast written
my name in Thy Book of Life, and hast set for me a happy
place in the heavens. Surely, all I have and am I have
given Thee ; and all that a worm of the earth may do have
I done! If in anything I have failed, show me, Lord, I
beseech Thee, wherein I have come short. If any man
there be more worthy in Thine eyes, let me, too, set eyes

54
The ene of the Pillar

upon him, that I may learn of him how I may the better
please Thee. ‘Teach me, Lord, that which I know not,
for Thou alone knowest and art wise ! ”

As Basil was praying thus in the hour before dawn, once
more the Angel, clothed in silver and blue-green, as though
it had been a semblance of the starry night, came to him,

-and said: “Give me thy hand;” and Basil touched the
hand celestial, and the Angel drew him from his pillar, and
placed him on the ground, and said: “ This is that land of
the west in which thou art to learn what is for thy good.
Take for staff this piece of tree, and follow this road till
thou reachest the third milestone ; and there, in the early
light, thou shalt meet him who can instruct thee. Fora
sign, thou shalt know the man by the little maid ot seven
years who helpeth him to drive the geese. But the man,
though young, may teach one who is older than he, and he
is one who is greatly pleasing in God’s eyes.” |

The clear light was glittering on the dewy grass and the
wet bushes when Basil reached the third milestone. He
heard the distant sound as of a shepherd piping, and he saw
that the road in front of him was crowded for near upon a
quarter of a mile with a great gathering of geese—fully two
thousand they numbered—feeding in the grass and rushes,
and cackling, and hustling each other aside, and clacking
their big orange-coloured bills, as they waddled slowly
onward towards the city.

Among them walked a nut-brown little maiden of seven,
clad in a green woollen tunic, with bright flaxen hair and
innocent blue eyes, and bare brown legs, and feet shod in
shoes of hide. In her hand she carried a long hazel wand,
with which she kept in rule the large grey and white geese.

55
The Hermit of the Pillar

As the flock came up to the Hermit, she gazed at him
with her sweet wondering eyes, for never had she seen so
strange and awful a man as this, with his sheepskin dress
and iron chain and crown of thorns, and skin burnt black,
and bleached hair and dark brows stained with blood. For
a moment she stood still in awe and fear, but the Hermit
raised his hand, and blessed her, and smiled upon her ; and
even in that worn and disfigured face the light in the
Hermit’s eyes as he smiled was tender and beautiful; and
the child ceased to fear, and passed slowly along, still gazing
at him and smiling in return.

In the rear of the great multitude of geese came a churl,
tall and young, and comely enough for all his embrowning
in the sun and wind, and his unkempt hair and rude dress.
It was he who made the music, playing on pan’s-pipes to
lighten the way, and quickening with his staff the loiterers
of his flock.

When he perceived the Hermit he stayed his playing, for
he bethought him, Is not this the saintly man of whose

“strange penance and miracles of healing the folk talk in
rustic huts and hamlets far scattered? But when they drew
nigh to each other, the Hermit bowed low to the Goose-
herd, and addressed him: “ Give me leave to speak a little
with thee, good brother ; for an Angel of heaven hath told
me of thee, and fain would I converse with thee. Twenty
years and three have I served the King of Glory in supplica-
tion and fasting and tribulation of spirit, and yet I lack that
which thou canst teach me. Now tell me, I beseech thee,
what works, what austerities, what prayers have made thee
so acceptable to God.”

A dark flush rose on the Goose-herd’s cheeks as he listened,

56
The Hermit of the Pillar

but when he answered it was ina grave and quiet voice :
“¢ [t ill becomes an aged man to mock and jeer at the young;
nor is it more seemly that the holy should gibe at the
poor.”

“Dear son in Christ,” said the Hermit, “I do not gibe
or mock at thee. By the truth of the blessed tree I was
told of thee by an Angel in the very night which is now over
and gone, and was bidden to question thee. Wherefore be
not wrathful, but answer me truly, I beg of thy charity.”

The Goose-herd shook his head. ‘“ This is a matter
beyond me,” he replied. ‘All my work, since thou askest
of my work, hath been the tending and rearing of geese and
driving them to market. From the good marsh lands at the
foot of the hills out west I drive them, and this distance is
not small, for, sleeping and resting by boulder and tree, for
five days are we on the way. Slowof foot goeth your goose
when he goeth not by water, and it profits neither master nor
herd to stint them of their green food. And all my prayer
hath been that I might get them safe to market, none miss-
ing or fallen dead by the way, and that I might sell them
speedily and at good price, and so back to the fens again.
What more is there to say?”

“Tn thy humility thou hidest something from me,” said
the Hermit, and he fixed his eyes thoughtfully on the young
man’s face.

“ Nay, I have told thee all that is worth the telling.”

“ Then hast thou always lived this life?” the Hermit
asked.

“ Ever since I was a small lad—such a one as the little
maid in front, and she will be in her seventh year, or it may
be a little older. Before me was my father goose-herd ; and

57
The Hermit of the Pillar

he taught me the windings of the journey to the city, and
the best resting-places, and the ways of geese, and the mean-
ing of their cries, and what pleaseth them and serveth flesh
and feather, and how they should be driven. And now, in
turn, I teach the child, for there be goose-girls as well as
men.”

“Ts she then thy young sister, or may it be that she is
thy daughter ? ”

“ Neither young sister nor daughter is she,” replied the
Herd, “and yet in truth she is both sister and daughter.”

“Wilt thou tell me how that may be?” asked the
Hermit.

“Tt is shortly told,” said the Herd. ‘ Robbers broke
into their poor and lonely house by the roadside and slew
father and mother and left them dead, but the babe at the
breast they had not slain, and this was she.”

“ Didst thou find her?” asked the Hermit.

“* Ay, on a happy day I found her ; a feeble little thing
bleating like a lambkin forlorn beside its dead dam.”

“And thy wife, belike, or thy mother, reared her?”

“ Nay,” said the Herd, “for my mother was dead, and
no wife have I. I reared her myself—my little white
gooseling ; and she throve and waxed strong of heart and
limb, and merry and brown of favour, as thou hast seen.”

“Thou must have been thyself scantly a man in those
days,” said the Hermit.

“Younger than to-day,” replied the Herd ; “ but I was
ever big of limb and plentiful of any inches.”

“And hath she not been often since a burthen to thee,
and a weariness in the years?”

‘¢ She hath been a care in the cold winter, and a sorrow in

58
’

The Hermit of the Pillar

her sickness with her teeth—for no man, I wot, can help a
small child when the teeth come through the gum, and she
can but cry ah! ah! and hath no words to tell what she
aileth.”

“Why didst thou do all this?” asked the Hermit.
“What hath been thy reward? Or for what reward dost
thou look ? ”

The Goose-herd gazed at him blankly for a moment;
then his face brightened. “Surely,” he said, “to see her as
she goes on her way, a bright, brown little living thing,
with her clear hair and glad eyes, is a goodly reward. And
a goodly reward is it to think of her growth, and to mind
me of the days when she could not walk and I bore her
whithersoever I went; and of the days when she could
but take faltering steps and was soon fain to climb into my
arms and sit upon my neck ; and of the days when we first
fared together with the geese to market and I cut her her
first hazel stick ; and in truth of all the days that she hath
been with me since I found her.”

As the Goose-herd spoke the tears rose in the Hermit’s
eyes and rolled slowly down his cheeks; and when the
young man ceased, he said: “QO son, now I know why
thou art so pleasing in the eyes of God. Early hast thou
learned the love which gives all and asks nothing, which
suffereth long and is ever kind, and this I have not learned.
A small thing and too common it seemed to me, but now I
see that it is holier than austerities, and availeth more than
fasting, and is the prayer of prayers. Late have I sought
thee, thou ancient truth; late have I found thee, thou
ancient beauty ; yet even in the gloaming of my days may
there still be light enough to win my way home. Fare-

59
The Hermit of the Pillar

well, good brother ; and be God tender and pitiful to thee
as thou hast been tender and pitiful to the little child.”

“ Farewell, holy man!” replied the Herd, regarding him
with a perplexed look, for the life and austerities of the
Hermit were a mystery he could not understand.

Then going on his way, he laid the pan’s-pipes to his lips
and whistled a pleasant music as he strode after his geese.

60
Kenach’s Little Woman

4%\S the holy season of Lent drew nigh the Abbot
Kenach felt a longing such as a bird of passage
feels in the south when the first little silvery
buds on the willow begin here to break their
ruddy sheaths, and the bird thinks to-morrow
it will be time to fly over-seas to the land where it builds
its nest in pleasant croft or under the shelter of homely
eaves. And Kenach said, “Levabo oculos—I will lift
up mine eyes unto the hills from whence cometh my
help”; for every year it was his custom to leave his abbey
and fare through the woods to the hermitage on the moun-
tain-side, so that he might spend the forty days of fasting
and prayer in the heart of solitude.

Now on the day which is called the Wednesday of
Ashes he set out, but first he heard the mass of remem-
brance and led his monks to the altar steps, and knelt there
in great humility to let the priest sign his forehead with a
cross of ashes. And on the forehead of each of the monks
the ashes were smeared in the form of a cross, and each time
the priest made the sign he repeated the words, ‘‘ Remember,
man, that thou art dust, and unto dust thou shalt return.”

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Kenach’s Little Woman

So with the ashes still on his brow and with the remem-
brance of the end of earthly days in his soul, he bent his
steps towards the hermitage ; and as he was now an aged
man and nowise strong, Diarmait, one of the younger
brethren, accompanied him in case any mischance should
befall.

They passed through the cold forest, where green there
was none, unless it were the patches of moss and the lichens
on the rugged tree-trunks and tufts of last year’s grass, but
here and there the white blossoms of the snowdrops peered
out. The dead grey leaves and dry twigs crackled and
snapped under their feet with such a noise as a wood fire
makes when it is newly lighted: and that was all the
warmth they had on their wayfaring.

The short February day was closing in as they climbed
among the boulders and withered bracken on the mountain-
side, and at last reached the entrance of a cavern hollowed
in the rock and fringed with ivy. This was the hermitage.
The Abbot hung his bell on a thick ivy-bough in the
mouth of the cave ; and they knelt and recited vespers and
compline ; and thrice the Abbot struck the bell to scare
away the evil spirits of the night; and they entered and
lay down to rest.

Hard was the way of their sleeping ; tor they lay not on
wool or on down, neither on heather or bracken, nor yet on
dry leaves, but their sides came against the cold stone, and
under the head of each there was a stone for pillow. But
being weary with the long journey they slept sound, and
felt nothing of the icy mouth of the wind blowing down
the mountain-side.

Within an hour of daybreak, when the moon was set-

62
Kenach’s Little Woman

ting, they were awakened by the wonderful singing of a
bird, and they rose for matins and strove not to listen, but
so strangely sweet was the sound in the keen moonlight
morning that they could not forbear. The moon set, and
still in the dark sang the bird, and the grey light came, and
the bird ceased ; and when it was white day they saw that
all the ground and every stalk of bracken was hoary with
frost, and every ivy-leaf was crusted white round the edge,
but within the edge it was all glossy green.

‘What bird is this that sings so sweet before day in the
bitter cold?” said the Abbot. ‘Surely no bird at all, but
an Angel from heaven waking us from the death of sleep.”

“Tt is the blackbird, Domine Abbas,” said the young
monk ; “often they sing thus in February, however cold it
may be.”

“© soul, O Diarmait, is it not wonderful that the sense-
less small creatures should praise God so sweetly in the
dark, and in the light before the dark, while we are fain to
lie warm and forget His praise?” And afterwards he said,
““Gladly could I have listened to that singing, even till
to-morrow was a day ; and yet it was but the singing of a
little earth wrapped in a handful of feathers. O soul, tell
me what it must be to listen to the singing of an Angel, a
portion of heaven wrapped in the glory of God’s love!”

Of the forty days thirty went by, and oftentimes now,
when no wind blew, it was bright and delightsome among
the rocks, for the sun was gaining strength, and the days
were growing longer, and the brown trees were being
speckled with numberless tiny buds of white and pale green,
and wild flowers were springing between the boulders and
through the mountain turf.

63
Kenach’s Little Woman

Hard by the cave there was a low wall of rock covered
with ivy, and as Diarmait chanced to walk near it, a brown
bird darted out from among the leaves. The young monk
looked at the place from which it had flown, and behold !
among the leaves and the hairy sinews of the ivy there was
a nest lined with grass, and in the nest there were three
eggs—pale green with reddish spots. And Diarmait knew
the bird and knew the eggs, and he told the Abbot, who
came noiselessly, and looked with a great love at the open
house and the three eggs of the mother blackbird.

“ Let us not walk too near, my son,” he said, “lest we
scare the mother from her brood, and so silence beforehand
some of the music of the cold hours before the day.” And
he lifted his hand and blessed the nest and the bird, saying,
“ And He shall bless thy bread and thy water.” After that
it was very seldom they went near the ivy.

Now after days of clear and benign weather a shrill wind
broke out from beneath the North Star, and brought with it
snow and sleet and piercing cold. And the woods howled
for distress of the storm, and the grey stones of the mountain
chattered with discomfort. Harsh cold and sleeplessness
were their lot in the cave, and as he shivered, the Abbot
bethought him of the blackbird in her nest, and of the wet
flakes driving in between the leaves of the ivy and stinging
her brown wings and patient bosom, And lifting his head
from his pillow of stone he prayed the Lord of the elements
to have the bird in His gentle care, saying, “ How excellent
is Thy loving-kindness, O God! therefore the children of
men put their trust under the shadow of ‘Thy wings.”

Then after a little while he said, “ Look out into the
night, O son, and tell me if yet the storm be abated.”

64
Kenach’s Little Woman

And Diarmait, shuddering, went to the mouth of the
cavern, and stood there gazing and calling in a low voice,
“Domine Abbas! My Lord Abbot! My Lord
Abbot!”

Kenach rose quickly and went to him, and as they
looked out the sleet beat on their faces, but in the midst of
the storm there was a space of light, as though it were
moonshine, and the light streamed from an Angel, who
stood near the wall of rock with outspread wings, and
sheltered the blackbird’s nest from the wintry blast.

And the monks gazed at the shining loveliness of the
Angel, till the wind fell and the snow ceased and the light
faded away and the sharp stars came out and the night was
still.

Now at sundown of the day that followed, when the
Abbot was in the cave, the young monk, standing among
the rocks, saw approaching a woman who carried a child in
her arms; and crossing himself he cried aloud to her,
“Come not any nearer ; turn thy face to the forest, and go
down.”

“Nay,” replied the woman, “for we seek shelter for the
night, and food and the solace of fire for the little one.”

“Go down, go down,” cried Diarmait; “no woman may
come to this hermitage.”

‘How canst thou say that, O monk?” said the woman.
“Was the Lord Christ any worse than thou? Christ
came to redeem woman no less than to redeem man. Not
less did He suffer for the sake of woman than for the sake
of man. Women gave service and tendance to Him and
His Apostles. A woman it was who bore Him, else had
men been left forlorn. It was a man who betrayed Him

65 B
Kenach’s Little Woman

with a kiss; a woman it was who washed His feet with
tears. It was a man who smote Him with a reed, but a
woman who broke the alabaster box of precious ointment.
It was a man who thrice denied Him; a woman stood by
His cross. It was a woman to whom He first spoke cn
Easter morn, but a man thrust his hand into His side and
put his finger in the prints of the nails before he would
believe. And not less than men do women enter the
heavenly kingdom. Why then shouldst thou drive my little
child and me from thy hermitage ?”

Then Kenach, who had heard all that was said, came
forth from the cave, and blessed the woman. ‘ Well hast
thou spoken, O daughter ; ‘come, and bring the small child
with thee.” And, turning to the young monk, he said, “O
soul, O son, O Diarmait, did not God send His Angel out
of high heaven to shelter the mother bird? And was not
that, too, a little woman in feathers? But now hasten, and
gather wood and leaves, and strike fire from the flint, and
make a hearth before the cave, that the woman may rest and
the boy have the comfort of the bright flame.”

This was soon done, and by the fire sat the woman eat-
ing a little barley bread ; but the child, who had no will to
eat, came round to the old man, and held out two soft hands
to him. And the Abbot caught him up from the ground
to his breast, and kissed his golden head, saying, “ God bless
thee, sweet little son, and give thee a good life and a happy,
and strength of thy small body, and, if it be His holy will,
length of glad days ; and ever mayest thou be a gladness and
deep joy to thy mother.”

Then, seeing that the woman was strangely clad in an
outland garb of red and blue, and that she was tall, with a

66


t
ai)

oANY:
“NEARER:
TURNS THY









peaei AT:

Kenach’s Little Woman

golden-hued skin and olive eyes, arched eyebrows very
black, aquiline nose, and a rosy mouth, he said, “Surely, O
daughter, thou art not of this land of Erinn in the sea, but
art come out of the great world beyond ?”

“Indeed, then, we have travelled far,” replied the woman;
“as thou sayest, out of the great world beyond. And now
the twilight deepens upon us.”

“Thou shalt sleep safe in the cave, O daughter, but we
will rest here by the embers. My cloak of goat’s hair shalt
thou have, and such dry bracken and soft bushes as may be
found.”

“There is no need,” said the woman, “mere shelter is
enough ;” and she added in a low voice, “Often has my
little son had no bed wherein he might lie.”

Then she stretched out her arms to the boy, and once
more the little one kissed the Abbot, and as he passed by
Diarmait he put the palms of his hands against the face of
the young monk, and said laughingly, “I do not think thou
hadst any ill-will to us, though thou wert rough and didst
threaten to drive us away into the woods.”

And the woman lifted the boy on her arm, and rose and
went towards the cavern ; and when she was in the shadow
of the rocks she turned towards the monks beside the fire,
and said, “ My son bids me thank you.”

‘They looked up, and what was their astonishment to see
a heavenly glory shining about the woman and her child in
the gloom of the cave. And in his left hand the child
carried a little golden image of the world, and round his
head was a starry radiance, and his right hand was raised in
blessing.

For such a while as it takes the shadow of a cloud to run

69
Kenach’s Little Woman

across a rippling field of corn, for so long the vision
remained ; and then it melted into the darkness, even as a
rainbow melts away into the rain.

On his face fell the Abbot, weeping for joy beyond words ;
but Diarmait was seized with fear and trembling till he
remembered the way in which the child had pressed warm
palms against his face and forgiven him.

The story of these things was whispered abroad, and ever
since, in that part of Erinn in the sea, the mother blackbird
is called Kenach’s Little Woman.

And as for the stone on which the fire was lighted in
front of the cave, rain rises quickly from it in mist and
leaves it dry, and snow may not lie upon it, and even in the
dead of winter it is warm to touch. And to this day it is
called the Stone of Holy Companionship.

79°
Golden Apples and Roses Red

(@)\N the cruel days of old, when Diocletian was
the Master of the World, and the believers
in the Cross were maimed, and tortured with
fire, and torn with iron hooks, and cast to
the lions, and beheaded with the sword,
Dorothea, a beautiful maiden of Czsarea, was brought
before Sapricius, the Governor of Cappadocia, and com-
manded to forsake the Lord Christ and offer incense to the
images of the false gods.

‘Though she was so young and so fair and tender, she
stood unmoved by threats and entreaties, and when, with
little pity on her youth and loveliness, Sapricius menaced
her with the torment of the iron bed over a slow fire, she
replied: “Do with me as you will. No pain shall I fear,
so firm is my trust in Him for whom I am ready to
die.”

“Who, then, is this that has won thy love?” asked the
Governor.

“It is Christ Jesus, the Son of God. Slay me, and I
shall but the sooner be with Him in His Paradise, where
there is no more pain, neither sorrow, but the tears are

71


Golden Apples and Roses Red

wiped from all eyes, and the roses are in bloom alway, and
for ever the fruit of joy is on the trees.”

“ Thy words are but the babbling of madness,” said the
Governor angrily.

“TI am not mad, most noble Sapricius.”

“Here, then, is the incense; sacrifice, and save thy
life.”

“<] will not sacrifice,” replied Dorothea.

“ Then shalt thou die,” said Sapricius; and he bade the
doomsman take her to the place of execution and strike off
her head.

Now as she was being led away from the judgment-seat,
a gay young advocate named ‘Theophilus said to her jest-
ingly : “ Farewell, sweet Dorothea: when thou hast joined
thy lover, wilt thou not send me some of the fruit and roses
of his Paradise ?”

Looking gravely and gently at him, Dorothea answered :
“T will send some.”

Whereupon Theophilus laughed merrily, and went his
way homeward.

At the place of execution, Dorothea begged the dooms-
man to tarry a little, and kneeling by the block, she raised
her hands to heaven and prayed earnestly. At that moment
a fair child stood beside her, holding in his hand a basket
containing three golden apples and three red roses.

“Take these to Theophilus, I pray thee,” she said to the
child, “and tell him Dorothea awaits him in the Paradise
whence they came.”

Then she bowed her head, and the sword of the dooms-
man fell.

Mark now what follows.

72






























eAM-NOT:
* MAD: MOST:
- NOBLE:
* SAPRICUS>








Golden Apples and Roses Red

Theophilus, who had reached home, was still telling of
what had happened and merrily repeating his jest about the
fruit and flowers of Paradise, when suddenly, while he was
speaking, the child appeared before him with the apples and
the roses. ‘ Dorothea,” he said, “‘ has sent me to thee with
these, and she awaits thee in the garden.” And straight-
way the child vanished.

The fragrance of those heavenly roses filled Theophilus
with a strange pity and gladness ; and, eating of the fruit of
the Angels, he felt his heart made new within him, so that
he, also, became a servant of the Lord Jesus, and suffered
death for His name, and thus attained to the celestial
garden.

Centuries after her martyrdom, the body of Dorothea
was laid in a bronze shrine richly inlaid with gold and jewels
in the church built in her honour beyond Tiber, in the
seven-hilled city of Rome.

There it lay in the days when Waldo was a brother at
the Priory of Three Fountains, among the wooded folds of
the Taunus Hills; and every seven years the shrine was
opened that the faithful might gaze on the maiden martyr
of Czesarea.

An exceeding great love and devotion did Waldo bear
this holy virgin, whom he had chosen for his patroness, and
one of his most ardent wishes was that he might some day
visit the church beyond Tiber, and kneel by the shrine
which contained her precious relics. In summer the red
roses, in autumn the bright apples on the tree, reminded him
of her; in the spring he thought of her youth and beauty
joyously surrendered to Christ, and the snow in winter

75
Golden Apples and Roses Red

spoke to him of her spotless innocence. ‘Thus through the
round of the year the remembrance of her was present
about him in fair suggestions ; and indeed had there been
any lack of these every gift of God would have recalled her
to his mind, for was not that—the gift of God”—her
name?

Notwithstanding his youth, Waldo was ripe in learning,
well skilled in Latin and Greek, and so gifted beyond
measure in poetry and music that people said he had heard
the singing of Angels and had brought the echo of it to the
earth. His hymns and sacred songs were known and loved
all through the German land, and far beyond. ‘The children
sang them in the processions on the high feast days, the
peasants sang them at their work in house or field, travellers
sang them as they journeyed over the long heaths and through
the mountain-forests, fishers and raftsmen sang them on
the rivers. He composed the Song of the Sickle which
cuts at a stroke the corn in its ripeness and the wild flower
in its bloom, and the Song of the Mill-wheel, with its long
creak and quick clap, and the melodious rush of water from
the buckets of the wheel, and many another which it would
take long to tell of ; but that which to himself was sweetest
and dearest was Golden Apples and Roses Red, the song in
which he told the legend of St. Dorothea his patroness.

Now when Waldo was in the six-and-thirtieth year of his
age he was smitten with leprosy ; and when it was found
that neither the relics of the saints, nor the prayers of holy
men, nor the skill of the physician availed to cure him, but
that it was God’s will he should endure to the end, the
Prior entreated him to surrender himself to that reel will,

76
Golden Apples and Roses Red

and to go forth courageously to the new life of isolation
which awaited him. For in those days it was not lawful
that a leper should abide in the companionship of men, and
he was set apart lest his malady should bring others to a
misery like his own.

Deep was the grief of the brethren of Three Fountains
when they were summoned to attend the sacred office of
demission which was to shut out Waldo for ever from inter-
course with his fellows. And well might any good heart
sorrow, for this was the order of that office.

The altar was draped in black, and Mass for the Dead was
sung ; and all the things that Waldo would need in the
house of his exile, from the flint and iron which gave fire
to the harp which should give solace, were solemnly blessed
and delivered to him. Next he was warned not to approach
the dwellings of men, or to wash in running streams, or to
handle the ropes of draw-wells, or to drink from the cups of
wayside springs. He was forbidden the highways, and when
he went abroad a clapper must give token of his coming and
going. Nothing that might be used by others should he
touch except with covered hands.

When after these warnings he had been exhorted to
patience and trust in God’s mercy and love, the brethren
formed a procession, with the cross going before, and led
him away to his hermitage among the wooded hills. On
a little wood-lawn, beyond a brook crossed by stepping-
stones, a hut of boughs had been prepared for him, and the
Prior bade him mark the grey boulder on the further side of
the brook, for there he would find left for him, week by
week, such provisions as he needed.

Last rite of all, the Prior entering the hut strewed over

77
Golden Apples and Roses Red

his bed of bracken a handful of mould from the churchyard
saying, “Sis mortuus mundo—Dead be thou to the world,
but living anew to God,” and turfs from the churchyard
were laid on the roof of the hut. Thus in his grey gown
and hood was Waldo committed alive to his grave, and the
brethren, chanting a requiem, returned to the Priory.

The tidings of Waldo’s grievous lot travelled far and wide
through the German land, and thenceforth when his songs
were sung many a true man’s heart was heavy and many a
good woman’s eyes were filled with tears as they bethought
them of the poor singer in his hut among the hills. Kindly
souls brought alms and provisions and laid them on his
boulder by the brook, and oftentimes as they came and went
they sang some hymn or song he had composed, for they
said, ““So best can we let him know that we remember him
and love him.” Indeed, to his gentle heart the sound of
their human voices in that solitude was as the warm clasp of
a beloved hand.

When Waldo had lived there alone among the hills for
the space of two years and more, and his malady had grown
exceeding hard to bear, he was seized with a woeful longing —
such a longing as comes upon a'little child for its mother
when it has been left all alone in the house, and has gone
seeking her in all the chambers, and finds she is not there.
And as on a day he went slowly down to the boulder by the
stream in the failing light, thinking of her who had cherished
his childhood—how he had clung to her gown, how with
his little hand in hers he had run by her side, how she had
taken him on her lap and made his hurts all well with kisses,
his heart failed him, and crying aloud “ Mother, O mother!”

78
Golden Apples and Roses Red

he knelt by the boulder, and laid his head on his arms,
weeping.

Then from among the trees on the further side of the
brook came a maiden running, but she paused at the stepping-
stones when she saw Waldo, and said, ‘“ Was it thy voice I
heard calling ‘ Mother’ ?”

‘The monk did not answer or move.

“Art thou Brother Waldo?” she asked.

Raising his head, he looked at her and replied, “I am
Brother Waldo.”

‘Poor brother, I pity thee,” said the maiden; “there is
no man or maid but pities thee. If thou wilt tell me of thy
mother, I will find her, even were I to travel far, and bid -
her come to thee. Well I wot she will come to thee if she
may.”

For all his manhood and learning and holiness, Waldo
could not still the crying of the little child within him, and
he told the maiden of his mother, and blessed her, and asked
her name. When she answered that it was Dorothy,
“Truly,” said he, “it is a fair name and gracious, and in
thy coming thou hast been a gift of God to me.”

Thereupon the maiden left him, and Waldo returned to
his hut, comforted and full of hope.

After a month had gone Dorothy returned. Crossing
the stepping-stones in the clear light of the early morning,
she found Waldo meditating by the door of his hut.

“I have done thy bidding, brother,” she said in a gentle
voice, “ but alas! thy mother cannot come to thee. Grieve
not too much at this, for she is with God. She must have
died about the time thou didst call for her ; and well may I
believe that it was she who sent me to thee in her stead,”

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

“The will of God be done,” said Waldo, and he bowed
his head, and spoke no more fora long while; but the maiden
stood patiently awaiting till he had mastered his grief.

At length he raised his head and saw her. “ Art thou
not gone?” he asked. “I thought thou hadst gone. ‘T’hou
art good and gentle, and I thank thee. Go now, for here
thou mayst not stay.”

“ Nay, brother,” replied Dorothy, “thou hast no mother
to come to thee now, no companion or friend to minister to
thee. This is my place. Do not fear that I shall annoy
or weary thee. I shall but serve and obey thee, coming and
going at thy bidding. ‘Truly thou art too weak and afflicted
to be left any more alone.”

“Tt may not be, dear child. Thy father and mother or
others of thy kinsfolk need thee at home.”

“© All these have been long dead,” said Dorothy, “and I
am alone. Here in the wood J will find me a hollow tree,
and thou shalt but call to have me by thee, and but lift a
finger to see me no more.”

“Why wouldst thou do this for me?” asked Waldo,
wondering at her persistency.

“ Ah, brother, I know thy suffering and I love thy
songs.”

“ And dost thou not shudder at this horror that is upon
me, and dread lest the like befall thee too?”

Then Dorothy laughed low and softly to herself, and
answered only so,

In this wise the maiden came to minister to the poor
recluse, and so gracious was she and humble, so prudent
and yet so tender, that in his suffering she was great solace

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Galles Apples and Roses Red

to him, bringing his food from the boulder and his drink
from ‘the brook, cleaning his cell and freshening it with
fragrant herbs ; and about the cell she made a garden of
wholesome plants and wild flowers, and all kindly service
that was within her power she did for him.

So beautiful was she and of such exceeding sweetness,
that when his eyes rested upon her, he questioned in his
mind whether she was a true woman and not an Angel sent
down to console him in his dereliction. And that doubt
perplexed and troubled him, for so little are we Angels yet
that in our aches and sorrows of the flesh it is not the
comfort of Angels but the poor human pitiful touch of the
fellow-creature that we most yearn for. Once, indeed, he
asked her fretfully, “Tell me truly in the name of God,
art thou a very woman of flesh and blood ?”

“Truly then, brother,” she answered, smiling, “I am of
mortal flesh and blood even as thou art, and time shall be
when this body that thou seest will be mingled with the
dust of the earth.”

“Ts it then the way of women to sacrifice so much for
men as thou hast done for me? ”

“It is the way of women who love well,” said Dorothy.

“Then needs must I thank thy namesake and my
patroness in heaven,” rejoiced Waldo.

“Yea, and is St. Dorothea thy patroness?” asked the
maiden. :

Waldo told her that so it was, and rapturously he spoke of
the young and beautiful saint done to death in Ceesarea, and
of the fruit and flowers of Paradise which she sent to
Theophilus. “ And I would,” he sighed under his breath,
“that she would send such a gift to me.”

8x F
Golden Apples and Roses Red

« All this I know,” said Dorothy, “for I have learnt thy
song of Golden Apples and Roses Red, and | love it most
of all thy songs, though these be many and sung all about
the world, I think. And this I will tell thee of thy songs,
that I saw in a dream once how they were not mere words
and melody, but living things. Like the bright heads of
baby Angels were they, and they were carried on wings as it
were of rose-leaves, and they fluttered about the people who
loved them and sang them, leading them into blessed paths
and whispering to them holy and happy thoughts.”

“God be blessed and praised for ever, if it be so,” said
Waldo ; “but this was no more than a maiden’s dream.”

For two winters Dorothy ministered to the poor leper,
and during this while no one save Waldo knew of her
being in the woods, and no other man set eyes on her.
The fourth year of his exile was now drawing to a close,
and Waldo had fallen into extreme weakness by reason of
his malady, and over his face he wore a mask of grey cloth,
with two holes for his great piteous eyes. It was in the
springtide, and one night as he lay sleepless in the dark,
listening to the long murmur of the wind in the swaying
pines, he heard overhead sharp cries and trumpetings, and
the creaking and winnowing of wings innumerable.

Rising from his bed, he went out of doors, and looked
up into the dark heavens ; and high and spectral among the
clouded stars he saw the home-coming of the cranes. He
sat on the bench beside his door, and watched them sail
past in thousands, filling the night with a fleeting clamour
and eerie sounds. Ashe sat he mused on the strange long-
ing which brought these birds over land and sea back home,

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

year by year with the returning spring, and he marvelled
that the souls of men, which are but birds of passage in
these earthly fields, should be so slow to feel that longing for
their true home-land.

That day when Dorothy came to the hut, he said to her:
“1t is well to be glad, for, though the air is still keen, the
spring is here. I heard the cranes returning in the
night.”

“And I too heard them; and I heard thee rejoicing,
playing on thy harp and singing.”

“That could not be, sister,” said Waldo, “unless in a
dream. No longer can I touch harp-string, as thou
knowest.”

“Tn truth I was awake and heard,” said Dorothy ; “and
the song thou wast singing was of birds of passage, and of
the longing of exiles to go home, and of the dark where-
through we must pass, with cries and beating wings, ere we
can find our way back to our true home-land.”

“Nay, it must have been a dream,” said Waldo, “for as
I sat with my hands hidden in my gown I did but play an
imaginary harp, making still music in my heart, and no
song came from my lips.”

“The more strange that I should hear!” replied
Dorothy, smiling as she went her way.

In a little while from this the poor brother felt that the
end of his martyrdom drew nigh; and as he lay feeble
and faint in the shadow of the hut (for the day was clement),
sighing for the hour of his deliverance, Dorothy came from
the woods. In her hand she carried a basket, and as she stood
ever him she said, “See what I have brought for thee.”

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Golden Apples and Roses Red

Lifting his head weakly, and looking through the eyelets
of his grey mask, Waldo saw that the basket contained three
golden apples and three red roses, though still it was but
early days in spring. At sight of them he uttered a cry of
gladness (for all it was a cry hollow and hoarse), and strove
to rise and throw himself at her feet.

“Nay, brother,” she said, “refrain ; lie still and breathe
the sweetness of the roses and taste of the fruit.”

She gave him one of the apples, and putting it to his mouth
he tasted it and sighed deeply. In a moment all pain and
suffering had left him, and his spirit was light and gladsome.
His eyes too were opened, so that he knew that Dorothy
had no way deceived him, but was truly a living woman of
flesh and blood like himself. Then a heavenly peace de-
scended upon him like a refreshing dew, and he closed his
eyes for the great ease he felt.

While these things were happening, came from Three
Fountains the lay-brother who brought Waldo his pro-
visions. Crossing the brook to set his budget on the
boulder, he saw the poor recluse lying in the lee of the hut,
and Dorothy leaning over him. Wherefore he hastened
across the wood-lawn, but in an instant the fair woman
vanished before his eyes, and when he came to the hut he
saw that Waldo was dead. He carried the basket of flowers
and fruit to the Priory, and told what he had seen ; and the
Prior, marvelling greatly, came to the place and gave the
poor leper brother a blessed burial.

Now at this time a wondrous strange occurrence was the
talk of Rome.
The year wherein Waldo died was that seventh year in
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Golden Apples and Roses Red

which the shrine of St. Dorothea is opened in her church
beyond Tiber ; and the day on which it is opened fell a
little while before the death of Waldo.

Behold, then, when on the vigil of that feast the priests
unlocked the shrine, the place where aforetime the holy
body of the martyr had lain was empty. Great was the
dismay, loud the lamentation, grievous the suspicion. The
custodians of the church and the shrine were seized and
cast into prison, where they lay till the day of their trial.
On the morning of that day the church of St. Dorothea
was filled with a divine fragrance, which seemed to transpire
from the empty shrine as from a celestial flower. Where-
fore once again the shrine was opened, and there, even such
as they had been seen by many of the faithful seven years

before, lay the relics of the Saint in their old resting-
place.

Now to all poor souls God grant a no less happy end of
days than this which He vouchsafed to the poor leper-singer
Waldo of the Priory of Three Fountains.

85

aa

The Seven Years of Seeking

=2\E RE begins the chapter of the Seven Years or
Seeking.









Ip SN For, trying greatly to win sight of that
s NCE ae isle, the Earthly Paradise, the monk
erapion and his eleven companions hoisted
sail; and for seven years they continued in that seeking,
wandering with little respite under cloud and star, in all the
ways of the sea of ocean which goeth round the world.

[ Now this chapter was read of evenings in the refectory
at supper, in the winter of the Great Snow. While the
drifts without lay fathom-deep in sheltered places, and the
snow was settling on the weather-side of things in long
slopes like white pent-houses, the community listened with
rapt attention, picturing to themselves the slanting ship,
and the red sail of skins with its yellow cross in the midst,
and the marvellous vision of vast waters, and the strange
islands. “Chen suddenly the Prior would strike the table,
and according to the custom the reader would close his book
with the words, “Tu autem, Domine—But do Thou, O
Lord, have mercy upon us!” and the monks would

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The Seven Years of Seeking

rise, with interest still keen in the wanderings of the Sea-
farers.

Seeing that it would be of little profit to break up the
reading as the Prior was wont to break it up, I will give the
story here without pause or hindrance, as though it had all
been read in a single evening at supper, and keep my “ Tu
autem” for the end of all. And truly it is at the end of all
that most there is need of that prayer. So without more

ado. |

Serapion and his companions were, all save one, monks of
the Abbey of the Holy Face. Not the first Abbey of that
name, in the warm green woods in the western creek of
Broce-Liande, but the second, which is nearer to the sunrise.
For the site of the first Abbey was most delightful, and so
sheltered from the weary wind of the west, and so open to
the radiance of the morning, that, save it were Paradise, no
man could come at a place so gracious and delectable. There
earliest broke the land into leaf and blossom ; and there the
leaf was last to fall; and there one could not die, not even
the very aged. Wherefore, in order that the long years of
their pilgrimage might be shortened, the brethren prevailed
on the Abbot to remove to another site, nearer the spring of
the day ; and in this new house, one by one in due season,
they were caught up to the repose of the heavens, the aged
fathers dying first, as is seemly.

This then was the second Abbey of the Holy Face, and
its pleasant woods ran down to the shore of the sea. And
going east or going west, where the green billow shades into
blue water, the ships of the mariners kept passing and
repassing day after day ; and their sails seemed to cast an

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enchanted shadow across the cloister; and the monks, as
they watched them leaning over to the breeze, dreamed of
the wondrous Garden of Eden, which had not been swallowed
up by the Deluge, but had been saved as an isle inviolate
amid the fountains of the great deep; and they asked each
other whether not one of all these sea-farers would ever bring
back a fruit or a flower or a leaf from the arbours of delight
in which our first parents had dwelt. They spoke of the
voyage of Brendan the Saint, and of the exceeding loveliness
of the Earthly Paradise, and of the deep bliss of breathing
its air celestial, till it needed little to set many of them off
on a like perilous adventure.

Of all the brethren Serapion was the most eager to begin
that seeking. And this was what brought him to it at
last.

There came to the Abbey on a day in spring that youthful
Bishop of Arimathea who in after time made such great
fame in the world. ‘Tall and stately was he, and black-
bearded ; a guest pleasant and wise, and ripe with the
experience of distant travel and converse with many chief
men. Now he was on his way to the great house of
Glastonbury oversea, to bring back with him, if he might
be so fortunate, the body of the saint of his city who had
helped our Lord to bear His cross on the Way Dolorous ;
or, if that were an issue beyond his skill, at least some
precious memorial of that saint.

Many things worthy of remembrance he told of what he
had seen and heard; and no small marvel did it seem to
speak with one who had stood on Mount Sinai in the
wilderness. From the top of that mountain, he said, one

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looked down on a region stretching to the Red Sea, and in
the midst of the plain there is a monastery of saintly recluses,
but no man can discover any track that leads to it. Faint
and far away the bells are heard tolling for prime, it may be,
or vespers, and it is believed that now and again some weary
traveller has reached it, but no one has ever returned. ‘The
Ishmaelites, who dwell in the wilderness, have ridden long
in search of it, guided by the sound of the bells, but never
have they succeeded in catching a gleam of its white walls
among the palm-trees, nor yet of the green palms. The
Abbot of that house, it is said, is none other than the little
child whom our Lord set in the midst of His Disciples,
saying, “ Except ye become as little children,” and he will
abide on the earth till our Lord’s return, and then shall
he enter into the kingdom with Him, without tasting
death.

Speaking of the holy places, Calvary, it might be, or the
Garden of Olives and the sepulchre of the Lord, and of the
pilgrims who visited these, he repeated to us the saying of
the saintly Father Hieronymus: “ To live in Jerusalem is
not a very holy thing, but to live a holy life in Jerusalem.”
And walking with many of our brethren on the shore of the
sea and seeing the sails of the ships as they went by, he
questioned us of the wonders of the great waters, and of
sea-faring, and of the last edge of the living earth, and he
said: “Tell me, you who abide within sight of so many
ships, and who hear continually the song of the great creature
Sea, how would it fare with one who should sail westward
and keep that one course constantly ?”

We said that we knew not ; it were like he would perish
of famine or thirst, or be whelmed in the deep.

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The Seven Years of Seeking

“ Ay,” he said, “ but if he were well provisioned, with no
lack of food and water, and the weather held fair ?”

That we could not answer, for it seemed to us that
such a one would lose heart and hope in the roofless
waste, with never a stone or tree, nor any shadow save
a cloud’s, and turn back dismayed; but Serapion replied :
“To me it appears, your Discretion, that so bold a
mariner, if years failed him not, might win to the Earthly
Paradise.”

“So have I heard,” said the Bishop. ‘ Yet here would
you be sailing into the west, and for a certainty the Paradise
of God was in the east. How would you give a reasonable
account of this?”

But we could make no reply, for we knew not; nor
Serapion more than we.

“ Now, watching the sea,” said the Bishop, “you have
marked the ships, how they go. When they come to you,
they first show the mast-top, then the sail, and last the
body of the ship, and perchance the sweep of the oars ;
reverse-wise when they depart from you, you first fail to see
the body of the ship, and then the sail, but longest you hold
in sight the mast-top, or it may be a bright streamer flying
therefrom, or a cross glittering in the light—though these
be but small things compared with the body of the ship. Is
it not so?”

We answered, readily enough, that so it was.

“Ts it not then even as though one were to watch a way-
farer on horse-back, going or coming over the green bulge
of a low hill? Were he coming to you, you would first
see the head of the rider, and last the legs of the horse, and
were he riding away the horse would first go down over the

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The Seven Years of Seeking

hill, but still, for a little, you would see the man waving his
hand in farewell as he sank lower and lower.”

Such indeed, we said, was the fashion of a ship’s coming
and going.

“ Does it not then seem a likely thing,” said his Discre-
tion, “ that the sea is in the nature of a long low hill, down
which the ships go? So have I heard it surmised by wise
men, sages and scholars of the lights of heaven, in the
cities of Greece and Egypt. For the earth and the ocean-
sea, they teach, is fashioned as a vast globe in the heights of
heaven. And truly, if indeed it be the shadow of the world
which darkens the face of the moon in time of eclipse, the
earth may well be round, for that shadow is round. ‘Thus,
then, one holding ever a westward course might sail down
the bulge of the sea, and under the world, and round about
even unto the east, if there be sea-way all along that
course.”

Silently we listened to so strange a matter, but the
Bishop traced for us on the sand a figure of the earth. “ And
here,” said he, “is this land of ours, and here the sea, and
here the bulge of ocean, and here a ship sailing westward ;
and here in the east is the Earthly Paradise ; and mark now
how the ship fareth onward ever on the one course un-
changed, till it cometh to that blessed place.”

Truly this was a wondrous teaching; and when we
questioned how they who sailed could escape falling out and
perishing, they and indeed their ship, when they came so
far down the round sea that they hung heads nethermost,
his Discretion laughed: ‘Nay, if the sea, which the
wind breaketh and lifteth and bloweth about in grey
showers, fall not out, neither will the ship, nor yet the

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The Seven Years of Seeking

mariners ; for the Lord God hath so ordered it that where-
soever mariners be, there the sea shall seem to them no less
flat than a great grass-meadow when the wind swings the
grass ; and if they hang head downward they know not of
it; but rather, seeing over them the sun and the clouds,
they might well pity our evil case, deeming it was we who
were hanging heads nethermost.”

Now this and suchlike converse with the Bishop so
moved Serapion that he lost the quietude of soul and the
deep gladness of heart which are the portion of the cloister.
Day and night his thought was flying under sail across the
sea towards the Earthly Paradise, and others there were who
were of one longing with him. Wherefore at last they prayed
leave of the Abbot to build a ship and to try the venture.

The Abbot consented, but when they besought him to
go with them and to lead them, he shook his head smiling,
and answered: “Nay, children, I am an aged man, little
fitted for such a labour. Wiser is it for me to lean my
staff against my fig-tree, and have in mind the eternal
years. Moreover, as you know, many are the sons in this
house who look to me for fatherly care. But if it be your
wish one shall go with you to be the twelfth of your
company. In hours of peril and perplexity and need, if
such should befall you, you shall bid him pray earnestly,
and after he has prayed, heed what he shall say, even as
you would heed the words of your Abbot. No better
Abbot and counsellor could you have, for he hath still pre-
served his baptismal innocence. It is Ambrose, the little
chorister.”

Serapion and the others wondered at this, but readily they
accepted the Abbot’s choice of a companion.

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The Seven Years of Seeking

Think now of the ship as built—a goodly ship of stout
timber frame covered two-ply with hides seasoned and
sea-worthy, well found in provisions against a long voyage,
fitted with sturdy mast of pine and broad sail. And think
of the Mass as sung, with special prayer to Him who is the
confidence of them that are afar off upon the sea. And
think of the leave-taking and blessing as over and done, and
of the Sea-farers as all aboard, eleven brethren and Ambrose
the chorister, a little lad of nine summers.

Now all is cast loose, and the red sail is drawn up the
mast and set puffing, and the ship goes out, dipping and
springing, into the deep. On the shore the religious stand
watching ; and Serapion is at the rudder, steering and
glancing back; and the others aboard are waving hands
landward ; and on a thwart beside the mast stands the little
lad, and at a sign from Serapion he lifts up his clear sweet
voice, singing joyfully the Kyrie eleison of the Litany.
The eleven join in the glad song, and it is caught up by
the voices of those on shore, as though it were by an organ;
and as he sings the lad Ambrose watches the white ruffled
wake-water of the ship, how it streams between the un-
broken green sea on either hand, and it seems to him most
like the running of a shallow brook when it goes ruffling
over the pebbles in the greenwood.

To those on ship and to those on shore the song of each
grew a fainter hearing as the distance widened ; and the
magnitude of the ship lessened ; and first the hull went
down the bulge of the ocean, and next the sail ; and long ere
it was sunset all trace of the Sea-farers had vanished away.

Now is this company of twelve gone forth into the great
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The Seven Years of Seeking

waters ; far from the beloved house of the Holy Face are
they gone, and far from the blithesome green aspect of the
good earth; and no man of them knoweth what bane or
blessing is in store for him, or whether he shall ever again
tread on grass or ground. A little tearfully they think of
their dear cloister-mates, but they are high of heart nothing
the less. Their ship is their garth, and cloister, and choir,
wherein they praise God with full voices through all the
hours from matins to compline.

Of the bright weather and fresh wind which carried them
westward many days it would be tedious to tell, and indeed
little that was strange did they see at that time, save it were
a small bird flying high athwart their course, and a tree,
with its branches and green leaves unlopped, which lay in
the swing of the wave; but whither and whence the bird
was flying, or where that tree grew in soil, they could not
guess.

Of what happened to them in the course of their seeking,
even of that the telling must be brief, flitting from one
event to another, even as the small Peter-bird flits from the
top of one wave to the top of another, nor wets foot or
feather in the marbled sea between ; else would the story of
the seeking linger out the full seven years of the seeking.

The first trial that befell them was dense wintry fog, in
the dusk of which they lay with lowered sail on a sullen
sea for a day and a night. When the change came, it
brought with it the blowing of a fierce gale with a plague
of sleet and hail-stones, and they were chased out of the
fog, and driven far into the south.

Great billows followed them as they ran, and broke about

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The Seven Years of Seeking

the stern of the ship in fountains of freezing spray which
drenched them to the skin. J.ittle ease had they in their
sea-faring in that long race with the north wind, for every
moment they looked to have the mast torn up by the root
and the frame-work of the ship broken asunder. The salt
surf quenched their fire and mingled their bread with bitter-
ness.

Aching they were and weary, and sorrowful enough to
sleep, when the tempest abated, and the sun returned, and
the sea rolled in long glassy swells.

As the sun blazed out, and the sea glittered over all his
trackless ways, Serapion said to the chorister: “Ha, little
brother, ’tis good, is it not? to see the bright sun once more.
His face is as the face of an Angel to us.”

The lad looked at him curiously, but made no answer.

“Art thou ailing, or sad, or home-sick, little one, that
thou hast nought to say?” asked Serapion.

“ Nay, father, I was but thinking of thy words, that the
face of the sun is as the face of an Angel.”

“Ay! And is it not so?”

“Nay, father. When I have seen the sun at sunrise and
at sunset I have ever seen a ring of splendid Angels, and in
the midst of the ring the snow-white Lamb with his red
cross, and the Angels were moving constantly around the
Lamb, joyfully glittering ; and that was the sun. But as
it rose into the heavens the Angels dazzled mine eyes so
that I could see them no more, nor yet the Lamb, for very
brightness. Is the sun then otherwise than what I see?”

‘Then was it Serapion’s turn to muse, and he answered :
“To thy young eyes which be clear and strong—yet try
them not overmuch—it is doubtless as thou sayest ; but

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The Seven Years of Seeking

we who are older have lost the piercing sight, and to
us the sun is but a great and wonderful splendour which
dazzles us before we can descry either the Angels or the
Lamb.”

Meanwhile the Sea-farers ate and drank and spread their
raiment to dry, and some were oppressed by the memory of
the hardships they had endured ; but Serapion, going among
them, cheered them with talk of the Earthly Paradise, and
of the joy it would be, when they had won thither, to think
of the evil chances through which they had passed. In a
low tone he also spoke to them of their small companion
and his vision of the sun.

“Truly,” he said, “it is as our Father Abbot told us—
he has not lost his baptismal innocence, nor hath he lost all
knowledge of the heaven from which he came.”

As he was speaking thus, one of the brethren rose up
with a cry, and, shading his eyes with his hand, pointed into
the west. Far away in the shimmer of the sea and the
clouds they perceived an outline of land, and they changed
their course a little to come to it. The wind carried them
bravely on, and they began to distinguish blue rounded hills
and ridges, and a little later green woodland, and still later,
on the edge of twilight, the white gleam of waters, and
glimpses of open lawns tinged with the colour of grasses in
flower.

With beating hearts they leaned on the low bulwark of
the ship, drinking in the beauty of the island.

Then out of a leafy creek shot a boat of white and gold ;
and though it was far off, the air was so crystalline that they
saw it was garlanded with fresh leaves, and red and yellow
and blue blossoms ; and in it there were many lovely forms,

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clothed in white and crowned with wreaths rose-coloured
and golden.

When the Sea-farers perceived that the boat glided
towards them without sail or oar, they said among them-
selves, “ These are assuredly the spirits of the Blessed ;” and
when suddenly the boat paused in its course, and the
islanders began a sweet song, and the brethren caught the
words and knew them for Latin, they were fain to believe
that they had, by special grace and after brief tribulations,
got within sight of the shore they sought.

The song was one of a longing for peace and deep sleep
and dreamful joy and love in the valleys of the isle ; and it
bade the Sea-farers come to them, and take repose after cold
and hunger and toil on the sea. Tears of gladness ran
down the cheeks of several of the Seekers as they listened,
and one of them cried aloud: ‘O brothers, we have come
far, but it is worth the danger and the suffering to hear this
welcome of the Blessed.”

Now the small chorister, who was standing by Serapion
at the helm, touched the father’s sleeve, and asked in a low
voice: “ Have I leave to sing in answer?”

“Sing, little son,” Serapion replied.

Then, ringing the blessed bell of the Sea-farers, the child
intoned the evening hymn:

Te lucis ante terminum—
Before the waning of the light.

‘The instant his fresh young voice was heard singing that
holy hymn, the flower-garlands about the boat broke into
ghastly flames, and wreathed it with a dreadful burning ;
and the radiant figures were changed into dark shapes

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The Seven Years of Seeking

crowned with fire; and the song of longing and love
became a wailing and gnashing of teeth. The island
vanished away in rolling smoke ; and the boat burned down
like a darkening ember ; and the Sea-farers in their ship were
once more alone in the wilderness of waters.

Long they prayed that night, praising God that they
had escaped the snares and enchantments of the fiends.
And Serapion, drawing the lad to him, kissed him, saying :
“God be with thee, little brother, in thy uprising and thy
down-lying! God be with thee, little son! ”

After this they were again driven into the south for many
a day, and saw no earthly shore, but everywhere unending
waters. A great wonderment to them was this immensity
of the sea of ocean, wherein the land seemed a little thing
lost for ever. And ever as they drove onward, the pilot
star of the north was steadfast no longer, but sank lower
and still lower in the heavens, and many of the everlasting
lights, which at home they had seen swing round it through
the livelong night, were now sunken, as it were, in the
billows.

“Truly,” said Serapion, “it is even as his Discretion the
Bishop told us ; whether east we sail or west, or cross-wise
north and south, the earth is of the figure of a ball. In a
little while it may be that we shall see the pilot star no
more ;” and he was sorely troubled in his mind as to how
they should steer thereafter with no beacon in heaven to
guide them, and how they would make their way back to
the Abbey of the Holy Face.

In their wandering they set eyes on a thing well-nigh
incredible—nothing less than fishes rising from the depths

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of the sea, and flying like birds over the ship, and diving
into the sea again, and yet again rising into the air and
disporting themselves in the sun, At night, too, they
beheld about the ship trails of fire in the sea, cossing and
re-crossing each other, and the fire marked the ways of
huge blue fishes, swift and terrible; and the Sea-farers
prayed that these malignant searchers or the deep might not
rise into the air and fall ravening upon them while they
slept. In the darkness strange patches and tangles of light,
blue and golden and emerald, floated past them, and these
they discovered were living creatures to which they could
give no names. Often also the sea was alive with fre,
which flashed and ran along the ridges of the waves when
they curled and broke, and ‘many a night the sides of the
ship were washed with flame, but this fire was wet and
cold, and nowise hurt a hand of those who touched it.

At last on a clear morning the little chorister came
hastily to Serapion and said: ‘Look, father, is not yon a
glimmer of the heavenly land we seek ?”

“ Nay, little son, it is but grey cloud that has not yet
caught the sun,” replied Serapion.

“That, indeed, is cloud; but look higher, father. See
how white and sharp it shines ! ” .

‘Then Serapion lifted up his eyes above the cloud, and in
mid heaven there floated as it were a great rock of pointed
crystal, white and unearthly. Serapion’s eyes brightened
with eagerness, and the Sea-farers gazed long at the peak,
which rather seemed a star, or a headland on some celestial
shore, so bright and dreamlike was it and so magically poised
in the high air.

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The Seven Years of Seeking

All day they sailed towards it, and sometimes it vanished
from their view, but it returned constantly. On the third
day they came to that land. Bright and beautiful it was to
their sea-wearied eyes; and of a surety no land is there that
goes so nearly to heaven. For it rose in green and flowery
heights till it was lost in a ring of dusky sea-cloud; and
through this vast ring of cloud it pierced its way, and the
Sea-farers saw it emerge and stand clear above the cloud,
bluish with the distance. And higher still it rose, and
entered a second great cloud-ring, but this ring was white ;
and once more it emerged from the cloud-ring, and high
over all towered the pyramid of shining stone.

“Well might it be that Angels often alight on this soaring
mountain,” said Serapion, “and leave it glittering with their
footprints. If life and strength be given us, thither we also
shall climb, and praise God in the lofty places of the earth
which He has made.”

They steered the ship into a sunny bay, and Serapion
having blessed the sea and the shore, they landed right
joyfully. Drawing the ship high on the beach, they chose
a little grove of palm-trees beside a shallow stream for their
church and cloister ; but they had not been long in that
spot before they saw the islanders gliding through the wood
and peering out at them in great amaze. Serapion went forth
to them, smiling and beckoning them to approach, but they
fled and would not abide his coming. So Serapion returned,
and the Sea-farers made themselves such a home as they
might, and rested a little from their toiling.

When the day had come to evening, and the brethren
were chanting vespers, the islanders returned, many hundreds
of them, men and women, dusky of skin but comely and

ol
The Seven Years of Seeking

bright-eyed, and for all their raiment they wore garlands of
blossoms and girdles of woven leaves. Close they came to
the Sea-farers, and gazed at them, and the boldest touched
them, as though to assure themselves that these were living
mortals like unto themselves. But when they saw the little
chorister, with his fair white face and childish blue eyes and
sunny hair, they turned to each other with exclamations and
uncouth gestures of pleasure and wonderment. Then they
hurried away and brought strange and delightful fruit—
berries, and fruit in a skin yellow and curved like a sickle
moon, and big nuts full of water sweet and cool, and these
they laid before the lad. Wreaths of flowers, too, they wove
for him, and put them on his head and about his neck, as
though they were rejoiced to see him and could not make
too much of him. The brethren were light of heart that
they had come to an isle so gracious and a folk so simple and
loving.

Sleep, sweet as dews of Paradise, fell upon their weariness
that night, and they rose refreshed and glad for matins,
which they chanted by the light of large and radiant stars
flashing down through the palms. What happened that
day, however, the Sea-farers did not wholly understand till
long afterwards, when they had learned the speech of the
people ; but out of their later knowledge I shall here make
it plain.

Now in the olden time the mighty mountain of this
island had been a burning mountain, and even now, in a
huge craggy cup beneath the glittering peak, there was a
vast well of fire and molten rock; and the peak and well
were the lair of an evil spirit so strong and terrible that each
year the island folk gave him a child to appease him, lest in

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The Seven Years of Seeking

his malignant mood he should let the well overflow and
consume them with its waters of fire.

Wherefore, as this was the season of the sacrifice, the
islanders seeing the little chorister, how fair and beautiful he
was, deemed he would be a more acceptable offering to the
spirit of evil than one of their children, whom they were
heart-sick of slaying. On this day, therefore, they came at
dawn, and with many gestures and much strange speech led
away the lad, and with gentle force kept the brethren apart
from him, though they suffered them to follow.

In a little while the child was clothed with flowers and
leaves like one of themselves, and in the midst of a great
crowd singing a barbarous strain, he was borne on a litter of
boughs up the ascent of the mountain. Many times they
paused and rested in the heat, and the day was far spent
when they reached the foot of the lofty peak. There they
passed the night, but though the brethren strove to force
their way to the lad, they were restrained by the strength of
the multitude, and they knew that violence was useless.
Again in the twilight before dawn the islanders resumed the
journey and came to the edge of the craggy cup, in the
depths of which bubbled the well of fire.

Silently they stood on the brink, looking towards the east ;
but the Sea-farers, who now deemed only too well that their
little brother was about to be sacrificed to Moloch, cast
themselves on their knees, and with tears running down
their faces, raised their hands in supplication to heaven.
But with a loud voice Serapion cried: “ Fear not, dear son ;
for the Lord can save thee from the mouth of the lion, and
hear thee from the horns of the unicorn.” The little
chorister answered: “Pray for my soul, Father Serapion ;

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The Seven Years of Secking

for my body I have no fear, even though they cast me into
the pit.”

In the streaming east the rays of light were springing
ever more brilliantly over the clear sea; two strong men
held the lad and lifted him from the ground; an aged islander
—a priest, it seemed, of that evil spirit—white-haired and
crowned with flowers, watched the sky with dull eyes 5 and
as the sun came up with a rush of splendour, he called aloud:
“God of the mountain-fire, take this life we give thee, and
be good and friendly to us.”

Then was little Ambrose the chorister swung twice to
and fro, and hurled far out into the rocky cup of the well of
fire. And a wild cry arose from the crowd: “Take this
life, take this life! ”’—but even as that cry was being uttered
the lad was stayed in his fall, and he stood on the air over
the fiery well, as though the air had been turned to solid
crystal, and he ran on the air across the abyss to the brethren,
and Serapion caught him in his arms and folded him to his
breast.

Then fell a deep stillness and dread upon the people, and
what to do they knew not; but the aged priest and the
strong men who had flung the boy into the gulf came to the
brethren, and casting themselves on their faces before the
chorister, placed his foot on their heads. Wherefore Serapion
surmised that they now took him for a youthful god or spirit
more powerful than the evil spirit of the fire. ‘Touching
them, he signed to them to arise, and when they stood erect
he pointed to the abyss, and gathering a handful of dust he
threw it despitefully into the well of fire, and afterwards spat
into the depths. This show of scorn and contumely greatly
overawed the people, and (as was made known afterwards)

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they looked on the Sea-farers as strong gods, merciful and
much to be loved.

Thrice did the Sea-farers hold Easter in that island, for
there they resolved to stay till they had learned the island
speech, and freed the people from the bondage of demons,
and taught them the worship of the one God who is in the
heavens.

Now though the wind blew with an icy mouth on that
high peak, in the rocks of the crater it was sheltered, and
warm because of the inner fires of the mountain. So it was
ordered that in turn one brother should abide on the peak,
and one in a cave midway down the mountain, and one on
the slopes where the palms and orange-trees are rooted among
the white-flowered sweet-scented broom. And each of these
had a great trumpet of bark, and when the first ray of light
streamed out of the east in the new day, the brother of the
peak cried through his trumpet with a mighty voice :

Laudetur Fesus Christus,
May Christ Fesus be praised ;

and the brother of the cave, having responded,

In secula seculorum,
World without end,

cried mightily to the brother of the palms, “May Christ
Jesus be praised!”—and thus from the heights in the
heavens to the shore of the sea. So, too, when the last
light of the setting sun burned out on the western billows.

Thus was the reign of the spirit of evil abolished, and the
mountain consecrated to the praise of Him who made the
hills and the isles of the sea.

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The Seven Years of Seeking

In the strong light of the morning sun the shadow of that
mountain is cast over the great sea of ocean further than a
swift ship may sail with a fair wind in two days and two
nights ; and a man placed on the peak shall see that shadow
suddenly rise up from the sea and stand over against the
mountain, dark and menaceful, like the lost soul of a moun-
tain bearing testimony against its body before the judgment-
seat of God; and this is a very awful sight.

Now, having preached the Gospel, the Sea-farers strength-
ened their ship and launched into the deep after the third
Eastertide, and having comforted the people, because they
were grieved and mournful at their departure, they left them
in the keeping of the risen Lord, and continued their
seeking.

After this Brother Benedict, the oldest monk of their
company, fell ill with grievous sickness, and sorely the Sea-
farers longed for some shore where he might feel the good
earth solid and at rest beneath him, and see the green of
growing things, and have the comfort of stillness and
silence.

With astonishing patience he bore his malady, at no time
repining, and speaking never a word of complaint. When
he was asked if he repented him of the adventure, he smiled
gently. ‘Fain, indeed,” he said, “would I be laid to rest
beneath the grass of our own garth, where the dear brethren,
passing and repassing in the cloister, might look where
I lay and say an ‘Our Father’ for my soul. Yet in no
way do I repent of our sailing, for we have seen the marvel-
lous works of God ; and if the Lord vouchsafe to be merciful
to me, it may be that I shall see the Heavenly Paradise before

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The Seven Years of Seeking
you find the Earthly.” “God grant it, dear brother,” said

Serapion.

On an afternoon they came to a small island walled about
with high cliffs, red and brown, and at the foot of the cliff
a narrow beach of ruddy sand; but on the rocks grew no
green thing, lichen or moss or grass or shrub, and no sweet
water came bickering down into the sea.

On landing they discovered a gully in the cliffs which led
inland, and straightway explorers were sent to spy what
manner of land it was whereon they had fallen. Within
the very mouth of the narrow pass they came upon a small
ship hollowed out of a tree gigantic, but it was rotten and dry
as touchwood, and wasting into dust. Within the ship lay
the bones of a man, stretched out as though he had died in
sleep. Outside the ship lay the bones of two others. The
faces of these were turned downward to the stones whereon
they lay, but the man in the ship had perished with his eyes
fixed on the heavens. The oars and sails and ropes were
all dry and crumbling, and the raiment of the men had
mouldered away.

In the length of that narrow pass between the lofty
cliff-walls the Sea-farers found no vestige of grass or weed,
either on the cliff-sides or on the stones and shingle.
Neither was there any water, save where in the hollows of
some of the boulders rain had lodged and had not yet been
drunk up by the sun. No living creature, great or small,
lived in that ghyll.

Within the round of the sea-walls the island lay flat and
low, and it was one bleak waste of boulder and shingle, life-
less and waterless save for the rain in the pitted surfaces of
the stones ; but in the midst of the waste there stood, dead

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The Seven Years of Seeking

and leafless, a vast gaunt tree, which at one time must have
been a goodly show. When the Sea-farers reached it, they
found lying on the dead turf about its roots the white bones
of yet four other men.

Much they questioned and conjectured whence these ill-
starred wanderers had come to lay their bones on so un-
charitable a soil, and whether they had perished in seeking,
like themselves, for the Earthly Paradise. ‘‘ What,” sighed
one, “if this were the Earthly Paradise, and yon the Tree
of Life!” But the others murmured and would not have
it so.

Yet to the sick man even this Isle of the Stones of
Emptiness was a place of rest and respite from the sea—
“Tt is still mother-earth,” he said, “though the mother be
grown very old and there be no flesh left on her bones »—
and at first it seemed as though he was recovering in the
motionless stillness and in the great shadow of the cliffs.
Something of this Serapion said to the little chorister, but
the lad answered: ‘ Nay, father, do you not see how the
man that used to look out of his eyes has become a very
little child—and of such is the kingdom of heaven?”

“ Explain, little brother,” said Serapion.

“Why,” said the lad, “is it not thus with men when
they grow so old or sick that they be like to die—does one
not see that the real selves within them look out of window
with faces grown younger and smaller and more joyous, till
it may be that what was once a strong man, wise and great,
is but a babbling babe which can scarce walk at all?”

“Who told thee these things?” asked Serapion.

“ No one has told me,” replied the lad, “but seeing the
little children thus gazing out, and knowing that all who

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The Seven Years of Seeking

would enter into heaven must become as they are, I thought
it must needs be in this manner that people change and pass
away to God when the ending of life is come.”

On this isle the Sea-farers kept a Christmas, and they
made such cheer as they might at that blessed time, speak-
ing of the stony fields wherein the Shepherds lay about
their flocks, but no fields were ever so stony as these
which were littered with stones fathom-deep, with never a
grain of earth or blade of grass between. And in this isle
it was that Brother Benedict died, very peaceful, and with-
out pain at the close. On the feast of the Three Kings
that poor monk was privileged even more than those Kings
had been, for not only was the Babe of Heaven made manifest
to him, but his soul, a little child) went forth from him to
be with that benign Babe for evermore. Under the dead
tree the Sea-farers buried him, and on the trunk of the tree
they fastened a crucifix on the side on which he reposed.

The bones, too, of the dead men they gathered together
and covered with stones in a hollow which they made.

So they left the island, marvelling whence all those stones
had come, and how they had been rained many and deep on
that one place. Said one, “It may be that these are the
stones wherewith our Lord and the prophets and the
blessed martyrs were stoned, laid up as in a treasury to bear
witness on the day of doom.” “It may be,” said another,
“that these are the stones which Satan, tempting the Lord,
bade Him turn into bread, and therefore are they kept for
an evidence against the tempter.” ‘‘ Peradventure these be
the stony places,” said another, “ whereon the good seed fell
and perished in its first upspringing, and so they be kept for
the admonishment of rash Sea-farers and such as have no long-

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The Seven Years of Seeking

continuance in well-doing.” But no man among them was
satisfied as to the mystery of that strange isle.

On many other shores they set foot. Most were fruitful
and friendly ; and they rested from their seeking, and
repaired the ship, and took in such stores as they might
gather during their sojourn. ‘Though often it befell that
while they were still afar the wind wafted them the frag-
rance of rare spices so that their eyes brightened and their
faces reddened with joyful anticipation, yet ever when they
landed they found that not yet, not yet had they reached
the island garden of their quest. Men, too, of the same
fashion as themselves they met with on shores far apart, but
strange were these of aspect and speech and manner of life.
With them they tarried as long as they might, gaining
some knowledge of their tongue, and revealing to them the
true God and the Lord crucified.

In the latter time of their sea-faring they were blown far
over the northern side of the great sea, in such wise that
the pilot star burned well-nigh overhead in the heavens.
Here they descried tall islands of glittering rock, white and
blue, crowned with minsters and castles and abbeys of glass,
but they heard no sound of bells or of men’s voices or of
the stir of life.

Once as they were swept along in near peril of wreck,
through flying sea-smoke and plagues of hail, they heard a
strange unearthly music rising and falling in the blast. Some
said it was Angels sent to strengthen them; others said it
was wild birds which they had seen flying past in flocks; but
Serapion said, “If it be Angels, blessed be God; if it be birds,

110








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+ FO: SEVEN -YEARS - OF: SEEKING -

The Seven Years of Seeking

yet even they are God’s Angels, lessoning us how we shall
praise Him, and sing Him a new song from the ends of the
earth.” Then he raised his voice, singing the psalm

Laudate Dominum de celis,
Praise ye the Lord from the heavens : praise Him in the heights,

and the Sea-farers sang it with earnest voices and with hearts
lifted up, and they were greatly encouraged.

It was in these latitudes stormy and cold that, to their
thinking, the Sea-farers won nearest to the Earthly Paradise.
For, far in the sides of the north as, in the red sunlight,
they coasted a lofty land white with snow-fields and blue
with glacier ice, they entered a winding fjord, and found
themselves in glassy water slumbering between green slopes
of summer.

Down to the water’s edge the shores were wooded with
copses of dwarf birch and willow, and the slopes were
radiant with wild flowers—harebell and yellow crowfoot,
purple heath and pink azalea and starry saxifrage. A rosy
light tinged the snow on the wintry heights ; and over the
edge of a cliff, far up the fjord, a glacier hung, and from
beneath the ice a jet of water burst forth and fell foaming
down the precipice to the shore. When they landed they
found the ground covered thick with berries dark and
luscious, and while they gathered these, a black and white
snow-bunting flitted about them on its long wings.

A miraculous thing was this garden of summer in the icy
bosom of winter, but a greater marvel still was the undying
sunshine on sea and shore.

“In very truth,” said Serapion, “of all places we have

113 H
The Seven Years of Seeking

yet seen is not this most like to have been the blessed land,
for is not even ‘the night light about us,’ and is it not with
us as it is written of the Heavenly Jerusalem, ‘there shall
be no night there’ ?”
The Sea-farers took away with them many of the leaves
and flowers of this country, and afterwards the scribes in
.the Scriptorium copied them in beautiful colours in the
Golden Missal of the Abbey.

‘This was the last of the unknown shores visited by the
Sea-farers. Seven years had they pursued their seeking, and
there now grew on them so strong a craving for home that
they could gainsay it no longer. Wherefore it fell out that
in the autumn-tide, when the stubble is brown in the fields
and the apple red on the bough; on the last day of the
week, when toil comes to end; in the last light of the day,
when the smoke curls up from the roof, they won their long
sea-way home.

O beloved Abbey of the Holy Face, through tears they
beheld thy walls, with rapture they kissed thy threshold !

“In all the great sea of ocean,” said Serapion, when he
had told the story of their wandering, “no such Earthly
Paradise have we seen as this dear Abbey of our own!”

“Dear brethren,” said the Abbot, “the seven years of
your seeking have not been wasted if you have truly learned
so much. Far from home have I never gone, but many
things have come to me. To be ever, and to be tranquilly,
and to be joyously, and to be strenuously, and to be thank-
fully and humbly at one with the blessed will of God—
that is the Heavenly Paradise ; and each of us, by Gods

lid
The Seven Years of Seeking

grace, may have that within him. And whoso hath within
him the Heavenly Paradise, hath here and now, and at all
times and in every place, the true Earthly Paradise round
about him.”

Here ends the chapter of the Seven Years of Seeking.

[“ But do Thou, O Lord, have mercy upon us,” chanted
the Lector, as he closed the book. And the Prior struck
the board, and the brethren arose and returned God thanks
for the creatures of food and drink, and for that Earthly
Paradise, ever at their door, of tranquil and joyous and
strenuous and thankful and humble acceptance of God’s

will. ]

11s
The Guardians of the Door

rrexey\ HERE was once an orphan girl, far away in
os a little village on the edge of the moors.
vA She lived in a hovel thatched with reeds,
and this was the poorest and the last of all
the houses, and stood quite by itself among
broom and whins by the wayside.

From the doorway the girl could look across the wild
stretches of the moorland ; and that was pleasant enough
on a summer day, for then the air is clear and golden, and
the moor is purple with the bloom of the ling, and there
are red and yellow patches of bracken, and here and there a
Towan-tree grows among the big grey boulders with
clusters of reddening berries. But at night, and especially
on a winter night, the darkness was so wide and so lonely
that it was hard not to feel afraid sometimes. The wind,
when it blew in the dark, was full of strange and mournful
voices ; and when there was no wind, Mary could hear the
cries and calls of the wild creatures on the moor.

Mary was fourteen when she lost her father. He was a
rough idle good-for-nothing, and one stormy night on his
way home from the tavern he went astray and was found

117

.


The Guardians of the Door

dead in the snow. Her mother had died when she was so
small a child that Mary could scarcely remember her face.
So it happened that she was left alone in the world, and all
she possessed was a dog, some fowls, and her mother’s spin-
ning wheel.

But she was a bright, cheerful, courageous child, and
soon she got from the people of the village sufficient work
to keep her wheel always busy, for no one could look into
her face without liking her. People often wondered how
_ so rude and worthless a fellow could have had such a child ;
she was as sweet and unexpected as the white flowers on
the bare and rugged branches of the blackthorn.

Her hens laid well, and she sold all the eggs she could
spare; and her dog, which had been trained in all sorts of
cunning by her father, often brought her from the moors
some wild thing in fur or feathers which Mary thought
there was no harm in cooking.

Her father had been too idle and careless to teach ber
anything, and all that she could recollect of her mother’s
instruction was a little rhyme which she used to repeat on her
knees beside the bed every night before she went to sleep.

And this was the rhyme :

God bless this house from thatch to floor,
The twelve Apostles guard the door,
And four good Angels watch my bed,
Two at the foot and two the head.
Amen,

Though she was all alone in the world, and had no girl
of her own age to make friends with, she was happy and
contented, for she was busy from morning till night.

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The Guardians of the Door

And yet in spite of all this, strange stories began to be
whispered about the village. People who happened to pass
by the old hut late at night declared that they had seen light
shining through the chinks in the window-shutter when all
honest people should have been asleep. There were others
who said they had noticed strange men standing in the
shadows of the eaves; they might have been highwaymen,
they might have been smugglers—they could not tell, for
no one had cared to run the risk of going too near—but it
was quite certain that there were strange things going on at
the hut, and that the girl who seemed so simple and innocent
was not quite so good as the neighbours had imagined.

When the village gossip had reached the ears of the white-
headed old Vicar, he sent for the girl and questioned her
closely. Mary was grieved to learn that such untrue and
unkind stories were told about her. She knew nothing, she
said, of any lights or of any men. As soon as it was too
dusky to see to work she always fastened her door, and after
she had had her supper, she covered the fire and blew out
the rushlight and went to bed.

“And you say your prayers, my daughter, I hope,” said .
the Vicar kindly.

Mary hung down her head and answered in a low voice,
“do not know any proper prayers, but I always say the
words my mother taught me.”

And Mary repeated the rhyme :

God bless this house from thatch to floor,
The twelve Apostles guard the door,
And four good Angels watch my bed,
Two at the foot and two the head.
Amen,
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The Guardians of the Door

“There could not be a better prayer, dear child!”
rejoined the Vicar, with a smile. “Go home now, and do
not be troubled by what idle tongues may say. Every
night repeat your little prayer, and God will take care of
you.”

Late that night, however, the Vicar lit his lantern and
went out of doors, without a word to any one. All the
village was still and dark as he walked slowly up the road
towards the moor.

“She is a good girl,” he said to himself, “but people may
have observed something which has given rise to these stories.
I will go and see with my own eyes.”

The stars were shining far away in the dark sky, and the
green plovers were crying mournfully on the dark moor. As
he passed along the lantern swung out a dim light across the
road, which had neither walls nor hedges.

“It is a lonely place for a child to live in by herself,” he
thought.

At last he perceived the outline of the old hovel, among
the gorse and broom, and the next moment he stopped
suddenly, for there, as he had been told, a thread of bright
light came streaming through the shutters of the small
window. He drew his lantern under his cloak, and
approached cautiously. The road where he stood was now
dim, but by the faint glimmer of the stars he was able to
make out that there were several persons standing under the
eaves, and apparently whispering together.

The Vicar’s good old heart was filled with surprise and
sorrow. Then it suddenly grew hot with anger, and
throwing aside his cloak and lifting up the lantern he
advanced boldly to confront the intruders. But they were

120






























The Guardians of the Door

not at all alarmed, and they did not make any attempt to
escape him. Then, as the light fell upon their forms and
faces, who but the Vicar was struck with awe and amaze-
ment, and stood gazing as still as a stone !

The people under the eaves were men of another age and
another world, strangely clothed in long garments, and
majestic in appearance. One carried a lance, and another a
pilgrim’s staff, and a third a battle-axe ; but the most
imposing stood near the door of the hut, and in his hand he
held two large keys.

In an instant the Vicar had guessed who they were, and
had uncovered his head and fallen on his knees ; but the
strangers melted slowly away into the darkness, as if they
had been no more than the images of a dream. And indeed
the Vicar might have thought that he really had been
dreaming but for the light which continued to stream
through the chink in the shutter.

He arose from his knees and moved towards the window
to peep into the hut. Instantly an invisible hand stretched
a naked sword across his path, and a low deep voice spoke
to him in solemn warning :

“Tt is the light of Angels. Do not look, or blindness
will fall upon you, even as it fell upon me on the Damascus
road.”

But the aged Vicar laid his hand on the sword, and tried
to move it away.

“Tet me look, let me look!” he said; “better one
glimpse of the Angels than a thousand years of earthly
sight.”

Then the sword yielded to his touch and vanished into
air, and the old priest leaned forward on the window-sill and

123
The Guardians of the Door

gazed through the chink. And with a cry of joy he saw a
corner of the rude bed, and beside the corner, one above the
other, three great dazzling wings ; they were the left-hand
side wings of one of the Angels at the foot of the bed.

‘Then all was deep darkness.

The Vicar thought that it was the blindness that had
fallen upon him, but the only regret he felt was that the
vision had vanished so quickly. Then, as he turned away,
he found that not only had he not lost his sight, but that he
could now see with a marvellous clearness. He saw the
road, and even the foot-prints and grains of sand on the
road ; the hut, and the reeds on the hut ; the moor, and the
boulders and the rowan-trees on the moor. Everything was
as distinct as if it had been—not daylight, but as if the air were
of the clear colour of a nut-brown brook in summer.

Praising God for all His goodness he returned home, and
as he went he looked back once and again and yet again,
and each time he saw the twelve awful figures in strange
clothing, guarding the lonely thatched hovel on the edge of
the moor.

After this there were no more stories told of Mary, and
no one even dared speak to her of the wonderful manner in
which her prayer was answered, so that she never knew
what the old Vicar had seen. But late at night people
would rather go a great way round than take the road which
passed by her poor hut.

124
On the Shores of Longing




@ GR at was in the old forgotten days when all
SY the western coast of Spain was sprinkled
ish iS with lonely hermitages among the rocks,
ele and with holy houses and towers of prayer ;
d SS4 and this west coast was thought to be the
last and outermost edge of all land, for beyond there lay
nothing but the vast ocean stream and the sunset. There,
in the west of the world, on the brink of the sea and the
lights of the day that is done, lived the men of God, look-
ing for ever towards the east for the coming of the Lord.
Even the dead were laid in the place of their resurrection
with their feet pointing to the morning, so that when they
should arise their faces would be turned towards His coming.
Thus it came to pass that the keen white wind out of the
east was named the wind of the dead men’s feet.

Now in one of these holy houses lived the monk Bresal
of the Songs, who had followed Sedulius the Bishop into
Spain.

Bresal had been sent thither to teach the brethren the
music of the choirs of the Isle of the Gael and to train the
novices in chant and psalmody, for of all singers the sweetest
125

NS


On the Shores of Longing

was he, and he could play on every instrument of wind or
string, and was skilled in all the modes of minstrelsy.
‘Thereto he knew by heart numberless hymns and songs
and poems, and God had given him the gift to make
songs and hymns, and beautiful airs for the singing of
them. And for these things, so sweet and gentle was the
nature of the man, he was greatly beloved whithersoever
he fared.

A happy and holy life had he lived, but now he was grow-
ing old; and as he looked from the convent on the cliffs far
over the western waters, he thought daily more and more of
Erinn, and a great longing grew upon him to see once more
that green isle in which he had been born. And when he
saw, far below, the ships of the sea-farers dragging slowly
away into the north in the breezy sun-shine or in the blue
twilight, his eyes became dim with the thought that per-
chance these wind-reddened mariners might be steering for
the shores of his longing.

The Prior of the convent noticed his sadness and
questioned him of the cause, and when Bresal told him,
“Why should you go?” he asked. ‘Do you not love us
any longer?”

“Dearly do I love you, father,” replied Bresal, “and
dearly this house, and every rock and tree and flower ; but
no son of the Isle of the Gael forgets the little mother-lap of
earth whereon he was nursed, or the smell of the burning
peat, or the song of the robin, or the drone of the big mottled
wild bee, or the cry of the wild geese when the winter is
nigh. Even Columba the holy pined for the lack of these
things. ‘This is what he says in one of the songs which he
has left us :

126










“AND:
-ACALN:
N° THE-
“KEEN -
“NOVEMBER:

{SLE+- OF - SEENING-





On the Shores of Longing

Theres an eye of grey

Looks back to Erinn far away ;
Big tears wet that eye of grey
Seeking Erinn far away.

Now the Prior loved Bresal as Jonathan loved David ;
and though it grieved him to part with him, he resolved that
if it could be compassed Bresal should go back to his own
country. “But you must never forget us, and when you
are happy, far away from us, you must think of us and give
us your heart in prayer.”

“Never shall I forget you, father,” the Singer replied.
“Indeed, it will not bea strange thing if I shall long for you
then even as I am longing for my home now ; for in truth,
next to my home, most do I love the brethren of this house,
and the very house itself, and the hills and the sea and the
dying lights of the evening. But I know that it will not
be permitted me ever to return. The place of my birth will
be the place of my resurrection.”

The Prior smiled, and laid his hand gently on the monk’s
shoulder : “ O Bresal, if it be within my power you shall
have your will.”

So he sent messengers to Sedulius the Bishop; and
Sedulius, who also had the Irish heart with its tears of long-
ing, consented ; and not many days after the swallows and
martins had gone flashing by into the north, Bresal of the
Songs was free to follow as speedily as he might.

Long was the way and weary the pilgrimage, but at last
he reached the beloved green Isle of the Gael, and fared into
the south-west—and this is the land in which it is told that
Patrick the Saint celebrated Mass on every seventh ridge he

129 I
On the Shores of Longing

passed over. He came at sunset on the last day of the week
to the place of bells and cells among the rocks of the coast
of Kerry. In that blessed spot there is ever a service of
Angels ascending and descending. And when he saw once
more the turf dyke and the wattled cells and the rude stone
church of the brotherhood where he had been a son of read-
ing in his boyhood, and the land all quiet with the labour of
the week done, and the woods red with the last light of the
finished day, the tears ran down his face, and he fell on the
earth and kissed it for joy at his return. It was a glad
thing for him to be there once more ; to recognise each spot
he had loved, to look on the old stones and trees, the hills and
sparkling sea, the rocky isle and the curraghs of the fisher-
folk ; to smell the reek of the peat curling up blue in the
sweet air; for all these things had haunted him in dreams
when he was in a distant land.

Now when the first hunger of longing ea been appeased,
and the year wore round, and the swallows gathered in the
autumn, and every bush and tree was crowded with them
while they waited restlessly for a moonlight night and a fair
wind to take their flight over sea, Bresal began to think
tenderly of the home on the Spanish cliffs overhanging the
brink of the sunset.

Then in the brown days of the autumn rains; and again
in the keen November when the leaves were falling in
sudden showers—but the highest leaves clung the longest—
and puffs of whirling wind set the fallen leaves flying, and
these were full of sharp sounds and pattering voices ; and
sixes of sparrows went flying with the leaves so that one
could not well say which were leaves and which were birds;
and yet again through the bitter time when the eaves were

130
On the Shores of Longing

hung with icicles and the peaks of the blue slieves were
white with snow, and the low hills and fields were hoary—
the memory of the Prior and of the beloved house prevailed
with him and he felt the dull ache of separation.

As the days passed by his trouble grew the greater, for
he began to fear that his love of the creature was attaching
him too closely to the earth and to the things of this fleeting
life of our exile. In vain he fasted and prayed and strove to
subdue his affections; the human heart within him would
not suffer him to rest.

Now it happened on a day when the year had turned, and
a soft wind was tossing the little new leaves and the shadows
of the leaves and the new grass and the shadows of the grass,
Bresal was sitting on a rock in the sun on the hillside.

Suddenly there flashed by him, in a long swift joyous
swing of flight, two beautiful birds with long wings and
forked tails and a sheen of red and green. It was the
swallows that had returned.

For a moment he felt an ascension of the heart, and then
he recollected that nearly a year had elapsed since he had
seen the face of his friend the Prior for the last time in this
world. And he wondered to himself how they all fared,
whether any one had died, what this one or that was now
doing, whether they still spoke at times of him, but chiefly
he thought of the Prior, and he prayed for him with a great
love. And thinking thus as he sat on the rock, Bresal
seemed to see once more the dear house in Spain and the
cliffs overlooking the vast ocean stream, and it appeared to
him as though he were once again in a favourite nook
among the rocks beside the priory.

131
On the Shores of Longing

In that nook a thread of water trickled down into a
hollow stone and made a little pool, and around the pool
grew an ice-plant with thick round green leaves set close
and notched on the edge, and a thin russet stalk, and little
stars of white flowers sprinkled with red. And hard by the
pool stood a small rounded evergreen tree from which he
had often gathered the orange-scariet berries. At the sight
of these simple and familiar things the tears ran down
Bresal’s cheeks, half for joy and half for sorrow.

Now at this selfsame moment the Prior was taking the
air and saying his office near that very spot, and when he
had closed his breviary, he remembered his friend in Erinn
far away, and murmured, “ How is it, Lord, with Bresal my
brother? Have him, I pray Thee, ever in Thy holy keep-
ing.”

As he spoke the gift of heavenly vision descended on the
Prior, and he saw where Bresal sat on a rock in the sun
gazing at the evergreen tree and the ice-plant about the
little pool, and he perceived that Bresal fancied he was look-
ing at these things.

A great tenderness for Bresal filled the Prior’s heart, and
he prayed: “Lord, if it be Thy holy will, let Bresal my
brother have near him these things of which he is dreaming,
as a remembrance of what his soul loveth.” ‘Then, turning
to the tree and the plant and the pool, he blessed them and
said: “O little tree and starry plant and cool well and
transparent fern, and whatsoever else Bresal now sees, arise
in the name of the Lord of the four winds and of earth
and water and fire, arise and go and make real the dream
that he is dreaming.”

132
On the Shores of Longing

As he spoke the trickling water and the tree and the
saxifrage, and with them parcels of soil and rock, and with
the pool the blue light of the sky reflected in it, rose like a
cloud and vanished, and the Prior beheld them no more.

At last Bresal brushed away his tears, blaming his weak-
ness and his enslavement to earthly affections, but the things
he had seen in his happy day-dream did not vanish. To his
great amazement, there at his feet were the little pool and
the ice-plant, and hard by grew the evergreen tree. He
rose with a cry of joy, “O Father Prior, ’tis thy prayer
hath done this!”

And care was lifted from him, for now he knew that in
his human love he had in nowise sinned against the
love of God, but contrariwise the love of his friend had
drawn him closer to the love of his Maker. During all
the days of the years of his exile this little parcel of Spain
was a solace and a strength to him.

Many a hundred years has gone by since this happened,
but still if you travel in that land you may see the ice-plant
and the evergreen tree. And the name of the evergreen is
the Strawberry Tree. The ice-plant, which is also called a
saxifrage, may now be seen in many a garden to which it
has been brought from the Kerry mountains, and it is known
as London Pride, Botanists who do not know the story of
Bresal of the Songs have been puzzled to explain how a
Spanish tree and a Spanish flower happen to grow in one
little nook of Erinn.

133

The Children of Spinalunga










tla Nie HE piazza or square in front of the Cathedral

LNA LEX was the only open space in which the children

ek of Spinalunga had room to play. Spinalunga

2 means a Long Spine or Ridge of rock, and

X24 the castello or little walled town which bore

that name was built on the highest peak of the ridge,

inside strong brown stone walls with square towers. So

rough and steep was this portion of the ridge that the

crowded houses, with their red roofs and white gables, were

piled up one behind another, and many of the streets were

narrow staircases, climbing up between the houses to the
blue sky.

On the top the hill was flat, and there the Cathedral
stood, and from her niche above the great west entrance the
beautiful statue of the Madonna with the Babe in her arms
looked across the square, and over the huddled red roofs,
and far away out to the hills and valleys with their ever-
green oaks and plantations of grey olives, and bright corn-
fields and vineyards.

On three sides the town was sheltered by hills, but a very
deep ravine separated them from the ridge, so that on those

135
The Children of Spinalunga

three sides it was impossible for an enemy to attack the
town. On the nearest hills great pine woods grew far up
the slopes, and sheltered it from the east winds which blew
over the snowy peaks.

Now on the southern side of the square stood the houses
of the Syndic and other wealthy citizens, with open colon-
nades of carved yellow stone; and all about the piazza at
intervals there were orange-trees and pomegranates, grow-
ing in huge jars of red earthenware.

This had been the children’s playground as long as any
one could remember, but in the days of the blessed Frate
Agnolo the Syndic was a grim, childless, irascible old man,
terribly plagued with gout, which made him so choleric that
he could not endure the joyous cries and clatter of the
children at their play. So at last in his irritation he gave
orders that, if the children must play at all, it would have to
be in their own dull narrow alleys paved with hard rock, or
outside beyond the walls of the castello. For their part the
youngsters would have been glad enough to escape into the
green country among the broom and cypress, the red snap-
dragon and golden asters and blue pimpernels, but these were
wild and dangerous times, and at any moment a troop of
Free-lances from Pisa or a band of Lucchese raiders might
have swept down and carried them off into captivity.

They had therefore to sit about their own doors, and
the piazza of the Cathedral became strangely silent in the
summer evenings, and there was a feeling of dullness and
discontent in the little town. Never a whit better off was
the Syndic, for he was now angry with the stillness and the
deserted look of the square.

In the midst of this trouble the blessed Brother Agnolo

136
The Children of Spinalunga

came down from his hermitage among the pine woods, and
when he heard of what had taken place, he went straight-
way to the Syndic and took him to task, with soft and
gracious words.

“Messer Gianni, pain I know will often take all sweet-
ness out of the temper of a man, but in this you are not
doing well. There is no child in Spinalunga but would
readily forego all his happy play to give you ease and solace,
but in this way they cannot help you. By sending them
away you do but cloud their innocent lives, and you are
yourself none the better for their absence. Were it not
wiser for you to seek to distract yourself in their harmless
merry-making? I may well think that you have never
watched them at their sports; but if you will bid them
come back to-day, and will but walk a little way with me,
you shall see that which shall give you content and delight
so great, that never again will you wish to banish them,
but will rather pray to have their companionship at all
times.”

Now the Frate so prevailed on the Syndic that he gave
consent, and bade all the children, lass and lad, babe and
prattler, come to the square for their games as they used to
do. And leaning with one hand on his staff, and with the
other on the shoulder of Brother Agnolo, he moved slowly
through the fruit-trees in the great jars to the steps of the
Cathedral.

Suddenly the joy-bells began to ring, and the little people
came laughing and singing and shouting from the steep
streets and staircases and alleys, and they raced and danced
into the piazza like Springtime let loose, and they chased
each other, and caught hands and played in rings, and

137
The Children of Spinalunga

swarmed among the jars, as many and noisy as swallows
when they gather for their flight over sea in the autumn-
tide.

“Look well, Messer Gianni,” said the Frate, “and per-
ceive who it is that shares their frolics.”

As the Brother spoke the eyes of the Syndic were opened ;
and there, with each little child, was his Angel, clothed in
white, and white-winged ; and as the little folk contended
together, their Angels contended with each other ; and as
they ran and danced and sang, so ran and danced and sang
their Angels. Which was the laughter of the children, and
which that of the Angels, the Syndic could not tell ; and
when the plump two-year-olds tottered and tumbled, their
Angels caught them and saved them from hurt ; and even if
they did weep and make a great outcry, it was because they
were frightened, not because they were injured, and
straightway they had forgotten what ailed them and were
again merrily trudging about.

In the midst of this wonderful vision of young Angels and
bright-eyed children mingling so riotously together, the
Syndic heard an inexpressibly joyous laugh behind him.
‘Turning his head, he saw that it was the little marble Babe
in the arms of the Madonna. He was clapping his hands,
and had thrown back his head against his mother’s bosom in
sudden delight.

Did the Syndic truly see this? He was certain he did—
for a moment ; and yet in that same moment he knew that
the divine Babe was once more a babe of stone, with its
sweet grave face and unconscious eyes; and when the
Syndic turned again to watch the children, it was only the
children he saw ; the Angels were no longer visible.

138
The Children of Spinalunga

“Tt is not always given to our sinful eyes to see them,”
said Brother Agnolo, answering the Syndic’s thought,
“but whether we see them or see them not, always they are
there.”

Now it was in the autumn or the same year that the
fierce captain of Free-lances, the Condottiere Ghino, appeared
one moonlight night before the gates of Spinalunga, and bade
the guard open in the name of Pisa.

As J have said, the little hill-town could only be attacked
on the western side, on account of the precipitous ravine
which divided it from the hills; but the ridge before the
gate was crowded with eight hundred horsemen and two
thousand men-at-arms clamouring to be admitted. Nothing
daunted, the garrison on the square towers cried back
a defiance; the war-bell was sounded; and the towns-
people, men and women, hurried down to defend the
walls. ;

After the first flight of arrows and quarrels the Free-
lances fell back out of bowshot, and encamped for the night,
but the hill-men remained on the watch till daybreak.
Early in the morning Ghino himself rode up the ascent
with a white flag, and asked for a parley with the
Syndic.

“We are from Pisa,” said the Condottiere ; “ Florence
is against us ; this castello we must hold for our safety. It
with your good-will, well and good ! ”

“We are bound by our loyalty to Florence,” replied the
Syndic briefly.

“The sword cuts all bonds,” said the Free-lance, with a
laugh ; “ but we would gladly avoid strife. Throw in your

139
The Children of Spinalunga

lot with us. All we ask is a pledge that in the hour of
need you will not join Florence against us.”

“What pledge do you ask ?” inquired the Syndic.

‘Let twenty of your children ride back with us to Pisa,”
said the Free-lance. ‘‘ These shall answer for your fidelity.
They shall be cherished and well cared for during their
sojourn.”

Who but Messer Gianni was the angry man on hearing
this ?

“Our children!” he cried ; ‘are we, then, slaves, that we
must needs send you our little ones as hostages? Guards,
here! Shoot me down this brigand who bids me surrender
your children to him !”

Bolts flew whizzing from the cross-bows; the Free-lance
shook his iron gauntlet at the Syndic, and galloped down
the ridge unharmed. ‘The Syndic forgot his gout in his
wrath, and bade the hill-men hold their own till their roofs
crumbled about their ears.

Then began a close siege of the castello; but on the
fourth day Frate Agnolo passed boldly through the lines of
the enemy, and was admitted through the massive stone
gateway which was too narrow for the entrance of either
cart or waggon. Great was the joy of the hill-men as the
Brother appeared among them. He, they knew, would
give them wise counsel and stout aid in the moment of
danger.

When they told him of the pledge for which the be-
siegers asked, he only smiled and shook his head. “ Be of
good cheer,” he said, “‘ God and His Angels have us in their
keeping.”

Thoughtfully he ascended the steep streets to the piazza,

140












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2 a So
THROBINSO NEE

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The Children of Spinalunga

and, entering the Cathedral, he remained there for a long
while absorbed in prayer. And as he prayed his face
brightened with the look of one who hears joyful news, and
when he rose from his knees he went to the house of the
Syndic, and spoke with him long and seriously.

At sunset that day a man-at-arms went forth from the
gates of the castello with a white flag to the beleaguering
lines, and demanded to be taken into the presence of the
captain. To him he delivered this message from the
Syndic: To-morrow in the morning the gate of Spina-
lunga will be thrown open, and all the children of our town
who are not halt or blind or ailing shall be sent forth. Come
and choose the twenty you would have as hostages.”

By the camp-fires that night the Free-lances caroused
loud and long ; but in the little hill-town the children slept
sound while the men and women prayed with pale stern
faces. An hour after midnight all the garrison from the
towers and all the strong young men assembled in the
square. They were divided into two bands, and were
instructed to descend cautiously by rope-ladders into the
ravine on the eastern side of the town. Thence without
sound of tongue or foot they were to steal through the
darkness till they had reached certain positions on the
flanks of the besiegers, where they were to wait for the
signal of onset. Frate Agnolo gave each of them his
blessing, as one by one they slid over the wall on to the
rope-ladders and disappeared in the blackness of the ravine.
Noiselessly they marched under the walls of the town till
they reached their appointed posts, and there they lay
hidden in the woods till morning.

143
The Children of Spinalunga

The Free-lances were early astir. As the first ray of
golden light streamed over the pine woods on to the ridge
and the valley, the bells of the Cathedral began to ring ;
the heavy gate of the castello was flung open, and the
children trooped out laughing and gay, just as they had
burst into the square a few months ago, for this, they were
told, was to be a great feast and holiday. As they issued
through the deep stone archway they filed to right or left,
and drew up in long lines across the width of the ridge.
Then raising their childish voices in a simple hymn, they all
moved together down the rough slope to the lines of the
besiegers. Brother Agnolo, holding a plain wooden cross
high above his head, led the way, singing joyously.

It was a wonderful sight in the clear shining air of the
hills, and hundreds of women weeping silently on the walls
crowded together to watch it; and as they watched they
held their breath, for suddenly in the golden light of the
morning they saw that behind each child there was a great
white-winged Angel with a fiery spear.

Then, as that throng of singing children and shining
spirits swept down upon the Free-lances, a wild cry of panic
arose from the camp. The eight hundred horsemen
turned in dismay, and plunged through the ranks of the
men-at-arms, and the mercenaries fell back in terror and
confusion, striking each other down and trampling the
wounded underfoot in their frantic efforts to escape. At
that moment the hill-men who were lying in ambush on
each flank bore down on the bewildered multitude, and
hacked and hewed right and left till the boldest and hardiest
of the horsemen broke and fled, leaving their dead and dying
on the field.

Ig
The Children of Spinalunga

So the little hill-town of Spinalunga was saved by the
children and their Angels, and even to this day the
piazza of the Cathedral is their very own playground, in
which no one can prevent them from playing all the year
round,

145 K



The Sin of the Prince Bishop

@\ FE Prince Bishop Evrard stood gazing at his
marvellous Cathedral ; and as he let his eyes
wander in delight over the three deep sculp-
tured portals and the double gallery above
them, and the great rose window, and the
ringers’ gallery, and so up to the massive western towers, he
felt as though his heart were clapping hands for joy within
him. And he thought to himself, “Surely in all the world
God has no more beautiful house than this which I have built
with such long labour and at so princely an outlay of my
treasure.” And thus the Prince Bishop fell into the sin of
vainglory, and, though he was a holy man, he did not per-
ceive that he had fallen, so filled with gladness was he at the
sight of his completed work.

In the double gallery of the west front there were many
great statues with crowns and sceptres, but a niche over
the central portal was empty, and this the Prince Bishop
intended to fill with a statue of himself. It was to bea
very small simple statue, as became one who prized lowli-
ness of heart, but as he looked up at the vacant place it
gave him pleasure to think that hundreds of years after he

147


The Sin of the Prince Bishop

was dead people would pause before his efigy and praise him
and his work. And this, too, was vainglory.

As the Prince Bishop lay asleep that night a mighty six-
winged Angel stood beside him and bade him rise. “ Come,”
he said, “and I will show thee some of those who have
worked with thee in building the great church, and whose
service in God’s eyes has been more worthy than thine.”
And the Angel led him past the Cathedral and down the steep
street of the ancient city, and though it was midday, the
people going to and fro did not seem to see them. Beyond
the gates they followed the shelving road till they came to
green level fields, and there in the middle of the road,
between grassy banks covered white with cherry blossom,
two great white oxen, yoked to a huge block of stone, stood
resting before they began the toilsome ascent.

“Look!” said the Angel; and the Prince Bishop saw a
little blue-winged bird which perched on the stout yoke
beam fastened to the horns of the oxen, and sang such a
heavenly song of rest and contentment that the big shaggy
creatures ceased to blow stormily through their nostrils, and
drew long tranquil breaths instead.

“Look again!” said the Angel. And from a hut of
wattles and clay a little peasant girl came with a bundle of
hay in her arms, and gave first one of the oxen and then the
other a wisp. ‘Then she stroked their black muzzles, and
laid her rosy face against their white cheeks. Then the
Prince Bishop saw the rude teamster rise from his rest on
the bank and cry to his cattle, and the oxen strained against
the beam and the thick ropes tightened, and the huge block
of stone was once more set in motion.

And when the Prince Bishop saw that it was these fellow-

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Tm ROBIN SON. GOS









The Sin of the Prince Bishop

workers whose service was more worthy in God’s eyes than
his own, he was abashed and sorrowful for his sin, and the
tears of his own weeping awoke him. So he sent for the
master of the sculptors and bade him fill the little niche over
the middle portal, not with his own effigy but with an
image of the child; and he bade him make two colossal
figures of the white oxen ; and to the great wonderment
of the people these were set up high in the tower so that
men could see them against the blue sky. ‘ And as for me,”
he said, “let my body be buried, with my face downward,
outside the great church, in front of the middle entrance,
that men may trample on my vainglory and that I may
serve them as a stepping-stone to the house of God ; and
the little child shall look on me when I lie in the dust.”

Now the little girl in the niche was carved with wisps of
hay in her hands, but the child who had fed the oxen knew
nothing of this, and as she grew up she forgot her childish
service, so that when she had grown to womanhood and
chanced to see this statue over the portal she did not know
it was her own self in stone. But what she had done was
not forgotten in heaven.

And as for the oxen, one of them looked east and one looked
west across the wide fruitful country about the foot of the
hill-city. And one caught the first grey gleam, and the
first rosy flush, and the first golden splendour of the sun-
rise; and the other was lit with the colour of the sunset
long after the lowlands had faded away in the blue mist of
the twilight. Weary men and worn women looking up at
them felt that a gladness and a glory and a deep peace had
fallen on the life of toil. And then, when people began to
understand, they said it was well that these mighty labourers,

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The Sin of the Prince Bishop

who had helped to build the house, should still find a place
of service and honour in the house ; and they remembered
that the Master of the house had once been a Babe warmed
in a manger by the breath of kine. And at the thought of
this men grew more pitiful to their cattle, and to the beasts
in servitude, and to all dumb animals. And that was one
good fruit which sprang from the Prince Bishop’s repent-
ance.

Now over the colossal stone oxen hung the bells of the
Cathedral. On Christmas Eve the ringers, according to the
old custom, ascended to their gallery to ring in the birth of
the Babe Divine. At the moment of midnight the master
ringer gave the word, and the great bells began to swing in
joyful sequence. Down below-in the crowded church lay
the image of the new-born Child on the cold straw, and at
His haloed head stood the images of the ox and the ass. Far
out across the snow-roofed city, far away over the white
glistening country rang the glad musicof the tower. People
who went to their doors to listen cried in astonishment :
“Hark ! what strange music is that? It sounds as if the
lowing of cattle were mingled with the chimes of the bells.”
In truth it was so. And in every byre the oxen and the
kine answered the strange sweet cadences with their lowing,
and the great stone oxen lowed back to their kin of the
meadow through the deep notes of the joy-peal.

In the fulness of time the Prince Bishop Evrard died and
was buried as he had willed, with his face humbly turned
to the earth ; and to this day the weather-wasted figure of
the little girl looks down on him from her niche, and the
slab over his grave serves as a stepping-stone to pious feet.

Tyg
The Little Bedesman of Christ

HIS is the legend of Francis, the Little Bedes-
man of Christ. Seven hundred years ago
was he born in Assisi, the quaint Umbrian
town among the rocks; and for twenty
years and more he cherished but one thought,

and one desire, and one hope ; and these were that he might

lead the beautiful and holy and sorrowful life which our Lord
lived on the earth, and that in every way he might resemble
our Lord:in the purity and loveliness of His humanity.

Home and wealth and honour he surrendered, and the
love of a wife and of little prattlers on his knees ; for none
of these things were the portion of Christ.

No care he took as to how he should be sheltered by
night or wherewith he should be clothed by day ; and for
meat and drink he looked to the hand of God, for these were
to be the daily gift of His giving. So that when he heard
the words of the sacred Gospel read in the little church of
St. Mary of the Angels— Provide neither gold nor silver
nor brass in your purses, nor scrip for your journey, neither
two coats, neither shoes, nor yet staves”—he went out and
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The Little Bedesman of Christ

girt his coarse brown dress with a piece of cord, and cast
away his shoes and went barefoot thenceforth.

Even to this day the brethren of the great Order of
religious men which he founded are thus clothed, and girt
with a cord, and shod with nakedness. And this Order is
the Order of the Lesser Brethren, the Fratres Minores ;
and often they are called Franciscans, or the Friars of St.
Francis.

But as to the thought he bestowed on his eating and
drinking : once when he and Brother Masseo sat down on
a broad stone near a fresh fountain to eat the bread which
they had begged in the town, St. Francis rejoiced in their
prosperity, saying, “Not only are we filled with plenty, but
our treasure is of God’s own: providing ; for consider this
bread which has come to us like manna, and this noble table
of some fit for the feasting of kings, and this well of bright
water which is beverage from heaven;” and he besought
God to fill their hearts with an ardent love of the affluence
of holy poverty.

Even the quiet and blessed peace of the cloister and the
hermitage he denied himself; for he remembered that
though the Lord Christ withdrew into the hills and went
into the wilderness to refresh his soul with prayer and
communion with his Heavenly Father, it was among the
sons of men that He had His dwelling all His days. 5o he,
too, the Little Bedesman, often tasted great happiness
among the rocks and trees of solitary places ; and his spirit
felt the spell of the lonely hills ; and he loved to pray in the
woods, and in their shadow he was consoled by the visits of
Angels, and was lifted bodily from the earth in ecstasies of
joy. But the work which he had set his hands to do was

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‘ST PRANCIS:
‘DADDIS!





(THE LITTLE: BIDESMAN- CF: CORIDT

The Little Bedesman of Christ

among men, and in villages and the busy streets of
cities.

It was not in the first place to save their own souls and
to attain to holiness that he and his companions abandoned
the common way of life. Long afterwards, when thousands
of men had joined his Order of the Lesser Brethren, he
said: “God has gathered us into this holy Order for the
salvation of the world, and between us and the world He
has made this compact, that we shall give the world a good
example, and the world shall make provisions for our
necessities.”

Yet, though he preached repentance and sorrow for sin,
never was it his wish that men and women who had other
duties should abandon those duties and their calling to follow
his example. Besides the Order of the Lesser Brethen, he
had founded an Order of holy women who should pray and
praise while the men went forth to teach ; but well he knew
that all could not do as these had done, that the work of the
world must be carried on, the fields ploughed and reaped
and the vines dressed, and the nets cast and drawn, and ships
manned at sea, and markets filled, and children reared, and
aged people nourished, and the dead laid in their graves ;
and when people were deeply moved by his preaching and
would fain have followed him, he would say : “ Nay, be in
no unwise haste to leave your homes ; there, too, you may
serve God and be devout and holy ;” and, promising them
a rule of life, he founded the Third Order, into which,
whatever their age or calling, all who desired to be true
followers of Christ Jesus might be admitted.

Even among those who gave themselves up wholly to the

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

life spiritual he discouraged excessive austerity, forbidding
them to fast excessively or to wear shirts of mail and bands
of iron on their flesh, for these not only injured their health
and lessened their usefulness, but hindered them in prayer
and meditation and delight in. the love of God. Once,
too, when it was revealed to him that a brother lay sleepless
because of his weakness and the pinch of hunger, St. Francis
rose, and, taking some bread with him, went to the brother’s
cell, and begged of him that they might eat that frugal fare
together. God gave us these bodies of ours, not that we
might torture them unwisely, but that we might use their
strength and comeliness in His service.

So, with little heed to his own comfort, but full of
consideration and gentleness for the weakness of others, he
and his companions with him went about, preaching and
praising God ; cheering and helping the reapers and vintagers
in the harvest time, and working with the field-folk in the
earlier season ; supping and praying with them afterwards ;
sleeping, when day failed, in barns or church porches or
leper-hospitals, or may be in an old Etruscan tomb or in
the shelter of a jutting rock, if no better chance befell; till
at last they came to be known and beloved in every village
and feudal castle and walled town among the hills between
Rome and Florence. At first, indeed, they were mocked
and derided and rudely treated, but in a little while it was
seen that they were no self-seekers crazed with vanity, but
messengers of heaven, and pure and great-hearted champions
of Christ and His poor.

In those days of luxury and rapacity and of wild passions
and ruthless bloodshed, it was strange to see these men
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The Little Bedesman of Christ

stripping themselves of wealth and power—for many of the
brethren had been rich and noble—and proclaiming the
Gospel of the love and gentleness and purity and poverty of
Christ. For not only were the brethren under vow to
possess nothing whatever in the world, and not only were
they forbidden to touch money on any account, but the Order
itself was bound to poverty. It could not own great estates
or noble abbeys and convents, but was as much dependent
on charity and God’s providing as the humblest of its friars.

Was it a wonderful thing that a great affection grew up
in the hearts of the people for these preachers of the Cross,
and especially for the most sweet and tender of them all, the
Little Bedesman of Christ, with the delicate and kindly face
worn by fasting, the black eyes and the soft and sonorous
voice? Greatly the common people loved our Lord, and
gladly they listened to Him ; and of all men who have lived
St. Francis was most like our Lord in the grace and virtue
of His humanity. I do not think that ever at any time did
he say or do anything till he had first asked himself, What
would my Lord have done or said ?

And certain it seems to me that he must have thought of
the Thief in Paradise and of the divine words Christ spoke
to him on the cross, when Brother Angelo, the guardian of
a hermitage among the mountains, told him how three
notorious robbers had come begging ; “but I,” said the
Brother, “quickly drove them away with harsh and bitter
words.” ‘Then sorely hast thou sinned against charity,”
replied the Saint in a stern voice, “and ill hast thou obeyed
the holy Gospel of Christ, who wins back sinners by gentle-
ness, and not by cruel reproofs. Go now, and take with
thee this wallet of bread and this little flask of wine which I

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

have begged, and get thee over hill and valley till thou
hast found these men; and when thou comest up with
them, give them the bread and the wine as my gift to them,
and beg pardon on thy knees for thy fault, and tell them
that I beseech them no longer to do wrong, but to fear and
love God; and if this they will do, I will provide for them
so that all their days they shall not lack food and drink.”
Then Brother Angelo did as he was bidden, aud the robbers
returned with him and became God’s bedesman and died in
His service.

Not to men alone but to all living things on earth and air
and water was St. Francis most gracious and loving. They
were all his little brothers and sisters, and he forgot them
not, still less scorned or slighted them, but spoke to them
often and blessed them, and in return they showed him
great love and sought to be of his fellowship. He bade
his companions keep plots of ground for their little sisters
the flowers, and to these lovely and speechless creatures
he spoke, with no great fear that they would not understand
his words. And all this was a marvellous thing in a cruel
time, when human life was accounted of slight worth by
fieree barons and ruffling marauders.

For the bees he set honey and wine in the winter, lest
they should feel ‘the nip of the cold too keenly ; and bread
for the birds, that they all, but especially “my brother
Lark,” should have joy of Chine and at Rieti a
brood of redbreasts were the guests of the house and raided the
tables while the brethren were at meals ; and when a youth
gave St. Francis the turtle-doves he had snared, the Saint
had nests made for them, and there they laid their eggs

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

and hatched them, and fed from the hands of the
brethren.

Out of affection a fisherman once gave him a great tench,
but he put it back into the clear water of the lake, bidding
it love God; and the fish played about the boat till
St. Francis blessed it and bade it go.

““Why dost thou torment my little brothers the Lambs,”
he asked of a shepherd, “carrying them bound thus and
hanging from a staff, so that they cry piteously?” And in
exchange for the lambs he gave the shepherd his cloak.
And at another time seeing amid a flock of goats one white
lamb feeding, he was concerned that he had nothing but his
brown robe to offer for it (for it reminded him of our Lord
among the Pharisees); but a merchant came up and paid for
it and gave it him, and he took it with him to the city and
preached about it so that the hearts of those hearing him
were melted. Afterwards the lamb was left in the care of a
convent of holy women, and to the Saint’s great delight,
these wove him a gown of the lamb’s innocent wool.

Fain would I tell of the coneys that took refuge in the
folds of his habit, and of the swifts which flew screaming in
their glee while he was preaching ; but now it is time to
speak of the sermon which he preached to a great multitude
of birds in a field by the roadside, when he was on his way
to Bevagno. Down from the trees flew the birds to hear
him, and they nestled in the grassy bosom of the field, and
listened till he had done. And these were the words he |
spoke to them:

“ Little birds, little sisters mine, much are you holden to
God your Creator ; and at all times and in every place you
ought to praise Him. Freedom he has given you to fly every-

161 fy
The Little Bedesman of Christ

where ; and raiment He has given you, double and threefold.
More than this, He preserved your kind in the Ark, so that
your race might not come to an end. Still more do you
owe Him for the element of air, which He has made your
portion. Over and above, you sow not, neither do you reap ;
but God feeds you, and gives you streams and springs for your
thirst ; the mountains He gives you, and the valleys for your
refuge, and the tall trees wherein to build your nests. And
because you cannot sew or spin, God takes thought to clothe
you, you and your little ones. It must be, then, that your
Creator loves you much, since He has granted you so many
benefits. Be on your guard then against the sin of ingrati-
tude, and strive always to give God praise.”

And when the Saint ceased speaking, the birds made such
signs as they might, by spreading their wings and opening
their beaks, to show their love and pleasure ; and when he
had blessed them with the sign of the cross, they sprang
up, and singing songs of unspeakable sweetness, away they
streamed in a great cross to the four quarters of heaven.

One more story I must tell of the Saint and the wild
creatures.

On a time when St. Fancis was dwelling in the town of
Agobio, there appeared in that countryside a monstrous
grey wolf, which was so savage a man-eater that the people
were afraid to go abroad, even when well armed. A pity it
was to see folk in such fear and danger; wherefore the
Saint, putting his whole trust in God, went out with his
companions so far as they dared go, and thence onward all
alone to the place where the wolf lay.

The wild beast rushed out at him from his lair with open
mouth, but St. Francis waited and made over him the sign

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

of the most holy cross, and called him to him, saying,
“Come hither, Brother Wolf! In the name of Christ I
bid you do no harm, neither to me nor to any one.” And
when the wolf closed his jaws and stopped running, and
came at the Saint’s bidding, as gentle as a lamb, and lay
down at his feet, St. Francis rebuked him for the slaying of
God’s creatures, the beasts, and even men made in God’s
image. But fain would I make peace,” he said, “ between
you and these townsfolk ; so that if you pledge them your
faith that you will do no more scathe either to man or
beast, they will forgive you all your offences in the past,
and neither men nor dogs shall harry you any more. And
I will look to it that you shall always have food as long as
you abide with the folk of this countryside.”

Whereupon Brother Wolf, by movements or body and
tail and bowing of head, gave token of his good will to
abide by that bargain. And in sign that he plighted his
troth to it he gave the Saint his paw, and followed to the
market-place of Agobio, where St. Francis repeated all that
he had said, and the people agreed to the bargain, and once
more the wolf gave pledge of his faith by putting his paw
in the Saint’s hand.

For two years thereafter Brother Wolf dwelt in Agobio,
going tame and gentle trom house to house and in and out
at will, doing hurt to none, but much loved of the children
and cared for in food and drink and kindness by the
townsfolk, so that no one lifted stone or stick against
him, neither did any dog bark at him. At the end of
those years he died of old age, and the people were
grieved that no more should they see his gentle coming
and going.

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

Such was the courtesy and sweet fellowship of St. Francis
with the wild creatures.

It remains yet to say of him that he was ever gay and
joyous as became God’s gleeman. Greatly he loved the
song of bird and man, and all melody and minstrelsy. Nor
was it ill-pleasing to God that he should rejoice in these
good gifts; for once lying in his cell faint with fever, to
him came the thought that the sound of music might
ease his pain ; but when the friar whom he asked to play
for him was afraid of causing a scandal by his playing,
St. Francis, left alone, heard such music that his suffering
ceased and his fever left him. And as he lay listening he
was aware that the sound kept coming and going; and how
could it have been otherwise? for it was the lute-playing of
an Angel, far away, walking in Paradise.

Sweet new songs he made in the language of the common
people, folk or field and mountain, muleteers and vine-
dressers, woodmen and hunters, so that they in turn might
be light of heart amid their toil and sorrow. One great
hymn he composed, and of that I will speak later; but
indeed all his sayings and sermons were a sort of divine
song, and when he sent his companions from one village to
another he bade them say : “ We are God’s gleemen. For
song and sermon we ask largesse, and our largesse shall be
that you persevere in sorrow for your sins.”

Seeing that ladies of the world, great and beautiful, took
pleasure in the scags of the troubadours sung at twilight
under their windows, he charged all the churches of his
Order that at fall of day the bells should be rung to recall
the greeting with which Gabriel the Angel saluted the

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

Virgin Mother of the Lord: “Hail, full of grace, the
Lord is with thee, blessed art: thou among women.” And
from that day to this the bells have rung out the Angelus
at sunset, and now there is no land under heaven wherein
those bells are not heard and wherein devout men hearing
them do not pause to repeat that greeting angelic.

In like fashion it was great delight to him (the Pope
having given him leave) to make in the churches of the
Order a representation of the Crib of Bethlehem on the
feast of the Nativity. Of these the first was made at the
hermitage of Greccio, Thither the peasants flocked on
Christmas Eve, with lanterns and torches, making the
forest ring with their carols; and there in the church they
found a stable with straw, and an ox and an ass tethered to
the manger; and St. Francis spoke to the folk about
Bethlehem and the Shepherds in the field, and the birth of
the divine Babe, so that all who heard him wept happy tears
of compassion and thankfulness.

And as St. Francis stood sighing for joy and gazing at
the empty manger, behold! a wondrous thing happened.
For the knight Giovanni, who had given the ox and the ass
and the stable, saw that on the straw in the manger there
lay a beautiful child, which awoke from slumber, as it
seemed, and stretched out its little hands to St. Francis as
he leaned over it. :

Even to this day there is no land in which you may not
see, on Christmas Eve, the Crib of Bethlehem; but in
those old days of St. Francis many souls were saved by the
sight of that lowly manger from the sin of those heretics
who denied that the Word was made flesh and that the Son
of God was born asa little child for our salvation.

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

The joy and gaiety of St. Francis were of two kinds.
There was the joy of love, and there was the joy of suffer-
ing for love. And of this last he spoke a wonderful rhap-
sody as he journeyed once with Brother Leo, in the grievous
cold of the early spring, from Perugia to St. Mary of the
Angels. For, as Brother Leo was walking on before, St.
Francis called aloud to him :

“© Brother Leo, although throughout the world the
Lesser Brethren were mirrors of holiness and edification,
nevertheless write it down, and give good heed to it, that not
therein is perfect joy.”

And again, a little further on, he called aloud :

“© Brother Leo, though the Lesser Brother should
give the blind sight, and make the misshapen straight, and
cast out devils, and give hearing to the deaf, and make the
lame to walk and the dumb to speak ; yea, should he even
raise the four days’ dead to life, write it down that not
herein is perfect joy.”

And yet a little further on he cried out :

“© Brother Leo, if the Lesser Brother should know all
languages, and every science, and all the Scriptures, so that
he could foretell not solely the hidden things of the future
but also the secrets of the heart, write down that not
therein is perfect joy.”

A little further yet, and once again he cried aloud :

“© Brother Leo, God’s little sheep, though the Lesser
Brother were to speak with the tongue of the Angels, and
know the courses of the stars and the virtues of herbs, and
though the treasures of the earth were discovered to him,
and he had craft and knowledge of birds and fishes and of
all living creatures, and of men, and of trees and stones, and

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

roots and waters, write it down that not therein is perfect
joy.”

And once more, having gone a little further, St. Francis
called aloud :

“O Brother Leo, even though the Lesser Brother could
by his preaching convert all the unbelievers to the faith of
Christ, write down that not therein is perfect joy.”

And when, after St. Francis had spoken in this manner
for the space of two miles, Brother Leo besought him to
reveal wherein might perfect joy be found, St. Francis
answered him :

“© When we are come, drenched with rain and benumbed
with cold and bespattered with mud and aching with
hunger, to St. Mary of the Angels, and knock at the door,
and the porter asks wrathfully, ‘Who are you?’ and on our
answering, ‘’T'wo of your brethren are we,’ ‘Two gangrel
rogues,’ says he, ‘who go about cheating the world and
sorning the alms of the poor ; away with you!’ and whips
the door to, leaving us till nightfall, cold and famished, in
the snow and rain ; if with patience we bear this injury
and harshness and rejection, nowise ruffed in our mind
and making no murmur of complaint, but considering
within ourselves, humbly and in charity, that the porter
knows well who we are, and that God sets him up to speak
against us—O_ Brother Leo, write down that therein is
perfect joy.”

And perfect joy, he added, if, knocking a second time, they
brought the porter out upon them, fuming, and bidding them
betake themselves to the alms-house, for knaves and thieves,
and nevertheless they bore all with patience and with glad-
ness and love. And yet again, he continued, if a third time

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

they knocked and shouted to him, for pity of their hunger
and cold and the misery of the night, to let them in, and he
came, fierce with rage, crying, “ Ah, bold and sturdy vaga-
bonds, now I will pay you,” and caught them by the hood,
and hurled them into the snow, and belaboured them with a
knotty cudgel ; and if still, in despite of all pain and con-
tumely, they endured with gladness, thinking of the pains
of the blessed Lord Christ, which for love of Him they too
should be willing to bear—then might it be truly written
down that therein was perfect joy.

This was the perfect joy of the Saint most like to Christ
of all the Saints that the world has seen. And of all joys
this was the most perfect, seeing that it was by the patient
way of tears and tribulation, of bodily pain and anguish of
spirit, of humiliation and rejection, that a man might come
most nearly to a likeness to Christ.

Through all his gaiety and gladness and benignity he
carried in his heart one sorrow, and that was the memory of
the Passion of our Lord. Once he was found weeping in
the country, and when he was asked whether he was in
grievous pain that he wept, “Ah!” he replied, “it is for
the Passion of my Lord Jesus that I weep; and for that I
should think little shame to go weeping through the whole
world.”

Two years before his death there befell him that
miraculous transfiguration, which, so far as it may be with a
sinful son of Adam, made perfect the resemblance between
him and the Saviour crucified. And it was after this
manner.

In the upper valley of the Arno stream there towers

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The Little Bedesman of Christ

above the pines and giant beeches of the hills a great basalt
rock, Alvernia, which looks over Italy, east and west, to the
two seas. That rock is accessible by but a single foot-track,
and it is gashed and riven by grim chasms, yet withal great
oaks and beech-trees flourish atop among the boulders, and
there are drifts of fragrant wild flowers, and legions of birds
and other wild creatures dwell there; and the lights and
colours of heaven play about the rock, and the winds of
heaven visit it with wholesome air.

Now a great and wealthy gentleman of Tuscany, Orlando
of Chiusi, gave St. Francis that mountain for a hermitage
where he could be remote from men, and thither, with three
of the brethren most dear to him, the Saint went to spend
the forty days of the Fast of St. Michael the Archangel.

‘T'wo nights they slept on the way, but on the third day,
so worn was St. Francis with fatigue and illness, that his
companions were fain to beg a poor peasant to lend them his
ass. As they proceeded on their journey the peasant,
walking behind the ass, said to St. Francis, “Tell me now,
art thou Brother Francis of Assisi?” and when St. Francis
said he was, the peasant rejoined, “ Look to it, then, that
thou strive to be as good as folk take thee to be, so that
those who have faith in thee be not disappointed in what
they expect to find in thee.’ And instantly St. Francis
got down from the ass, and, kneeling on the ground, kissed
the peasant’s feet, and thanked him for his brotherly ad-
monition.

So onward they journeyed up the mountain till they came
to the foot of Alvernia, and there as St. Francis rested him
under an oak, vast flights of birds came fluttering and
blithely singing, and alighted on his shoulders and arms, and

169
The Little Bedesman of Christ

on his lap, and about his feet. Not ill-pleased is our Lord,
I think,” said he, “that we have come to dwell on this
mountain, seeing what glee our little brothers and sisters the
Birds show at our coming.”

Under a fair beech on the top of the rock the brethren
built him a cell of branches, and he lived alone in prayer,
apart from the others, for the foreknowledge of his death had

overshadowed him. One as he stood by the cell, scanning
the shape of the mountain and musing on the clefts and
chasms in the huge rocks, it was borne in upon him that the
mountain had been thus torn and cloven in the Ninth Hour
when our Lord cried with a loud voice, and the rocks were
rent And beside this beech-tree St. Francis was many
times uplifted into the air in rapture, and many times
Angels came to him, and walked with him for his consola-
tion.

A while later, the brethren laid a tree across a chasm, and
St. Francis hid himself in a more lonely place, where no
one might hear him when he cried out ; and a falcon, which
had its nest hard by his cell, woke him for matins, and
according as he was more weary or sickly at one time than
another, that feathered brother, having compassion on him,
woke him later or sooner, and all the long day was at Ran!
to give him companionship.

Here in this wild place, in September, on Holy Cross
Day, early in the morning, before the dawn whitened,
St. Francis knelt with his face turned to the dark east ; and
praying long and with great fervour, he besought the Lord
Christ Jesus for two graces before he died. And the first
was this, that, so far as mortal: flesh might bear it, he might
feel in his body the torture which our Lord suffered in His

170


The Little Bedesman of Christ

Passion ; and the second, that he might feel in his heart the
exceeding great love for which He was willing to bear such
torture.

Now even while he was praying in this wise a mighty
six-winged Seraph, burning with light unspeakable, came
flying towards him; and St. Francis saw that the Seraph
bore within himself the figure of a cross, and thereon the
image of a man crucified. Two of the six wings of the
Seraph were lifted up over the head of the crucified; and
two were spread for flying ; and two veiled the whole of the
body on the cross.

Then as the Seraph drew nigh, the eyes of Christ the
crucified looked into the eyes of St. Francis, piercing and
sweet and terrible ; and St. Francis could scarce endure the
rapture and the agony with which that look consumed him,
and transfigured him, and burned into his body the simili-
tude of Christ’s Passion. For straightway his hands and
his feet were pierced through and through with nails ; and
the heads of the nails were round and black, and the points
were bent backward and riveted on the further side of
hand and foot ; and his right side was opened with the deep
thrust of the spear ; and the gash was red and blood came
dropping from it. Terrible to bear was the ache of those
wounds ; and for the nails in his feet St. Francis scarce
could stand and could not walk at all.

Such was the transfiguration of the Little Bedesman of
Christ into His visible semblance on the holy rock
Alvernia.

For two years he sustained the ecstasy and anguish of that
likeness, but of his sayings and of the wonders he wrought
in that time I will not speak.

171
The Little Bedesman of Christ

In those days he composed the Song of the Sun, and
oftentimes sang it, and in many a village and market-place
was it sung by the brethren going two by two in their
labour for souls. A mighty hymn of praise to the Lord
God most high and omnipotent was this Song of the Sun ;
for in this manner it was that St. Francis sang :

“Praised be Thou, my Lord; by all Thy creatures
praised ; and chiefly praised by Brother Sun who gives us
light of day.

“Through him Thou shinest ; fair is he, brilliant with
glittering fire; and he through heaven bears, Most High,
symbol and sense of Thee.

‘Praised by Sister Moon be Thou ; and praised by all
the Stars. These hast Thou made, and Thou hast made
them precious and beautiful and bright.

“ Praised by Brother Wind be Thou; by Air, and Cloud
that lives in air, and all the Weathers of the world, whereby
their keep Thou dost provide for all the creatures Thou
hast made.

“Praised by Sister Water, Lord, be Thou; the lowly
water, precious, pure, the gracious handmaiden.

“* Praised by Brother Fire, by whom Thou makest light for
us 1’ the dark ; and fair is he and jocund, sturdy and strong.

“Praised by our Sister Mother-Earth, which keeps us
and sustains, and gives forth plenteous fruit, and grass, and
coloured flowers.

“Praised be Thou, Lord my God, by those who for
Thy love forgive, and for Thy love endure ; blessed in their
patience they ; by Thee shall they be crowned.”

As he drew nigh to his end at St. Mary of the Angels,
172
The Little Bedesman of Christ

he cried out, “Welcome, Sister Death!” and when his
brethren, as he had bidden them, sang once more the Song
of the Sun, he added another verse :

“Praised by our Sister Death be Thou—that bodily
death which no man may escape. Alas for those who die
_in mortal sin, but happy they conforming to Thy will;
for these the second death shall nowise hurt.”

In the tenth month, on the fourth day of the month, in
the forty-and-fifth year of his age, having recited the Psalm,
“T cried unto Thee, O Lord, and said: Thou art my hope
and my portion in the land of the living,” St. Francis
died very joyfully. At the fall of the night he died, and
while still the brethren were gazing upon his face there
dropped down on the thatch of the cell in which he lay
larks innumerable, and most sweetly they sang, as though
they rejoiced at the release of their holy kinsman.

He was buried at the great church at Assisi; but
though it is thought he lies beneath the high altar, the spot
is unknown to any man, and the hill-folk say that St. Francis
is not dead at all, but that he lives hidden in a secret crypt
far down below the roots of wall and pillar. Standing
there, pale and upright, with the blood red in the five
wounds of his crucifixion, he waits in a heavenly trance for
the sound of the last trumpet, when the nations of the earth
shall see in the clouds Him whom they have pierced.

Long after his death it was the custom for the brethren
ot acertain house of his Order to go chanting in proces-
sion at midnight once in the year to his resting-place.
But the way was long and dark ; the weather often bleak
and stormy. Little by little devotion cooled, and the friars

19/3
The Little Bedesman of Christ

fell away, till there remained but one old monk willing to
go on this pilgrimage. As he went into the dark and the
storm, the road among the woods and rocks grew luminous,
and in place of the cross and torches and canticles of the
former days, great flocks of birds escorted him on his way
singing and keeping him company. The little feathered
brothers and sisters had not abated in their love of the
Little Bedesman who had caressed and blessed them.
The Burning of Abbot
Spiridion

w{A NY wonderful things are told or the Abbot
Spiridion, who lived a hundred years and four
and yet grew never old; neither was the
brightness of his eyes dimmed nor his hair
silvered, nor was his frame bowed and palsied
with the weakness of age.

During the long years in which he ruled the abbey he
had founded, he seemed to live less in this world than in
the communion of the blessed souls of men redeemed.
The whole earth was as clear to him as though it had been
of crystal, and when he raised his eyes he saw not solely
what other men saw, but the vision of all that is under the
heavens. And this vision of life was at once his trial and
his consolation. For it was an unspeakable sorrow and
anguish to see on all sides the sin and suffering and misery
of creation, and often he wept bitterly when no one dared



ask him the reason of his affliction. Yet oftentimes, on
the other hand, he laughed for lightness of spirit, and bade
the brethren rejoice because of the salvation of some repro-

175
The Burning of Abbot Spiridion

bate soul, or the relief of one oppressed, or the bestowal of
some blessing on the servants of God.

When it happened that a brother had been sent on a
journey and was long absent, and the community was talk-
ing of him, wondering how he had fared and where he
might now be, the Abbot would sometimes break silence and
say: “I see our brother resting in such or such a cell,” or
‘Our brother is even now singing a psalm as he drifts in
his small boat of skins down this or that river,” or, per-
chance, “‘ Our brother is coming over the hill and in an hour
he will be with us.”

In the abbey there was a certain lay-brother, dull and
slow of wit, with a hindrance in his speech ; and one of the
monks despised him and scoffed at his defect of nature.
This lay-brother had the care of the garden of pot-herbs
and fruit-trees, and as he was toiling there one day the
Abbot called the uncharitable monk to him, and said:
“Come, let us see what our brother the Fool is doing.”

The monk trembled when he heard those words, for he
knew that his scornfulness had been discovered, and he
followed the Abbot in great confusion. In the garden they
found the lay-brother planting cabbages.

“Is our brother the Fool alone?” asked the Abbot.

‘* Our brother is alone, father,” replied the monk.

Then the Abbot touched the monk’s eyes, and straight-
way he saw that the lay-brother was not alone: beside him
were two radiant child-angels, one of whom held for him a
basket containing the young plants, and the second walked
to and fro playing on a lute to lighten his labour. Then,
overwhelmed with shame, the monk fell on his knees,
confessing his sin and promising amendment.

176
The Burning of Abbot Spiridion

More strange than this is the story I have now to tell.
It happened through mischance that fire broke out in the
abbey, and the flames were spreading so fiercely from one
wattled cell to another that there was great danger of the
whole monastery being destroyed. With piteous cries the
religious surrounded the Abbot, and besought him to inter-
cede with God that their home might be spared.

Spiridion gently shook his head. ‘“ The mercy of God,”
he replied, “has given it to another to intercede for us in
our danger thisday. “The holy Pontiff, Gregory, has looked
out of Rome and seen us in our trouble. At this moment
he is kneeling in prayer for us, and his supplication on our
behalf will avail.”

Even while Spiridion was speaking, the Pope, far away in
the Golden City, beheld the flames rising from the abbey,
and called his household to join him in entreating heaven;
and at once it was seen that the flames were being beaten
to the ground and extinguished as though invisible hands
were beating them down with invisible branches of trees.

Now when the brethren were made aware that the whole
earth was being constantly shown thus in vision to the
Abbot, they stood in sad dread of him; even the most pure
and lowly-hearted were abashed at this thought that per-
chance every act and every vain fancy of theirs was laid
bare to his knowledge. So it came to pass that out of shame
and fear their hearts were little by little estranged from him.

The Abbot was not slow to perceive the change, and he
spoke of it when they met in chapter.

“Truly it is a grievous and a terrible thing,” he said,
“that any man should see with the eyes of the soul more
than it is given the eye of flesh to see; and I pray you,

177 M
The Burning of Abbot Spiridion |

brethren, beseech the Lord, if it be His will, that the vision
be withdrawn from me. But if His will it be not, beseech
Him that I may not sin through seeing. So much for
myself ; but as for you, dear children, why are you grieved ?
Because it may be that I see you when you think no man
sees you? Am I then the only one who sees you? Is
there not at least one other—even the high God, from whom
the hidden man of the heart is nowise hidden? Ir you fear
His holy eyes, little need you fear the eyes of any sinful
man.”

Such a one was the Abbot Spiridion. His spirit passed from
among men in the hundred and fifth year of his exile, in the
third month of the year, on the morning of the resurrection
of the Lord Christ, between the white and the red of the
morning, when the brethren were singing prime. As he
listened to them singing, his cheeks suddenly became flushed
with bright colour, and those who were about him, thinking
he was in pain, asked if in any way they might relieve him ;
but he replied in a low voice, “ When the heart is glad the
face flowers.” Ina littleafter that he laughed softly to him-
self, and so they knew that his end was gladness.

When he died there were three hundred religious in
that monastery, and in his stead Samson was made Abbot
of Gracedieu.

The body of Spiridion was laid in a stone coffin hard
by the abbey church, and to those who had known the holy
man it seemed nothing strange that the sick and afflicted
should come and knee! by his grave, in the hope that
by his intercession they might obtain succour in their
misery. Certain it is that the blind were restored to sight,

178










MMMAWERE

*RADIANT-





PIRI DION.

FABBOT. Sf

“THE: BURNING:SO



The Burning of Abbot Spiridion

and the sick to health, and the painful to great ease ; and the
fame of these miracles was noised abroad in the world till
thousands came in pilgrimage to the spot, and costly gifts—
gold and silver and jewels, sheep and cattle, wine and corn,
and even charters of large demesnes, fruitful fields and woods
and waters—were bestowed as thank-offerings to the saintly
man.

Then over his tomb rose a vast and beautiful minster, and
the tomb itself was covered with a shrine, brilliant with blue
and vermilion and gold and sculptured flowers, and guarded
by angels with outspreading wings.

At the beginning Abbot Samson was well pleased, for the
great church rose like a dream of heaven, but when he per-
ceived that the constant concourse of people was destroying
the hushed contemplation and piety of the house, and that
the brethren were distracted with eagerness for gain and
luxury and the pride of life, he resolved to make an end.
Wherefore after High Mass on the Feast of All Saints he
bade the religious walk in procession to the splendid shrine,
and there the Abbot, with the shepherd’s staff of rule in his
hand, struck thrice on the stone coffin, and three times he
called aloud : “‘Spiridion ! Spiridion! Spiridion! ” and begged
him, as he had been founder and first father of that monas-
tery, to listen to the grievance which had befallen them in
consequence of the miracles he had wrought from his grave,

And after an indignant recital of their loss of humility, of
their lukewarmness, of their desire for excitement and the
pageants of the world, of their lust for buildings of stone
and pillared walks and plentiful living, he concluded: “Make,
then, we beseech thee, no signfrom thysepulchre. Let life and
death, and joy and sorrow, and blindness and disease, and all

181
The Burning of Abbot Spiridion

the vicissitudes of this world follow their natural courses.
Do not thou, out of compassion for thy fellow-man, interpose
in the lawful succession of things. This is what we ask
of thee, expecting it of thy love. But if it be that thou
deny us, solemnly we declare unto thee, by the obedience
which once we owed thee, we shall unearth thy bones and
cast them forth from amongst us.”

Now whether it was that for some high purpose God
delayed the answer to that prayer, or whether it was
the folly and superstition of men which gave to things
natural the likeness of the miraculous, and even perad-
venture the folk lied out of a mistaken zeal for the glory
of the saints, there was no abatement of the wonders
wrought at Spiridion’s tomb; and when the Abbot would
have forbidden access to the vast crowds of pilgrims, the
people resisted with angry violence and threatened fire and
bloodshed.

So Samson summoned the wisest and holiest of the brother-
hood, and took them into counsel.

“This thing,” said he, “cannot be of God, that one of
His saints, the founder of this house, should lead into sloth
and luxury the children of the house he has founded. Sooner
could I believe that this is a malignant snare of the most Evil
One, who heals the bodily ailments of a few that he may
wreck the immortal souls of many.”

Then arose Dom Walaric, the most aged of the monks,
and said: “Already, Father Abbot, hast thou spoken judg-
ment. Grievously shall I lament what must be done ; but
in one way only can we root out this corruption. Let the
bones of the holy man be unearthed and cast forth. He in
the high heavens will know that we do not use him despite-

182
The Burning of Abbot Spiridion

fully, but that of two evils this, indeed, is scarcely to be
spoken of as an evil.”

Wherefore, in a grassy bay of the land by the river a great
pile of faggots was reared, dry and quick for the touch of
flame. And the Abbot broke down the shrine and opened
the tomb.

When the stone lid of the coffin had been lifted, the
religious saw that, though it had been long buried, the body
showed no sign of decay. Fresh and uncorrupted it lay in
the sacred vestments ; youthful and comely of face, despite
a marvellous old age and years of sepulture.

With many tears they raised what seemed rather a sleeping
man than a dead, and bore him to the river ; and when they
had heaped the faggots about him, the Abbot blessed the
body and the fuel, and with his own hand set fire to the
funeral pile.

The brethren restrained not their weeping and lamenta-
tion as they witnessed that hallowed burning ; and the Abbot,
with heavy eyes, tarried till the last ember had died out.
Then were all the ashes of the fire swept together and cast
into the fleeting river, which bore them through lands
remote into the utmost sea that hath no outland limit save
the blue sky and the low light of the shifting stars.

The Countess Itha



RAB \N the days of King Coeur-de-Lion the good
, Count Hartmann ruled in Kirchberg in the
happy Swabian land. And never had that
fair land been happier than it-was in those
days, for the Count was a devout Christian,
a lover of peace in the midst of warlike and rapacious barons,
and a ruler just and merciful to his vassals. Among the green
and pleasant hills on his domain he had founded a monastery
for the monks of St. Benedict, and thither he often rode
with his daughter Itha, the delight of his heart and the
light of the grim old castle of the Kirchberg ; so that, see-
ing the piety of her father, she grew up in the love and fear
of God, and from her gentle mother she learned to feel a
deep compassion for the poor and afflicted.

No sweeter maid than she, with her blue eyes and light
brown hair, was there in all that land of sturdy men and
nut-brown maidens. The people loved the very earth she
stood on. In their days of trouble and sorrow she was
their morning and their evening star, and they never
wearied of praising her goodness and her beauty.

When Itha was in the bloom of her girlhood it befell

185
The Countess Itha

that the young Count Heinrich of the Toggenburg, jour-
neying homeward from the famous tournament at Cologne,
heard of this peerless flower of Swabia, and turned aside
to the Castle of Kirchberg to see if perchance he might
win a good and lovely wife. He was made welcome,
and no sooner had he looked on Itha’s fair and loving face,
and marked with what modesty and courtesy she bore her-
self, than he heard joy-bells ringing in his heart, and said,
“Now, by the blessed cross, here is the pearl of price for
me!” Promptly he wooed her with tender words, and
with eyes that spoke more than tongue could find words
for, and passionate observance, and all that renders a man
pleasing to a maid.

And Itha was not loth to be won, for the Count was
young and handsome, tall and strong, and famous for feats
of arms, and a mighty lord—master of the rich straths and
valleys of the Thur River, and of many a burgh and district
in the mountains beyond ; and yet, despite all this, he, so
noble and beautiful, loved her, even her, the little Swabian
maid who had never deemed herself likely to come to such
honour and happiness. Nor were the kindly father and
mother ill-pleased that so goodly a man and so mighty a
lord should have their dear child.

So in a little while the Count put on Itha’s hand the
ring of betrothal, and Itha, smiling and blushing, raised it
to her lips and kissed it. “Blissful ring !” said the Count
jestingly ; “Cand yet, dearest heart, you do well to cherish
it, for it is an enchanted ring, an old ring of which there
are many strange stories.” Even while he was speaking
Itha’s heart misgave her, and she was aware of a feeling of
doubt and foreboding ; but she looked at the ring and saw

186








“HIER: LORD «+

»

* COUNTESS: I THA:

c
The Countess Itha

how massive was the gold and how curiously wrought and
set with rare gems, and its brilliancy and beauty beguiled
her of her foreboding, and she asked no questions of the
stories told of it or of the nature of its enchantment.

Quickly on the betrothal followed the marriage and the
leave-taking. With tears in her eyes Itha rode away with
her lord, looking back often to the old castle and gazing
farewell on the pleasant land and the fields and villages she
should not see again for, it might be, many long years.
But by her side rode the Count, ever gay and tender, and
he comforted her in her sadness, and lightened the way with
loving converse, till she put from her all her regret and
longing, and made herself happy in their love.

So they journeyed through the rocks and wildwood of
the Schwartzwald, and came in view of the blue waters of
the lake of Constance glittering in the sun, and saw the
vast mountain region beyond with its pine forests, and
above the forests the long blue mists on the high pastures,
and far over all, hanging like silvery summer clouds in the
blue heavens, the shining peaks of the snowy Alps. And
here, at last, they were winding down the fruitful valley of
the Thur, and yonder, perched on a rugged bluff, rose the
stern walls of Castle Toggenburg, with banners flying from
the turrets, and the rocky roadway strewn with flowers,
and vassals and retainers crowding to welcome home the
bride.

Now, for all his tenderness and gaiety and sweetness in
wooing, the Count Heinrich was a hasty and fiery man,
quickly stirred to anger and blind rage, and in his storms
of passion he was violent and cruel, Not long after their

189
The Countess Itha

home-coming—woe worth the while !—he flashed out ever
and anon in his hot blood at little things which ruffled his
temper, and spoke harsh words which his gentle wife found
hard to bear, and which in his better moments he sincerely
repented. Very willingly she forgave him, but though at
first he would kiss and caress her, afterwards her very
forgiveness and her meekness chafed and galled his proud
spirit, so that the first magical freshness of love faded from
their life, even as the dew dries on the flower in the heat of
the morning.

Not far from the castle, in a clearing in the woods, nestled
the little convent and chapel of Our Lady in the Meadow,
and thither, attended by one of her pages, the Countess
Itha went daily to pray for her husband, that he might con-
quer the violence of his wild heart, and for herseif, that she
might not grow to fear him more than she loved him. In
these days of her trial, and in the worse days to come, a
great consolation it was to her to kneel in the silent chapel
and pour out her unhappiness to her whose heart had been
pierced by seven swords of sorrow.

Time went by and when no little angel came from the
knees of God to lighten her burden and to restrain with its
small hands the headlong passion of her husband, the Count
was filled with bitterness of spirit as he looked forward toa
childless old age, and reflected that all the fruitful straths of
the Toggenburg, and the valleys and townships, would pass
away to some kinsman, and no son of his would there be to
prolong the memory of his name and greatness. When this
gloomy dread had taken possession of him, he would turn
savagely on the Countess in his fits of fury, and cry aloud:
“ Out of my sight! For all thy meekness and thy praying

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The Countess Itha

and thy almsgiving, God knows it was an ill day when I set
eyes on that fair face of thine!” Yet this was in no way
his true thought, for in spite of his lower nature the Count
loved her, but it is ever the curse of anger in a man that it
shall wreak itself most despitefully on his nearest and best.
And Itha, who had learned this in the school of long-suffer-
ing, answered never a word, but only prayed the more
constantly and imploringly.

In the train of the Countess there were two pages,
Dominic, an Italian, whom she misliked for his vanity and
boldness, and Cuno, a comely Swabian lad, who had followed
her from her father’s house. Most frequently when she
went to Our Lady in the Meadow she dismissed Dominic
and bade Cuno attend her, for in her distress it was some
crumb of comfort to see the face of a fellow-countryman,
and to speak to him of Kirchberg and the dear land she had
left. But Dominic, seeing that the Swabian was preferred,
hated Cuno, and bore the lady scant goodwill, and in a
little set his brain to some device by which he might vent
his malice on both. This was no difficult task, for the
Count was as prone to jealousy as he was quick to wrath,
and with crafty hint and wily jest and seemingly aimless
chatter the Italian sowed the seeds of suspicion and watch-
fulness in his master’s mind.

Consider, then, if these were not days of heartbreak for
this lady, still so young and so beautiful, so unlovingly en-
treated, and so far away from the home of her happy child-
hood. Yet she bore all patiently and without complaint or
murmur, only at times when she looked from terrace or
tower her gaze travelled beyond the deep pine-woods, and in

191
The Countess Itha

a wistful day-dream she retraced, beyond the great lake and
the Black Forest, all the long way she had ridden so joyfully
with her dear husband by her side.

One day in the springtime, when the birds of passage
had flown northward, carrying her tears and kisses with
them, she bethought her of the rich apparel in which she
had been wed, and took it from the carved oaken coffer to
sweeten in the sun. Among her jewels she came upon her
betrothal ring, and the glitter of it reminded her of what
her lord had said of its enchantment and the strange stories
told of it. ‘ Are any of them sosad and strange as mine ? ”
she wondered with tears in her eyes; then kissing the ring
in memory of that first kiss she had given it, she laid it on
a table in the window-bay, and busied herself with the bridal
finery; and while she was so busied she was called away to
some cares of her household, and left the chamber.

When she returned to put away her marriage treasures,
the betrothal ring was missing. On the instant a cold
fear came over her. In vain she searched the coffer and
the chamber ; in vain she endeavoured to persuade herselt
that she must have mislaid the jewel, or that perchance the
Count had seen it, and partly in jest and partly in rebuke of
her carelessness, had taken it. The ring had vanished, and
in spite of herself she felt that its disappearance portended
some terrible evil. Too fearful to arouse her husband’s
anger, she breathed no word of her loss, and trusted to time
or oblivion for a remedy.

No great while after this, as the Swabian page was
rambling in the wood near the convent, he heard a great
outcry of ravens around a nest in an ancient fir-tree, and

192
——



The Countess Itha

prompted partly by curiosity to know the cause of the dis-
quiet, and partly by the wish to have a young raven for sport
in the winter evenings, he climbed up to the nest. Looking
into the great matted pack of twigs, heather and lamb’s
wool, he caught sight of a gold ring curiously chased and
set with sparkling gems; and slipping it gleefully on his
finger he descended the tree and went his way homeward to
the castle.

A few days later when the Count by chance cast his eye
on the jewel, he recognised it at a glance for the enchanted
ring of many strange stories. The crafty lies of the Italian
Dominic flashed upon him ; and, never questioning that the
Countess had given the ring to her favourite, he sprang upon
Cuno as though he would stranglehim. Then ina moment
he flung him aside, and in a voice of thunder cried for the
wildest steed in his stables to be brought forth. Paralysed with
fright, the luckless page was seized and bound by the heels to
the tail of the half-tame creature, which was led out beyond
the drawbridye, and pricked with daggers till it hung off the
men-at-arms and dashed screaming down the rocky ascent
into the wildwood.

Stung to madness by his jealousy, the Count rushed to
the apartment of the Countess. “False and faithless, false
and faithless!” he cried in hoarse rage, and clutching her in
his iron grasp, lifted her in the air and hurled her through
the casement into the horrible abyss below.

As she fell Itha commended her soul to God. The world
seemed to reel and swim around her 3 she felt as if that long
lapse through space would never have an end, and then it
appeared to her as though she were peacefully musing in her
chair, and she saw the castle of Kirchberg and the pleasant

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The Countess Itha

fields lying serene in the sunlight, and the happy villages, each
with its great crucifix beside its rustic church, and men and
women at labour in the fields. How long that vision lasted she
could not tell. Then as in her fall she was passing through
the tops of the trees which climbed up the lower ledges of
the castle rock, green leafy hands caught her dress and held
her a little, and strong arms closed about her, and yielded
slowly till she touched the ground; and she knew that the
touch of these was not the mere touch of senseless things,
but a contact of sweetness and power which thrilled through
her whole being.

Falling on her knees, she thanked God for her escape, and
rising again she went into the forest, wondering whither she
should betake herself and what she should do ; for now she
had no husband and no home. She left the beaten track,
and plunging through the bracken, walked on till she was
tired. Then she sat down on a boulder. Among the pines
it was already dusk, and the air seemed filled with a grey
mist, but this was caused by the innumerable dry wiry twigs
which fringed the lower branches of the trees with webs of
fine cordage ; and when a ray of the setting sun struck
through the pine trunks, it lit up the bracken with emerald
and brightened the ruddy scales of the pine bark to red gold.
Here it was dry and sheltered, with the thick carpet of pine-
needles underfoot and the thick roof of branches overhead :
and but for dread of wild creatures she thought she might
well pass the night in this place. ‘To-morrow she would
wander further and learn how life might be sustained in the
forest.

The last ray of sunshine died away; the deep woods
began to blacken ; a cool air sighed in the high tops of the

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The Countess Itha

trees. It was very homeless and lonely. She took heart,
however, remembering God’s goodness to her, and placing
her confidence in His care.

Suddenly she perceived a glimmering of lights among the
pines. ‘Torches they seemed, a long way off; and she
thought it must be the retainers of the Count, who, finding
she had not been killed by her fall, had sent them out to
seek for her. The lights drew nearer, and she sat very
still, resigned to her fate whatsoever it might be. And yet
nearer they came, till at length by their shining she saw a
great stag with lordly antlers, and on the tines of the antlers
glittered tongues of flame.

Slowly the beautiful creature came up to her and
regarded her with his large soft brown eyes. Then he
moved away a little and looked back, as though he were
bidding her follow him, She rose and walked by his
side, and he led her far through the forest, till they
came to an overhanging rock beside a brook, and there
he stopped.

In this hidden nook of the mountain-forest she made her
home. With branches and stones and turf she walled in
the open hollow of the rock. In marshy places she gathered
the thick spongy mosses, yellow and red, and dried them in
the sun for warmth at night in the cold weather. She lived
on roots and berries, acorns and nuts and wild fruit, and
these in their time of plenty she stored against the winter.
Birds’ eggs she found in the spring; in due season the
hinds, with their young, came to her and gave her milk for
many days; the wild bees provided her with honey. With
slow and painful toil she wove the cotton-grass and the

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The Countess Itha

fibres of the bark of the birch, so that she should not lack
for clothing.

In the warm summer months there was a great tran-
quillity and hushed joy in this hard life. A tender magic
breathed in the colour and music of the forest, in its long
pauses of windless day-dreaming, in its breezy frolic with
the sunshine. The trees and boulders were kindly ; and
the turf reminded her of her mother’s bosom. About her
refuge the wild flowers grew in plenty—primrose and blue
gentian, yellow cinquefoil and pink geranium, and forget-
me-nots, and many more, and these looked up at her with
the happy faces of little children who were innocent and
knew no care; and over whoie acres lay the bloom of the
ling, and nothing more lovely grows on earthly hills.
Through breaks in the woodland she saw afar the Alpine
heights, and the bright visionary peaks of snow floating in
the blue air like glimpses of heaven.

But it was a bitter life in the winter-tide, when the
forest fretted and moaned, and snow drifted about the
shelter, and the rocks were jagged with icicles, and the
stones of the brook were glazed with cold, and the dark
came soon and lasted long. She had no fire, but, by God’s
good providence, in this cruel season the great stag came
to her at dusk, and couched in the hollow of the rock beside
her, and the lights on his antlers lit up the poor house, and
the glow of his body and his pleasant breath gave her
warmth. .

Here, then, dead to the world, dead to all she loved most
dearly, Itha consecrated herself body and soul to God for
the rest of her earthly years. If she suffered as the wild
children of nature suffer, she was free at least from the cares

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The Countess Itha

and sorrows with which men embitter each other’s exist-
ence. Here she would willingly live so long as God willed;
here she would gladly surrender her soul when He was
pleased to call it home.

The days of her exile were many. For seventeen years
she dwelt thus in her hermitage in the forest, alone and
forgotten.

Forgotten, did I say? Not wholly. The Count never
forgot her. Stung by remorse (for in his heart of hearts he
could not but believe her true and innocent), haunted by
the recollection of the happiness he had flung from him,
wifeless, childless, friendless, he could find no rest or forget-
fulness except in the excitement and peril of the battle-field.
But the slaughter of men and the glory of victory were as
dust and ashes in his mouth. He had lost the joy of life,
the pride of race, the exultation of power. For one look
from those sweet eyes, over which, doubtless, the hands of
some grateful peasant had laid the earth, he would have joy-
fully exchanged renown and lordship, and even life itself.

At length in the fulness of God’s good time, it chanced
that the Count was hunting in a distant part of the forest,
when he started from its covert a splendid stag. Away
through the open the beautiful creature seemed to float
before him, and Heinrich followed in hot chase. Across
grassy clearings and through dim vistas of pines, over brooks
and among boulders and through close underwood, the fleet
quarry led him without stop or stay, till at last it reached
the hanging rock which was Itha’s cell, and there it stood at
bay ; and alarmed by the clatter of hoofs, a tall pale

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The Countess Itha

woman, rudely clad in her poor forest garb, came to the
entrance.

Surprised at so strange a sight, the Count drew rein and
stared at the woman. Despite the lapse of time and her
pallor and emaciation, in an instant he recognised the wife
whom he believed dead, and she too recognised the husband
she had loved.

How shall I tell of all that was said between those two by
that lonely hermitage in the depth of the forest? As in the
old days, she was eager to forgive everything ; but it was in
vain that the Count besought her to return to the life which
she had forgotten for so many years. Long had she been
dead and buried, so far as earthly things were concerned.
She would prefer, despite the hardness and the pain, to spend
in this peaceful spot what time was yet allotted to her, but
that she longed once more to hear the music of the holy
bells, to kneel once more before the altar of God.

What plea could Heinrich use to shake her resolution? His
shame and remorse, even his love, held him tongue-tied. He
saw that she was no longer the meek gentle Swabian
maiden who had shrunk and wept at every hasty word and
sharp glance of his. He had slain all human love in her ;
nothing survived save that large charity of the Saints which
binds them to all suffering souls on the earth.

Wofully he consented to her one wish. A simple cell was
prepared for her in the wood beside the chapel of Our Lady .
in the Meadow, and there she dwelt until, in a little while
her gentle spirit was called home.

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~~) HIS is the story written in the chronicle or
the Priory of Kilgrimol, which is in
Amounderness. It tells of the ancient
years before that great inroad of the sea
Nail LENS, which broke down the high firs of the
western forest of Amounderness, and left behind it those
tracts of sand and shingle that are now called the Blowing
Sands. In those days Oswald the Gentle was Prior of
Kilgrimol, and he beheld the inroad of the sea; and after-
wards he lived through the suffering and sorrow of the
great plague of which people now speak as the Black
Death.

Of all monks and men he was the sweetest and gentlest,
and long before he was chosen Prior, when he had charge of
the youths who wished to be monks, he never wearied of
teaching them to feel and care for all God’s creatures, from
the greatest to the least, and to love all God’s works, and to
take a great joy even in stones and rocks, and water and
earth, and the clouds and the blue air. “For,” said he,
“according to the flesh all these are in some degree our
kinsfolk, and like us they come from the hands of God.

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Does not Mother Church teach us this, speaking in her
prayers of God’s creature of fire, and His creature of salt,
and His creature of flowers?”

When some of the brotherhood would smile at his gentle
sayings, he would answer: “Are these things, then, so
strange and childish? Rather, was not this the way of the
Lord Jesus? You have read how He was in the wilderness
forty days, tempted of Satan, and how He was with the
wild beasts? All that those words may mean we have not
been taught ; but well I believe that the wild things came
to Him, even as very little children will run to a good man
without any doubt of his goodness ; and that they recog-
nised His pitifulness and His power to help them; and that
He read in their dumb pleading eyes the pain and the
travail under which the whole creation groaneth ; and that
He blessed them, and gave them solace, and told them in
some mysterious way of the day of sacrifice and redemption
which was drawing near.”

Once when the brethren spoke of clearing out the nests
from the church tower, because of the clamour of the daws
in the morning and evening twilight, the Novice-master—
for this was Oswald’s title—besought them to remember the
words of the Psalmist, King David: ‘“‘ The sparrow hath
found an house and the swallow a nest for herself, where she
may lay her young, even thine altars, O Lord of Hosts.”

As for the novices, many a legend he told them of the
Saints and holy hermits who had loved the wild creatures,
and had made them companions or had been served by
them in the lonely places of the hills and wildwood. And
in this, he taught them, there was nothing strange, for in
the book of Hosea it was written that God would make, for

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those who served Him, a treaty of peace and a league of
love with the beasts and the birds of heaven and the
creeping things of the earth, and in the Book of Job it was
said that even the stones of the field should be in friendship
with them.

“And this we see,” he would say, “in the life of the
blessed Bishop Kieran of Saighir, who was the first Saint
born in green Erinn. For he wandered away through the
land seeking the little well where he was to found his
monastery. ‘That well was in the depths of a hoary wood,
and when he drew near it the holy bell which he carried
rang clear and bright, as it had been foretold him. So he
sat down to rest under a tree, when suddenly a wild boar
rushed out of its lair against him ; but the breath of God
tamed it, and the savage creature became his first disciple,
and helped him to fell small trees and to cut reeds and
willows so that he might build him acell. After that there
came from brake and copse and dingle and earth and burrow
all manner of wild creatures ; and a fox, a badger, a wolf,
and a doe were among Kieran’s first brotherhood. We
read, too, that for all his vows the fox made but a crafty and
gluttonous monk, and stole the Saint’s leather shoes, and
fled with them to his old earth. Wherefore Kieran called
the religious together with his bell, and sent the badger to
bring back the fugitive, and when this was done the Saint
rebuked the fox for an unworthy and sinful monk, and laid
penance upon him.”

When the novices laughed at this adventure, Father
Oswald said :

“These things are not matters of faith ; you may
believe them or not as you will. Perhaps they did not

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happen in the way in which they are now told, but if they
are not altogether true, they are at least images and symbols
of truth. But this I have no doubt is true—that when the
blessed Columba was Abbot in Iona, he called one of the
brethren to him and bade him go on the third day to the
western side of the island, and sit on the sea-shore, and
watch for a guest who would arrive, weary and hungry, in
the afternoon. And the guest would be a crane, beaten by
the stormy winds, and it would fall on the beach, unable to
fly further. ‘And do thou,’ said Columba, ‘ take it up with
gentle hands and carry it to the house of the guests, and
tend it for three days and three nights, and when it is
refreshed it will fly up into the air, and after scanning its
path through the clouds it will return to its old sweet home
in Erinn ; and if I charge thee so earnestly with this service,
it is because the guest comes from our dear land.’ And the
Brother obeyed ; and on the third day the crane arrived,
storm-beaten and weary, and three days later it departed.
Have you not also heard or read how our own St. Godrich
at Whitby protected the four-footed foresters, and how a
great stag, which had been saved by him from the hunters,
came year after year at a certain season to visit him? ”
Many legends too he told them of birds as well as beasts,
and three of these I will mention here because they are very
pleasant to listen to. One was of St. Malo and the wren.
The wren, the smallest of all birds, laid an egg in the hood
which St. Malo had hung up on a branch while he was
working in the field, and the blessed man was so gentle and
loving that he would not disturb the bird, but left his hood
hanging on the tree till the wren’s brood was hatched.
Then there was the legend of St. Meinrad, who lived in a
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hut made of boughs on Mount Etzel, and had two ravens
for his companions. Now it happened that two robbers
wandered near the hermitage, and foolishly thinking that
some treasure might be hidden there, they slew the Saint.
After a long search, in which they found nothing, they
went down the mountain to Zurich; but the holy man’s
ravens followed them with fierce cries, whirling about their
heads and dashing at their faces, so that the people in the
valley wondered at the sight. But one of the dalesmen who
knew the ravens sent his son to the hermitage to see if all
was well, and followed the fellows to the town. ‘There they
took refuge in a tavern, but the ravens flew round and
round the house, screaming and pecking at the window
near which the robbers had seated themselves. Speedily the
lad came down with the news of the cruel murder; the
robbers were seized, and, having confessed their crime, they
suffered the torture of death on the wheel.

And lastly there was the legend of St. Servan, who had a
robin which perched on his shoulder, and fed from his hand,
and joined in with joyful twittering when the Saint sang his
hymns and psalms. Now the lads in the abbey-school were
jealous or the Saint’s favourite pupil, Kentigern, and out of
malice they killed the robin and threw the blame on Kenti-
gern. Bitterly the innocent child wept and prayed over the
dead bird ; and behold! when the Saint came from singing
nones in the minster, the robin fluttered up and flew away
to meet him, chirruping merrily.

“A thoughtless thing of little blame,” said the Novice-
master, “‘ was the wickedness of these boys compared with
that of the monks of the Abbot Eutychus. The Abbot had
a bear to tend his sheep while he was absent and to shut

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them in their fold at sunset, and when the monks saw that
marvel, instead of praising God they were burned up with
envy and ill-will, and they killed the bear. Ah, children, it
is still possible for us, even in these days, to kill a Saint’s
robin and an abbot’s bear. Let us beware of envy and
jealousy and uncharitableness.”

In those years when Father Oswald was thus teaching
his novices gentleness and compassion, he had but one
trouble in his life, and that was the remembrance of a com-
panion of his youth, who had fled from the Priory and
disappeared in the noise and tumult of the world’s life. As
scholars they had been class-mates, and as novices they had
been so closely drawn together that each had pledged to the
other that whoever died first should, under God’s permission,
appear to the one still left alive, and reveal to his friend all
that may be told of the state of the departed. Now hardly
had they been professed monks more than a year when this
brother broke his vows and deserted his habit, and fled away
under cloud of night. Oswald had never forgotten his
friend, and had never ceased to grieve and pray for him. It
was the great hope and desire of his heart that, having at
last proved the vanity of all that the world can give, this
Lost Brother would one day return, like the Prodigal Son,
to the house of his boyhood.

As the years went by Prior Anselm grew old and sickened,
and at length what was mortal of him fell as the leaf that
falls and is trodden into the clay ; and the Novice-master was
elected Prior in his stead.

Now one of the first great works which the new Prio

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The Story of the Lost Brother

set his hand to was the making of two large fish-ponds for
the monastery. ‘And so,” said he, “not only shall we
have other than sea-fish for our table, but in case of fire we
shall have store of water at hand. Then, too, it is a pleasant
thing to look on sweet water among trees, and to watch the
many sorts of silvery fish playing in their clear and silent
world. And well it becomes our state of life that we should
have this, for of our Lord’s Disciples many were fishermen,
and fish and bread were the last earthly food our dear Master
ate. Now of these ponds let the larger be our Lake of
Gennesaret, and surely it shall some time happen to us that
we shall see the Lord when the bright morning has come,
and that our hearts shall be as a fire of coals upon the
shore.”

Of the earth dug out of the fish pools he piled up a high
mound or barrow, and stocked it well with saplings of oak
and beech, ash and pine, and flowering bushes ; and about
the mound a spiral way wound to the top, and from the top
one saw to the four winds over the high woods of Amounder-
ness, and on the west, beyond the forest, the white sands of
the shore and the fresh sea. When the saplings grew tall
and stout, the green leaves shut out all sight of the Priory ;
even the tower of the church ; and above the trees in the
bright air it was as though one had got half-way to
heaven.

Now after a little while the Prior reared on the high
summit a vast cross of oak, rooted firmly amid huge boulders,
and the face of our Lord crucified was turned to the west,
and His arms were opened wide to the sea and to the passing
ships. And beneath the flying sails, far away, the mariners
and fisher-folk could see the cross in the sky, and they bared

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their heads to the calvary of Kilgrimol. So the name or
our house and our Christ was known in strange waters and
in distant havens.

All that climbing greenwood of the mound wasalive with
wild creatures, winged and four-footed, and no one was
suffered to disquiet or annoy them. ‘To us it seemed that
the Prior was as well known to all the wild things far and
near as he was to us, for the little birds fluttered about him,
and the squirrels leaped from tree to tree along the way he
went, and the fawns ran from the covert to thrust their noses
into his hand. And in the winter time, if the snow lay
deep and there was any dearth, food was made ready for
them and they came in flocks and troops to the Priory,
knowing well, one would think, that the Prior would be
their loving almoner.

Bee-hives, too, he set up, and grew all manner of flowers,
both for the use of the little brown toilers and for the joy-
ance of the brethren ; and of the flowers he spoke deep and
beautiful parables too many to be told of in. this book.

Now in the third year of his rule the Prior heard tidings
of the companion he had never forgotten, and he took into
his confidence one of the religious named Bede, in whom he
had great trust, and he told him the story of their friendship.
““And now, Bede,” he said, “I would have thee go on a
long journey, even to the golden city of London, and seek
out my friend. He will easily be found, for men know his
name, and he hath grown to some repute, and the good things
of this world have not been denied him. And in this I
rejoice, for when he hath won all his heart may desire, he
will the sooner discover how little is the joy and how fleeting

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the content.. And tell him that so long as I am Prior of
this house, so long shall this house be a home waiting for
his home-coming. Bid him come to me—if but for a little
while, then for a little while be it; but if he longs for rest,
this shall be the place of his rest until the end. And if
these things cannot be now, then let them be when they
may be.”

And Bede went on his long wayfaring and found the
Lost Brother, a man happyand of fair fame, and blessed with
wife and child. And the monk sat with the little maid on
his knee, and even while he prayed for her and her father,
he understood how it might be that the man was well content,
and how that neither to-day nor to-morrow could he return
to that old life of the Priory in the forest.

“Yet,” said he, “tell the Prior that surely some day I
shall see his face again, if it be but for mere love of him ;
for well I know there be among the monks those who would
more joyfully rend me or burn me at the stake than give the
hand of fellowship to one who has cast aside the cowl.”

When he heard of these things the Prior only prayed the
more earnestly for the home-coming of his friend.

Now it was in the autumn of that year, at the season
when the days and nights are of one length, that the great
inroad of the sea befell. “che day had been stormy, with
a brackish wind clamouriug out of the sea, and as the dark-
ness closed in it was with us as it is with blind men, who
hear and feel the more keenly because of their blindness;
and all that we heard was the boom of billows breaking on
the long shore and the crying and groaning of the old oaks
and high firs in the forest. Then in the midmost of the

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night we were aroused by so terrible a noise, mingled with
shrieking and wailing, that we crowded to the Prior’s door.
Speedily he rose, and we followed him out of doors, wonder-
ing what disaster had happened. ‘The moon was shining
brightly ; shreds of cloud were flying across the cold sky ;
the air was full of the taste of salt.

As we gazed about us we saw that the cloisters and the
garth and all the space within the walls were crowded with
wild birds—sea-fowl and crows, pheasant and blackcock,
starlings and thrushes, stonechats and yellow-hammers, and
hundreds of small winged creatures, cowering for shelter.
And when the Prior bade us throw open the monastery
gates, out of the sombre gloom of the forest the scared wood-
landers came crowding, tame and panting. No one had ever
realised that so many strange creatures, in fur and pelt,
housed in the green ways. Even the names of many of
them we did not know, for we had never set eyes on them
before ; but among those that were within our knowledge
were coneys and hares, stoats and weasels, foxes and badgers,
many deer with their does and fawns, and one huge grey
creature of savage aspect which we took to be an old
wolf.

The Prior ordered that the gates should be left open for
any fugitives that might seek refuge, and he went among
the wild beasts, calming them with the touch of his hand
and blessing them. ‘Then there came a woman, with a
child at her bosom and a little lad clinging to her dress, but
she was so distracted with fright that she was unable to say
what had happened.

When he had given directions for the care of all these
strange guests, the Prior climbed up the mound through

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the tossing trees, and when he had reached the summit he
saw to his amazement that the sea had risen in a mighty
flood and poured for miles into the forest. The huge oaks
and pines of centuries had gone down in thousands, and over
their fallen trunks and broken branches the white billows
were tumbling and leaping in clouds of spray in the moon-
light. Happily the land sloped away to the north, so that
unless the wind changed and blew against us the Priory
seemed to be in no present danger. Overhead the great
cross vibrated in the storm, and the face of the Christ gazed
seaward, and the holy arms were opened wide. The sight
of that divine figure filled the Prior’s heart with peace and
confidence. ‘Whether to live or to die,” he murmured,
“in Thee, O Lord, have we placed our trust.”

Such was the terrible inroad of the sea which broke the
western forest of Amounderness. For many a day the
land lay in salt swamp till the sands were blown over it and
buried the fallen timber ; and afterwards the very name of
Forest was forgotten, and the people called all that part the
Field-lands.

Now it was in this same year that the grievous pestilence
named the Black Death raged in England; but it was not
till the winter had gone by that it reached Amounderness.
Then were seen those terrible days when ships sailed the
seas with crews of dead men, and when on land there was
burying without sorrow and flight without safety, for
though many fled they could not escape the evil, and so
many died that the wells of sorrow ran dry. And because
of the horror of so many deaths, it was forbidden to toll
the bells any longer lest men should go mad. Often no

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hand could be got for love or for gold to touch the sick or
to carry the departed to their graves. When the grave-
yards were filled, thousands were buried, without a prayer or
a last look, in deep trenches salted with quicklime, on the
commons or in an open field. Many a street in many a
town fell suddenly silent and deserted, and grass grew
between the stones of the causeway. Here and there fires
were kept burning night and day to purify the air, but this
availed little. In many a thorpe and village all the inhabi-
tants were swept away, and even robbers and desperate
vagrants were too greatly in fear of infection to enter the
ownerless houses. Sometimes in the fields one saw little
children, and perchance an aged woman, trying to manage a
plough or to lead a waggon.

When this trouble fell upon the people the Prior sent
out various of the brethren to aid the suffering and to
comfort the bereaved ; but when many of the monks them-
selves were stricken down and died within the hour, a great
dread took hold of the others, so that they were unwilling
to expose themselves to danger.

The Prior rebuked them for their lack of faith and the
coldness of their charity. ‘‘When the beasts and wild
creatures suffered we had compassion on them,” he said;
“what folly is this that we shall have care for them and yet
feel no pity for men and women in their misery! Do you
fear that you too may be taken off by this pestilence?
Who, then, has told you that you shall not die if only you
can escape the pestilence? Daily you pray ‘Thy king-
dom come,’ and daily you seek that it shall not come to-
day.”

He went abroad himself unweariedly with one or other of

210




> THE? SIGHT:
OF THAT:
“DIVINE:







“WITH: PEACE:
“AND: CONMOENCE:







THE: STORY: OF THE: LOST: BIROTHER,



The Story of the Lost Brother

the brethren, doing such good as he was able, and when he
had returned home and taken a little rest he set out once
more. Now one night as he and Brother Bede returned
belated through the forest, they were startled as they
approached the gate to hear the weeping and moaning of
one who lay forsaken on the cold earth ; and when the
Prior called out through the darkness, “Be of good cheer,
Christian soul, we are coming to your aid,” the sufferer
replied by rattling the lid of his clap-dish, and at once they
knew it was some poor leper who had fallen helpless by the
way.

“Patience, brother,” said the Prior; and bidding his
companion open the wicket, he lifted the wretched outcast
from the ground and carried him in his arms into the great
hall. “ Rest here a little,” he said, “till we can bring you
light and fire and food.”

The Prior and Bede hastened to call the brethren who
had charge of these matters, but when they returned with
the other monks they found the great hall shining with a
wonderful light and filled with a marvellous fragrance ot
flowers, and on the seat where the leper had been placed
there lay a golden rose, but the leper himself had vanished.

Then a great joy cast fear out of the hearts of the
brotherhood, and they laboured without ceasing in the
stricken villages. Many of them died, but it was without
sorrow or repining, and the face of each was touched with
the golden rose ere he was laid to his rest.

Now the pestilence of that year was stayed by a bitter
winter, and snow lay deep even in the forest, and great
blocks of ice littered the shore of the bleak sea. And in the

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The Story of the Lost Brother

depth of the winter, when it drew near the Nativity, there
came riding to the monastery a stranger, who asked to see
the Prior. When the Prior looked into the man’s face the
tears started and ran down his own, and he opened his arms
to him, and drew him to his breast and kissed him. For
this was indeed the Lost Brother. And when he had thus
given him welcome, the Prior said: ‘I ask no questions ;
what you can tell me you shall tell when the fitting time
comes. But this is your home to have or to leave, for you
are as free as the winds of heaven.”

And the Lost Brother replied: “ Wise are you no less
than good. ‘The plague has bereft me of the child, and of
the mother of the child. More I cannot tell you now.”

Thus to the Prior’s great’ happiness the companion of his
youth returned from wandering the ways of the world.

When the weeks passed, and still he remained a silent and
solitary stranger, the religious spoke sharply among them-
selves of the presence of one who had broken vows and
revelled in the joys of life, and had been received without
censure or reproof. Then the Prior, wrathful now even
on account of his gentleness, rebuked them once again :
“© eyes of stone and hearts of water, are you so slow to
learn? Have you who sheltered the wild creatures no
thought for this man of much sorrow? Have you who
buried the dead no prayer and no tenderness for this soul of
the living ?”

More than once the Lost Brother seemed to awake from
a dream, and spoke of going forth again from this home of
quiet, saying: “Truly this is great peace and solace to me,
but I am not of you; my thoughts are not your thoughts,
nor is yours my way of life. Indeed, though I were to will it

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The Story of the Lost Brother

never so, I could not repent of what I have done. Let me
go; why should I be an offence and a stone of stumbling to
those who are righteous among you ?”

But the Prior silenced him, asking gently: “Do we
distress you with any of these things? God has His times
and seasons, and will not be hastened. At least so long as
you find peace and rest here, remain with us.” ¢

“You are strangely wise and gentle,” the Lost Brother
answered. “God, I doubt it not, has His times and seasons ;
but with me J] know not at all what He will do.”

It was no long while after this that the Prior fell into a
grievous illness; and when he knew that his hour was
drawing nigh, he besought the monks to bear him up to the
foot of the cross on the mound. There, as he looked far
abroad into the earth over the tree-tops, he smiled with
lightness of heart and said: “ If the earth be so beautiful and
so sweet, what must the delight of Paradise be!”

And behold! a small brown squirrel came down a tree,
and ran across and nestled in the holy man’s bosom, and its
eyes were full of tears. The Prior stroked and caressed it, and
said: “ God bless thee, little woodlander, and may the nuts
never fail thee ! ”

Then, gazing up into the blue sky and the deep spaces
of air above, he murmured in a low voice “It is a very
awful and lonely way to go!”

‘Not so awful for you,” replied the companion of his
youth, “That blue way has been beaten plain by the: Lord
Christ, and the Apostles, and many holy men from the
beginning.”

A long while the Prior lay musing before he spoke again,
and then he said : “ I remember me of an ancient saying which

215

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The Story of the Lost Brother

Thad long forgotten. A year for the life of a—nay, I know
not what any longer. But after that it runs, And three for
the life of a field ; and thrice the life of a field for the life
of a hound ; and thrice the life of a hound for the life of a
horse ; and thrice the life of a horse for the life of a man B
and thrice the life of a man for the life of a stag ; and thrice
the life of a stag for the life of an ouzel ; and thrice the life
of an ouzel for the life of an eagle ; and thrice the life of an
eagle for the life of a salmon ; and thrice the life of a salmon
for the life of a yew; but the Lord God liveth- for ever—
the Lord God liveth for ever!”

That same night the alabaster box was broken and the
precious ointment poured out. And on the Prior’s breast
_they placed the golden rose, and under the great red
hawthorn in the midst of the cloister-garth they laid him,
O Lord, beneath the earth which is Thy footstool.

At the same hour in which he was taken from us there
was a great crying and lamentation of the wild creatures in
the forest, and the tall stags bellowed and clashed their
antlers against the gates of the monastery.

In the place of Prior Oswald Father Bede was made
Prior.

Whether the spirit of Prior Oswald ever returned to
earth the book does not tell, but the Lost Brother, the
companion of his youth, lived in the house of Kilgrimol to
old age, and in the days of Bede’s rule he made a good end.

216
‘The King Orgulous

wi@\Q) and fro in the open cloister of Essalona
walked the monk Desiderius, musing and
musing. Every now and again he stayed in
his paces to feed a tall white stork and two
of her young, which stood on the parapet
between the pillars of the cloister; and though for the
most part his dole went to the storklings, the mother was
well content with his stroking of her head and soft white
backfeathers.

Then he resumed his slow walk, turning over and over
in his perplexed mind the questions of grace and nature,
and praying for light in the obscure ways where reason
groped darkling. Meanwhile the storks stood grave and
patient, as if they too had matter for deep musing.

As in this day, so in the ancient time the convent of
Essalona was perched on a beetling crag on the northern
side of the Sarras mountains. There the mighty ridge,
with its belts of virgin pinewood and its stony knolls and
pastoral glens, breaks off suddenly in a precipitous escarp-
ment; and, a thousand feet below, the land is an immense
green plain, sweeping away to the blue limits of the north.

217


The King Orgulous

It is as though the sea had once on atime run up to the
mountain wall and torn down the tawny rocks for sand and
shingle, and had then drawn back into the north, leaving
the good acres to grow green in the sun. Through the
plain winds a river, bright and slow; in many places the
fruitful level is ruffed with thicket and coppice; and
among the far fields the white walls of farms and hamlets
glitter amid their boskage. When the clear sunlight fell
on that still expanse of quiet earth, one might see, in those
days, the stone towers and sparkling pinnacles of the royal
city of Sarras, with a soft blue feather of smoke floating
over it.

Often had Desiderius let his eyes rest on the smoulder
and gleam of that busy city, which was all so hushed and
dreamlike in the distance, little thinking the while that one
day he should dwell within its walls, and play a strange part
in the deeds that men remember.

From the brink of the escarpment rises the rock of
Essalona, and the convent is built on the edge of the rock,
in such sort that, leaning over the parapet of the open
cloister, Desiderius might have dropped a pebble sheer down
to the plain below. A single path wound up the rock to
the gate, so narrow and steep that one sturdy lay-brother
might have held the way with a thresher’s flail against a
score of men-at-arms.

Here, then, in this solitary house, Desiderius dwelt with
five other brethren, all good and faithful men; but he, the
youngest and yet the most learned in philosophy and star-
lore and the sacred Scriptures and the books of the wise,
was the most meek and lowly of heart. No pains did he
spare his body or his spirit to master the deep knowledge of

218










































“KING:
+ OF CULOUS:,







™ KING ORGULOUS.”



The King Orgulous

divine things. Diligent by day, he eked out the light of
the stars with the lamp of the firefly, or conned his page by
the dim shining of the glow-worm along the lines.

Now as he mused in the cloister he stopped short with a
deep sigh, and stood before the storks, and said: “ Away,
happy birds; you have leave. Disport yourselves, soaring
very high in the sunny heavens, or take your rest on our
roofs. I have appeased you with food; but to the hunger
of my soul who shall minister ? ”

At his word the storks flapped their wings and rose from
the parapet, and went sailing up into the sunshine; and
Desiderius heard at his shoulder a most sweet and gracious
voice saying: “What is thy hunger, and wherein wouldst
thou have me minister to thee? ”

‘Turning about, Desiderius saw that it was an Angel
which spoke, and he fell at the bright spirit’s feet, abashed
and in great dread. But the Angel raised him up, and
gave him courage, saying: “O Desiderius, most dear to
me (for I am thine Angel Guardian), do not tremble to
tell me ; but speak to me even as thou wouldst speak to a
man of thy brethren.”

Then said Desiderius: ‘Show to me and make plain,
I pray thee, the mystery of the grace of God in the heart
of man.”

“Many are the mysteries of God,” said the Angel,
““whereof even the highest of the Archangels may not
sustain the splendour, and this is one of them. Howbeit,
if thou wilt be patient and prayerful, and wilt repose thy
trust in the Lord Christ, I will strive to show thee two
pictures of thy very self—one, to wit, of the natural Adam
in Desiderius, and one of the man redeemed by the blood

221
The King Orgulous

shed for thee. So in some wise shalt thou come to some
dim light of this mystery of grace divine. Will that suffice
thee?”

“That, Lord Angel, will suffice,” said the monk, bowing
. low before the Angel.

“Wait then, and watch; and even in thy body and
before thou diest thou shalt behold as I have said.”

Therewith the Angel left him, and Desiderius was aware
of but the walls and pillars of the cloister, and the bright
vast plain, and, far away, the city of Sarras glittering, and
the smoke sleeping like a small blue cloud above it. And
the coming and going of the Angel was after this manner.
Desiderius perceived him, bright in the brightness of the
sunshine, as one perceives a morsel of clear ice floating in
clear water ; and when Desiderius saw him no more it was
as though the clear ice had melted into the clear water.

Now after the lapse of three short years, and when he was
but in his thirtieth summer, Desiderius was summoned from
his cell on the lonely mountain, and, despite his tears and
supplications and his protestations of ignorance and inexperi-
ence and extreme youth, made Archbishop of Sarras. Only
one answer was vouchsafed to him. ‘One of thy vows was
entire obedience, and the grace of God is sufficient for
thee.”

In that same year a horde of the fierce Avars poured out
from the round green earth-walls of their mysterious strong-
hold, which lay beyond Danube, and, crossing the river, fell
on Sarras ; and clashing with that ravening horde, Astulf the
King of Sarras was slain.

Ill had it then fared with the folk of Sarras, city and re

222




The King Orgulous

alike, but for a certain Talisso, a free-rider, who from a
green knoll had watched the onset. When he saw the
slaying of the King, he plunged into the battle, cleaving his
way through the ranks of squat and swarthy Avars; and
heartening the men of Sarras with his ringing cheer and
battle-laughter, shaped them into wedges of sharp iron and
drove them home through the knotted wood of their foemen,
till the Avars fled hot-foot to Danube water, and through
the water, and beyond, and so reached the strait doorways ot
their earth-bound stronghold, the Hring.

Now, seeing that the King of Sarras had left neither
child nor brother to heirship, and that their deliverer was a
stalwart champion, young and nobly statured, and handsome
and gracious as he was valiant, frank too and open-handed,
and that moreover he seemed a man skilled in the mastery
of men and in affairs of rule, the fighting men of Sarras
thought that no better fortune could befall them than they
should choose this Talisso for their king. To Sarras there-
fore they carried him with them on their merry home-going,
and having entered the free town, called the Council of
Elders to say yea or nay. With few words the Elders con-
firmed the choice, and the joy-bells were rung, and great
was the rejoicing of all men, gentle and simple, that God
had sent them so goodly a man for their ruler and
bulwark.

In a week from that the city was dight and decked for the
crowning of Talisso. Garlands were hung across the
streets ; windows and walls were graced with green branches
and wreaths of flowers ; many-coloured draperies, variegated
carpets and webs of silk and velvet hung from parapet and
balcony ; once more the joy-bells were set aswing, and amid

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The King Orgulous

a proud array of nobles and elders and gaily harnessed
warriors the new King walked under a canopy of cloth of
gold to the High Church.

There in solemn splendour the new Archbishop ad-
ministered to him the kingly oath, and anointed him with
the chrism of consecration, and set the gold of power on his
head, and invested him with the mantle of St. Victor and
girt about him the Saint’s great iron sword set with many
jewels on the apple and the cross. As the Archbishop was
completing these ordinances, he chanced to look full into
the King’s face for the first time, and as the King’s eyes
met his each stood still as stone regarding the other for
such a space as it would take one to count four, telling the
numbers slowly. Neither spoke, and when they who were
nearest looked to learn the cause of the stillness and the stop-
page they saw with amazement that the new King and the
new Archbishop were as like the one to the other as
brothers who are twins. With a slow and audible drawing
of the breath the Archbishop took up again the words of
the ritual, and neither looked at the other any more at that
time.

Now, having been crowned and consecrated, Talisso
ascended the steps in front of the altar, and, drawing the
huge blade from its sheath, lunged with it four times into
the air—once to the north and once to the south, once to
the east and once to the west. Sheathing the sword, he
descended, and walking to the western portal mounted his
war-horse, and paced slowly down the street, followed by a
brilliant cavalcade, to the Mound of Coronation.

Urging his steed up the ascent, he drew rein on the sum-
mit, and once more bared the holy brand, and, wheeling to

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The King Orgulous

the four quarters of heaven, thrust it into the air in token of
lordship and power inalienable ; and when he rode down the
Mound to his people a great cry was raised in greeting, and
four pigeons were loosed. High they flew in circles cver-
head, and, each choosing his own airt, darted out to the four
regions of the world to bear the news of that crowning.

The first years of the new reign seemed to be the dawn
of a Golden Age in the land of Sarras, and in those years no
man was more beloved and honoured by the King than was
Archbishop Desiderius. As time passed by, however, and
the evil leaven of unrestrained power began to ferment in
the King’s heart, and the Archbishop opposed and reproved
him, gently and tenderly at first, but ever more gravely and
steadfastly, coldness and estrangement divided them ; and
soon that strange resemblance which gave them the aspect of
twin brothers, became a root of suspicion and dread in the
King’s mind, for he reasoned with himself, “What more
likely than that this masterful prelate should dream of wear-
ing the crown, he whoso nearly resembles the King that the
mother of either might well pause ere she should say which
was her son? A foot of iron, and a sprinkling of earth,
and farewell Talisso! None would guess it was Desiderius
who took his ease in thy chair.”

Thus by degrees limitless power waxed into lawlessness,
and suspicion and dread into moroseness and cruelty, and on
this rank soil the red weeds of lust and hate and bitter pride
sprang up and choked all that was sweet and gracious and
lovable in the nature of the man.

Then did the wise and gentle folk of Sarras come to
perceive how woefully they had been deceived in the tyrant

225 P
The King Orgulous

they had crowned, and speedily it came to pass that when
they spoke of King Talisso they breathed not his name, but
using an ancient word to signify such insane and evil pride
as that of Lucifer and the Fallen Angels, they called him
the King Orgulous. ‘Yet if this was the mind of the better
folk, there was no lack of base and venomous creatures—
flatterers, time-servers and sycophants—to minister to his
wickedness and malignity. .

Dark were the days which now fell on Sarras, and few
were those on which some violence or injustice, some deed
of lust or rapacity was not flaunted in the face of heaven.
The most noble and best men of the city were attainted
and plundered and driven into exile. Of the meaner sort
of folk many a poor citizen or rustic toiler went shaven and
branded, or maimed of nose and eyelids, or with black
stumps seared with pitch and an iron hook for hand.
Once more the torture-chamber of the castle rang with the
screams of poor wretches stretched on the rack ; and the
ancient instruments of pain, which had rusted through many
a long year of clemency, were once more reddened with the
sweat of human agony.

An insatiable lust of cruelty drove the King toa sort of
madness. With a fiendish malice he fashioned of wood and
iron an engine of torment which bore the likeness of a
beautiful woman, but which opened when a spring was
pressed, and showed within a hideous array of knives; and
these pierced the miserable wight about whom the Image
closed her arms. In blasphemous merriment the King called
this woman of his making Our Lady of Sorrow, and in
mockery of holy things he kept a silver lamp burning con-
stantly before her, and crowned her with flowers.

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The King Orgulous

Now inthe hour in which the King was left wholly to
his wickedness, he doomed to the Image the young wife of
one of the chief men of Sarras. Little more than a girl was
she in years ; sweet and exceeding lovely; and she still suckled
her first babe.

When the tormentors would have haled her to the Image,
“‘ Forbear,” she said, “there is no need ; willingly I go and
cheerfully.” And with a fearless meekness she walked before
them with her little babe in her arms into the chamber of
agony.

Coming before the Image with its garland of flowers she
knelt down, and prayed to the Virgin Mother of our Lord,
and commended her soul and the soul of her dear babe to
our Lady and her divine Son; and the babe stretched out
its little hands to the Image, cooing and babbling in its
innocence.

Then, as though this were a spectacle to make the very
stones shriek and to move the timber of the rack and the
iron of the axe to human tenderness, the Image stepped
down from its pedestal, and lifted up mother and child, and a
wondrous light and fragrance filled the stone vault, and the
tormentors fled, stricken with a mad terror.

Down from the castle and through the streets of the
hushed and weeping city the Image led the mother and her
babe to their own door, and when they had entered the
house, and the people stood by sobbing and praying, the
Image burst into flames, and on the spot where it stood
there remained a little heap of ashes when that burning was
done.

Judge if the land of Sarras was silent after this day of
divine interposition. Hastily summoning the Bishops of

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The King Orgulous

the realm, and gathering a body of men-at-arms, the Arch-
bishop Desiderius proclaimed from the Jesus altar of the
High Church the deposition of the King Orgulous. ‘Talisso
was seized and stripped of his royal robes ; a width of sack-
cloth was wrapped about his body, and with a rope round
his neck he was led to the Mound of Coronation. ‘There,
on the height whereon he had thrust his sword into the four
regions of heaven, he received his sentence.

Standing erect in a circle on the top of the Mound the
nine Bishops of the realm held each a lighted torch in his
hand. In the centre stood Desiderius beside the King
deposed, and holding high his torch uttered the anathema
which was to sever all bonds of plighted troth and loyalty
and service, and to cast him forth from the pale of Holy:
Church, and to debar him from the common charity of all
Christian people. Atthat moment the Bishops marked with
awe the strange resemblance between Desiderius and the
King, and the eyes of these two met, and each was aware how

. marvellously like to himself was the other. But with a clear
unfaltering voice the Archbishop cried aloud the doom :

‘“‘ May he be outcast from the grace of heaven and the
gladness of earth. May the stones betray him, and the
trees of the forest be leagued against him. In want or in
sickness may no hand help him. Accursed may he be in
his house and in his fields, in the water of the streams and
in the fruits of the earth. Accursed be all things that are
his, from the cock that crows to awaken him to the dog
that barks to welcome him. May his death be the death of
Pilate and of Judas the betrayer. May no earth be laid on
the earth that was he. May the light of his life be extin-
guished thus !”

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The King Orgulous

And the Archbishop cast down his torch and trampled it
into blackness; and crying “Amen, amen, amen!” the
Bishops threw down their torches and trod them under foot
and crushed out every spark of fire.

“ Begone,” said the Archbishop, “thou art banned and
banished. If within three days thy feet be found on the
earth of Sarras, thou shalt hang from the nearest tree.”

As he spoke the great bell of the High Church began to
toll as for one whose spirit has passed away. At the sound
Talisso started ; then taking the rope from his neck and
flinging it on the ground with a mocking laugh, he turned
and fled down the Mound and into the green fields that lie to
the north.

Not far had he fled into the open country before the
recklessness of the reiver and strong-thief fell on Talisso.
Entering a homestead he smote down the master, and got
himself clothing and food and weapons, and seizing a horse,
pushed on apace till he came to the red field where he had
routed the Avars, and thence onward to Danube water.

Beyond Danube, some days’ riding into the north, lay
that mysterious stronghold, the Hring, the camp-city of the
Avar robber-horde. And thither Talisso was now speeding,
for he said to himself: ‘They are raiders and slayers, and
this kind is quick to know a man. ‘They will love me none
the less that I have stricken and chased them. Rather will
they follow me and avenge me, if not for my sake for the
sake of the fat fields and rich towns of Sarras.”

Now the stronghold was a marvel in the manner of its
contrivance, and in its size and strength ; for it was bul-
warked with seven rings, each twenty feet high and twenty

229
The King Orgulous

feet wide, and the rings were made of stockades of oak and
beech and pine trunks, filled in with stones and earth, and
covered atop with turf and thick bushes. The distance
across the outer ring was thirty miles, and between each ring
and the one within it there were villages and farms in cry of
each other, and each ring was pierced by narrow gateways
well guarded. In the midst of the innermost ring were the
tent of the Chagan or Great Chief, and the House of the
Golden Hoard. Piled high were the chambers of that house
with the enormous treasure of a century of raiding—silken
tissues and royal apparel and gorgeous arms, great vases and
heavy plate of gold and silver, spoil of jewels and precious
stones, leather sacks of coined money, the bribes and tribute
of Greece and Rome, and I know not what else of rare and
costly. Long afterwards, when the Avars were broken and
the Hring thrown down, that hoard filled fifteen great
waggons drawn each by four oxen.

In the very manner in which T’alisso had forecast it, so it
fell out with him at the Hring. The fierce, swart, broad-
shouldered dwarfs with the almond eyes and woven pigtails
gazed with glee and admiration on the tall and comely
warrior who had swept them before his sword-edge; and
when he spoke of the rich markets and. goodly houses and
fruitful land of Sarras their eyes glistened, and they swore by
fire and water and the four winds to avenge his wrongs.

Little need is there to linger in telling of a swift matter.
Mounted on their nimble and hardy ponies, the Avars
dashed into Sarras land two hundred strong, and tarried
neither to slay nor spoil, but outsped the fleet feet of
rumour, till in the grey glimmer of cock-crow they sighted

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The King Orgulous

the towers of Sarras city. Under cover of a wood they
rested till the gates were flung wide for the early market
folk. Who then but Talisso laughed his fierce and
orgulous laugh as he rode at their head and they all hurled
through the gates, and, clattering up the empty street,
carried the castle out of hand?

Not a blow was struck, no drop of blood reddened iron or
stone; and such divinity doth hedge even a wicked king
dethroned that when the guards saw the tyrant once more
ascending the steps of power they lowered their points and
stood at a loss how to act. But Talisso, with some touch
of his pristine graciousness, bade no man flee or fear who
was willing to return to his allegiance. “ First, however, of
all things, bring me hither the Archbishop ; bring with
ropes and horses if need be ; but see that not a hair of his
head be injured.”

Now on this same night that these Hunnish folk were
pressing forward to Sarras city Desiderius saw in a dream
Talisso standing before the throne of God. On his head he
wore his crown, but otherwise he was but such as he stood
for sentence on the Mound of Coronation, to wit, with a
rope around his neck, and naked save for the fold of sack-
cloth about his loins.

Beside him stood an Angel, and the Angel was speaking :
“ All the lusts of the flesh, and all the lusts of the eyes, and
all the lusts of the will, and the pride of life this man hath
gratified and glutted to surfeiting, yet is he as restless as the sea
and as insatiable as the grave. Speak, man; is it not so?”

And Talisso answered, with a peal of orgulous laughter :
“ Restless as the sea ; insatiable as the grave.”

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The King Orgulous

“How then, Lord,” said the Angel, “shall this man’s
unrest and hunger be stayed ? ”

God spoke and said: ‘ Fill his mouth with dust.”

Then the Angel took a handful of dust and said to Talisso:
‘Open thy mouth and eat.”

Talisso cried aloud, “ I will not eat.”

“Open thy mouth,” said the Angel sternly.

“My mouth I will not open,” replied Talisso.

‘Thereupon the Angel caught him by the hair, and plucked
his head backward till his throat made a knotted white ridge
above the neck, and as Talisso opened his mouth, shrieking
blasphemies and laughing with frantic rage, the Angel filled
it with dust.

‘Talisso fell backwards, thrusting with his feet and thrash-
ing the ground with his hands ; his crown fell from his head
and rolled away ; his face grew set and white; and then he
lay straight and rigid.

“Hast thou filled his mouth?”

‘His mouth, Lord, is filled,” the Angel answered.

This was the dream of Desiderius.

When citizens came running to the palace, and the Arch-
bishop learned how the gates had been surprised and the
castle taken, he lost no time in casting about what he should
do. He sent messengers to summon the Council of the
Elders, and bade his men-at-arms fall into array. Then he
hastened to the High Church, and, after a brief prayer before
the altar, girt on the great sword of St. Victor, threw over
his purple cassock the white mantle of the Saint, and putting
on his head a winged helm of iron, made his way to the
castle where Talisso awaited his capture.

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The King Orgulous

“Stay you here,” he said to his men-at-arms when they
reached the portals, “and if by God’s blessing work fall to
your hands to do, do it doughtily and with right good will.”

Up the high hall of the castle, through the groups of
lounging Avars he went, with great strides and eyes burning,
to the dais where Talisso sat apart in the reyal chair.

“Ha! well met, Lord Archbishop,” cried the dethroned
King, springing to his feet at the sight of him.

“Well met, Talisso,” replied Desiderius in a loud voice.
“With no more ado I now tell thee that for thee there is
but one end. Thy mouth must be filled with dust.”

As he spoke, Desiderius flung back his mantle and drew
the holy sword. Heaving it aloft he struck mightily at
Talisso. From the King’s helmet glanced the keen brand,
and descending to the shoulder shore away the plates of iron,
and bit the flesh.

Once more the great sword was swung up, for Desiderius
neither heard nor heeded the cry and rush of the Avars ;
but or ever the stroke could fall Desiderius saw the Angel
of Essalona by his side and felt his hand restraining the
blade; and at the same instant the figure before him, the
figure of the King Orgulous, grew dim and hazy, and
wavered, and broke like smur blown along a wooded hill-
side, and vanished from his gaze.

‘CA little truer stroke,” said the Angel, “and thou hadst
slain thyself, for of a truth the man thou wast slaying was
none other than thyself; as it is, thou art hurt more than
need was ””—for the shoulder of the Archbishop was oe
and the blood streamed from it.

Bewildered at these words, Desiderius gazed about to see
if the high hall and the Avars were but the imagery of a

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The King Orgulous

dream. But there in front of him stood the dwarfish tribe,
with naked brands and battle-axes. These, when they
looked on his face, raised a hoarse cry of terror, for they too
had beheld Talisso, how at a blow of the magic sword he
had fallen and perished even from the vision of men, and
now they saw that he who had slain the King was himself
the King. Howling and clamouring, they broke from the
hall and fled into the street ; and there the men-at-arms did
right willingly and doughtily the work which thus came to
their hands. Of that fierce and uncouth robber horde,
which rode to Sarras two hundred strong, scarce two score
saw Danube water again.

When Desiderius knew for a surety that the natural man
within him was verily that King wicked and orgulous, and
understood that the sins of that evil King were the sins he
himself would have committed but for the saving grace of
God, a great awe fell upon him, and he was abashed with a
grievous dread lest the King Orgulous were not really dead
and done with, but were sleeping still, like the Kings of old
legend, in some dusky cavern of his nature, ready to awake
and break forth with sword and fire. Gladly would he
have withdrawn to the solitude of the little convent on the
beetling crag, far from the temptations of power and the
splendour and tumult of life; but the same answer was
given to him now as had been given to him of old: “One
of thy vows was entire obedience, and the grace of God is
sufficient for thee.”

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

SRB N the green skirts of the Forest of Arden
there was a spot which the windings of the
Avon stream had almost made into an
island, and here in the olden time the half-
savage herdsmen of King Ethelred kept vast
droves of the royal swine. The sunny loops of the river cut
clearings on the east and south and west, but on the north the
Forest lay dense and dark and perilous. For in those ancient
days wolves still prowled about the wattled folds of the little
settlement of Wolverhampton, and Birmingham was only
the rude homestead of the Beormingas, a cluster of beehive
huts fenced round with a stockade in the depths of the
woods.

Among the swineherds of the King there was one named
Eoves, and one day, while wandering through the glades
of great oaks on this edge of the Forest, he saw three
beautiful women who came towards him singing a song
more strange and sweet than he hadeverheard. He told his
fellows, and the story spread far and wide. Some said that
the three beautiful women were three goddesses of the old
pagan world, and thought Eoves had acted very foolishly

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

in not speaking to them. Others said they might have been
the Three Fates, in whose hands are the lives of men, and
the joy of their lives, and the sorrow they must endure, and
the death which is the end of their days; and they thought
that perhaps Eoves had been wise to keep silence.

But when the holy Bishop Egwin heard the tale, he
visited the place alone, and in the first glimmer of the
sunrise, when all wild creatures are tame and the earth is
most lovely to look upon, he beheld the three beautiful
women, and he saw in a moment that they were the Virgin
Mother Mary and two heavenly handmaidens. “And our
Lady,” he used afterwards to say, “was more white-shining
than lilies and more freshly sprung than roses, and the
savage forest was filied with the fragrance of Paradise.”

Straightway the Bishop sent his woodmen and had the
aged oaks felled and the underwood cleared away; and on the
spot where the beautiful women had stood a fair church was
built for the worship of the true God, and around it clustered
the cells of an abbey of Black Monks. In a little while
people no longer spoke or the place by its old name, but
called it Eovesholme, because of the vision of Eoves.

Now when more than three and a half centuries had gone
by, and Agelwyn the Great-hearted was Abbot, there was a
Saxon noble, young and dissolute, who had been stricken
by the Yellow Plague, and, after three days’ sickness, had
been abandoned by his friends and followers in what seemed
to be his last agony. For the Yellow Plague was a sickness
so ghastly and dreadful that men called it the Yellow Death,
and fled from it as swiftly as they might. But in the dead
and dark of the third night a beautiful Child, crowned with
roses and bearing in his hand a rose, had come to the dying

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

thane and said: ‘“‘ Now mayest thou see that the best the
world can give—call it by what name thou wilt and prize it
at its utmost worth—is nothing more than these: wind and
smoke and a dream and a flower. But though all have fled
from thee and left thee to die alone in grievous plight, this
night thou shalt not die.”

Then he was bidden to rise on the morrow—“ for strength
shall be given thee,” said the Child—and travel with the sun
westward till he came to the Abbey of Egwin, and there he
must tell the Abbot all that had befallen him.

** And the good Abbot will receive thee among his sons,”
said the Child ; “and after that, in a little while, thou shalt
go on a journey, and then again in a little while shalt come
to me.”

On the morrow Rheinfrid the thane rose from his bed
hale and strong, but his whole nature was changed ; and he
made no more account of life and of all that makes life sweet
—as honour and wealth and joy and use and the love or
man and woman—than one makes of wind and smoke and
a dream and a flower ; and all that he greatly desired was to
undertake the journey which had been foretold, and to sce
once more the Child of the Roses.

Westward he rode with the sun and came at nighfall to
the Abbey of Eovesholme ; and there he told Agelwyn the
Abbot the story of his wild life and his sickness and the
service that had been laid upon him.

The Abbot embraced him, saying, “Son, welcome art
thou to our house, and thy home shall it be till the time
comes for thy journey.”

For a whole year Rheinfrid was a novice in the house,
and when the year had gone by he took the vows. In the

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

presence of the brotherhood he cast himself on the pavement
before the high altar, and the pall of the dead was laid over
him, and the monks sang the dirge of the dead, for now he
was indeed dying to this world. And from his head they
cut the long hair, and clothed him in the habit of a monk,
and henceforth he was done with all earthly things and was
one of themselves.

‘Surely, now,” he thought, “the time of my journey
draws near.” But one year and a second and yet a third
passed away, and there came to him no call, and he grew
wearied with waiting, and weariness begot sullenness and
discontent, and he questioned himself: ‘Was it not a
dream of sickness which deceived me? An illusion of pain
and darkness? Why should I waste my life within these
walls?” But immediately afterwards he was filled with
remorse, and confessed his thoughts to the Abbot.

“Have faith and patience, my son,” said Agelwyn.
“Consider the many years God waited for thee, and grew
not impatient with thy delay. When His good time comes
thou shalt of a certainty set out on thy journey.”

So for a while Rheinfrid ceased to repine, and served

faithfully in the Abbey.

In the years which followed, William the Norman came
into these parts and harried whole shires on account of the
rebels and broken men who haunted the great roads which
ran through the Forest. Cheshire and Shropshire, Stafford
and Warwick were wasted with fire and sword. And
crowds naked and starving—townsmen and churls, men
young and old, maidens and aged crones,; women with
babes in their arms and little ones at their knees—came

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

straggling into Eovesholme, fleeing most sorrowfully from
the misery of want.

In the little town they lay, indoors and out, and it was
now that the Abbot got himself the name of the Great-
hearted. For he gave his monks orders that all should be
fed and cared for ; and daily from his own table he sent food
for thirty wanderers whom he named his guests, and daily in
memory of the love of Christ he washed the feet of twelve
others, and never shrank from the unhappy lepers among
them. But for all his care the people died lamentably from
grief and sickness—on no day fewer than five or six between
prime and compline ; and these poor souls were buried by
the brethren. Of the little children that were left to the
mothering of the east wind, some were adopted by the canons
and priests of the Abbey church, and others by the monks.

In his eagerness to help and solace, the Abbot even sent
forth messengers to bring in the fugitives to refuge. Now
on a day that Rheinfrid went out on this work of mercy,
he met at a crossway a number of peasants fleeing before a
dozen Norman men-at-arms. He raised his arm and called to
them to make a stand, but they were too much terrified to
heed him. ‘Then he saw that one of the soldiers had seized
by the hair a fair Saxon woman with a babe at her bosom,
and with a great cry he bade him let her go, for his blood -
was hot within him as he thought of the Saxon woman who
had carried him in her arms and suckled him when he was
but such a little child. But the Norman only laughed
and turned the point of his sword against the monk.

Then awoke the long line of thanes slumbering in wild
caves and dark ways of his soul, and with a mighty drive of
his fist he struck the man-at-arms between the eyes, so that

239
The Journey of Rheinfrid

he fell like a stone. With savage curses the knave’s com-
rades rushed in against the monk, but Rheinfrid caught up
the Norman’s sword, and with his grip on the hilt of it his
old skill in war-craft came back to him, and he carried
himself like a thane of the old Sea-wolves, and the joy of
battle danced in his eyes.

Ill was it then for those marauders. One of them he
clove through the iron cap; the neck of another he severed
with a sweep of the bitter blade.

And now that he was fighting, he remembered his calling,
and with a clear voice he chanted the great psalm of the
man who has sinned: “ Miserere mei Deus—Have mercy
on me, O God, according to Thy loving-kindness ; ac-
cording unto the multitude of Thy tender mercies blot out
my transgressions.”

The strength of ten was in his body, and verse by verse
he laid the Normans low, till of the troop no more than two
were left. These were falling back before himas he pressed
onward chanting his Miserere, when a body of horsemen rode
up and drew rein to watch the issue.

“By the Splendour of God!” cried the leader, as he
glanced at the woman and scanned the number of the dead
tumbled across the road, “it is a Man!”

Rheinfrid looked up at the new comer, and saw a gigan-
tic, ruddy-faced man of forty, clad in chain mail and wearing
a circlet of gold about his massive head. At once he felt
sure that he was face to face with the Master of England.
Still he kept his sword’s point raised for another attack, and
with a quiet frankness met the Conqueror’s imperious gaze.

“ Ha, monk! hast thou no fear of me?” cried William,
frowning.

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The Journey et Rheinfrid

“Lord King, hast thou no fear of God?” Rheinfrid
retorted,

For a moment the King’s haughty eyes blazed with
wrath, but William ever loved a strong man and dauntless,
and he laughed gaily: “ Nay, thou hast slain enough for
one day ; let us cry truce, and tell me of what house thou
comest.”

So Rheinfrid spoke to the King about Eovesholme, and
the Abbot, and the harbouring of the miserable fugitives,
and told the tale of his own fighting that day. And the
great Norman was well pleased, and afterwards he gave
Agelwyn the custody of Winchcombe Abbey when the
abbot of that house fell under his displeasure. As for
Rheinfrid, he took the woman and her babe into the town ;
and many others he rescued and succoured, but he neither
slew nor smote any man thereafter.

Now for eight long years Rheinfrid lived in the quiet
of the cloister, striving to be patient and to await God’s
own time ; and his daily prayer was that of the Psalmist :
“ How long wilt Thou forget me, O Lord? For ever?
How long wilt Thou hide Thy face from me? ”

In the ninth year, after long sickness, the soul of Agelwyn
passed out of the shadow of this flesh unto the clemency of
God, and shortly after his death a weariness of well-doing
and a loathing of the dull days of prayer beset Rheinfrid ;
and voices of the joy of life called to him to strip off his
cowl and flee from his living tomb.

As he knelt struggling with the temptation the little
Child crowned with roses stood beside him, looking at him
with sad reproachful eyes. ‘‘Couldst thou not be patient
a little while?” he asked.

241 Q
The Journey of Rheinfrid

“A little while!” exclaimed Rheinfrid; “see! twelve,
thirteen, long years have gone by, and is that a little
while?”

But the Child answered gravely: “An evil thing is
impatience with the delays of God, to whom one day is as a
thousand years, and a thousand years as one day.”

And Rheinfrid knew not what reply to make, and as he
hesitated the Child began to fade away. ‘“ Do not go, do
not go yet,” he cried ; “grant meat least one prayer—that I
shall see thee again at the time I shall have most need of
thee.”

And the Child smiled and answered: “Thou shalt see
me.”

And the vision disappeared, but the fragrance of the roses
lingered long in the little cell.

Then was Walter the Norman made Abbot, and forth-
with he began to build a vast and beautiful minster, the
fame of which should be rumoured through all the land.
Speedily he emptied the five great chests filled with silver
which Agelwyn had left, and then there set in a dearth of
timber and stone and money, but the Abbot bethought him
of a device for escaping from his difficulties. He took into
his council the wise monks Hereman and Rheinfrid, because
they had both travelled through many shires, and he entrusted
to them the shrine containing the relics of St. Egwin, and
bade them go on a pilgrimage from one rich city to another,
making known their need, exhorting the people to charity,
and gathering gifts of all kind for the building of the minster.
So with lay-brothers to serve them and a horse to carry the
holy shrine, the monks began their journey, and, singing joyful

242
The Journey of Rheinfrid

canticles, the brotherhood accompanied them with cross and
banners and burning tapers, and set them well on their way
beyond the river.

Now think of Rheinfrid and Hereman traversing the wild
England of those olden times. One day they were wander-
ing in the depths of the woods; on another they were
moving along some neglected Roman road, through swamps
and quagmires. Now they were passing hastily through
the ruins of some Saxon thorpe which had been burned by
the Normans, or lodging for. the night as guests at some
convent or priory, or crossing a dangerous river-ford, or
making a brief stay in a busy town to preach and exhibit
the shrine of the saint, so that the diseased and suffering
might be touched by the miraculous relics. And all along
their journey they gathered the offerings which the people
brought them.

“This, surely,” thought Rheinfrid, “is the journey
appointed me”; and his spirit was at last peaceful and
contented.

Now in the third week of their pilgrimage they came to
a wide moor which they had to cross. A heavy white mist
lay on the lonely waste, and they had not gone far among
the heath and grey boulders before Rheinfrid, absorbed in
prayer, found himself separated from his companions. He
called aloud to them by their names, but no one answered
him. This way and that he wandered, still crying aloud,
and hoping to discover some trace of the faint path which
led over the moor. Suddenly he came to the brink of a vast
chasm, the depth of which was hidden by the mist. It was
a terrible place, and he thanked God that he had not come
thither in the darkness of the night. Ashe gazed anxiously

243
The Journey of Rheinfrid

on all sides, wondering what he should do next, he perceived
through the vapour a tall dark figure. Approaching it, he .
saw that it was a high stone cross, and he murmured grate-
fully, “ Here I am safe. The foot of Thy cross is an ever-
lasting refuge.” As he ascended the rough granite steps,
he noticed how wonderfully the cross was sculptured, with
a vine running up the shaft, and birds and small wild
creatures among the vine-leaves, and he was able to read, in
the centre, words from a famous old poem which he knew :

Rood is my name ; long ago I bore a goodly King ; trembling,
dripping wih blood, :

As he read them he became aware that some one had
come out of the mist and was standing near him. “In the
darkness the danger is great,” said the stranger; “another
step would have carried thee over the brink ; and none who
have fallen therein have ever returned. But the wind is
rising, and this mist will speedily be lifted.”

While he was yet speaking a great draught of air drove
the mist before it, and shifted and lifted it, and rolled it like
carded wool, and in front all was clear, but the light was of
an iron-grey transparency, and Rheinfrid saw into the
depths of the chasm into which he had well-nigh fallen.

Far down below lay the jagged ridges and ghastly abysses
of a gigantic crater, the black walls of which were so steep
that it was impossible to climb them. Smoke and steam
rose in incessant puffs from the innermost pit of the crater
and trailed along the floor and about the rocky spikes and
jagged ridges.

Then, as Rheinfrid gazed, his face grew pale, and he
turned to the stranger.

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

“What are these,” he asked, “men, or little statues of
men, or strangely-shaped rocks ? ”

“ They are living men and women,” said the stranger.

“ They seem as small as images,” said Rheinfrid.

“ They are very far distant from us,” replied the stranger,
“although we see them so clearly.”

“ There seem to be hundreds of them standing in crowds,”
said Rheinfrid.

“There are thousands and hundreds of thousands,” said
the stranger.

“And they do not move; they are motionless as stone ;
they do not even seem to breathe.”

“They are waiting,” said the stranger.

“Their faces are all turned upward ; they are all staring
in one way.”

“They are watching,” said the stranger.

“Why are they watching?” asked Rheinfrid ; then look-
ing up into the iron-grey air in the same direction as the
faces of the people in the crater ; “What huge ball is that
hanging in the sky above then?”

“Tt is a globe of polished stone—the stone adamant,
which of all stones is the hardest.”

“Why do they gaze at it so steadfastly ?”

“Not hard to say,” replied the stranger. “Every
hundred years a little blue bird passes by, flying between
them and the globe, and as it passes it touches the stone
with the tip of its wing. On the last day of the hundredth
year the people gather and watch with eager eyes all day for
the passing of the bird, and while they watch they do not
suffer. Now this is the last hour of the last day of the
hundredth year, and you see how they PACs

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

‘“* But why do they watch to sée the bird?”

“Each time the bird passes it touches the stone, and
every hundred years it will thus touch it, till the stone be

“utterly worn away.”

“Ten thousand ages, and yet again ten thousand, and it
will not have been worn away,” said Rheinfrid. “But
when it has been worn away, what then?”

““Why, then,” said the stranger, “Eternity will be no
nearer to its end than it is now. But see! see!”

Rheinfrid looked, and beheld a little blue bird flash across
the huge ball of glimmering adamant, brush it with the tip
of a single feather, and dart onward.

And down in the crater all the faces were turned away
again, and the crowd fell into such confusion as an autumn
gale makes among the fallen leaves in a spinney ; and out
of the innermost pit the smoke and steam rose in clouds,
till only the jagged ridges were visible ; and a long cry of
a myriad voices deadened by the deep distance rose like the
terrible ghost of a cry from the abyss.

And this was one of the Seven Cries of the World.

For the Seven Cries of the World are these: the Cry of
the Blood of Abel, and the Cry of the Deluge of Waters,
and the Cry for the First-born of Egypt, and the Cry of
the Cities of the Plain, and the Cry of Rachel in Rama,
and the Cry in the darkness of the ninth hour, and, more
grievous than any of these, the Cry of the Doom of the
alee

“Truly,” said Rheinfrid, shivering, “one day is as a
thousand years in the sight of the Lord.”

‘Come with me, and I will guide thee from this place,”
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The Journey of Rheinfrid

said the stranger. And he led the way along the brink or
the gulf till they came to a bridge, high and narrow and
fragile, glittering like glass ; but when Rheinfrid touched
it he perceived it was built of ice, and beneath it ran a
fierce river of fire, and they felt the heat of the river on
their faces, and the ice of the bridge was dissolving
away.

“ How shall I pass this without falling?” asked Rhein-
frid.

“Follow in my steps,” said the stranger, “and all will be
well.”

He led the way on the slippery ice-work of the bridge,
and in great fear and doubt Rheinfrid followed ; but when
they reached the crown of the arch the stranger threw aside
his cloak and spread six mighty wings, and sprang from the
bridge to the peak of a high mountain far beyond the
burning river. The bridge cracked and swayed, and pieces
broke away from the icy parapet.

With a shriek of terror Rheinfrid sank down, and called
upon God to help him. “Then as he prayed he felt wings
growing on his shoulders, and a terrible eager joy and dread
possessed him, for he felt the ice of the bridge melting
away, and the water of the melting ice was splashing like
rain on the river of fire, and as each drop fell a little puff
of white steam arose from the place where it fell. So,
unable to wait till the wings had grown full, he rose to his
feet, and attempted to follow the Angel. But his wings
were too weak to bear him, and he fell clinging to the
bridge, which shook beneath him.

Once more he prayed; once more his impatience urged
him to rise ; and once more he fell. And the melted ice

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

rained hissing into the river of fire, and the quick whifts
of white vapour came up from its surface.

Then he committed himself to God’s keeping, and
waited in meekness and fortitude, saying, “Whether we
live or we die we are in Thy charge,” and it seemed to him
that, so long as it was God’s will, it mattered not at all
what happened—whether the bridge crumbled away, dis-
solving like a rainbow in the clouds, or whether his body
were engulfed in the torrent of burning.

Then straightway, as he submitted himself thus, his
wings grew large and strong, and he felt the power of them
lifting him to his feet, and with what seemed no more than
the effort of a wish he sprang from narrow way of ice and
stood beside the Angel on the mountain.

“ Hadst thou not been twice impatient in the cloister,”
said the Angel, “thy wings would not have twice failed
thee on the bridge. Now, look around and see!”

Who shall tell the loveliness of the land on which
Rheinfrid now gazed from the mountain? To breathe the
clear shining air was in itself beatitude. He saw angelic
figures and heard the singing of angels in the heavenly
gardens glittering far below, and he longed to fly down to
their blessed companionship. Suddenly over the tree-tops
of a golden glade he descried a starry globe which shone
like chrysoprase, and round and round it a little blue bird
flew joyously. And so swiftly it flew that hardly had it
gone before it had returned again.

Rheinfrid turned to the Angel to question him, but the
Angel, who was aware of his thoughts, said, “ Yes, it is the
same globe, only we see it now from the other side. Each

248
























“STHID-IS
“ EQVESMOLME

-SAND:- THE
“LAD:
"THE: JOURNEY: OF RHEINERIED-





































































The Journey of Rheinfrid

circle that the bird makes is a hundred years; for five hundred
already have you been here, but you must now return.”

Then the Angel touched the monk’s head, and Rheinfrid
closed his eyes, and in an instant it seemed to him as though
he were awaking from a long sleep. Cold and rigid were
his limbs, and as he tried to sit up each movement made
them ache. He found that he had been lying under an
aged oak. He rubbed his hands together for warmth, and
a white lichen which had overgrown them peeled off in long
threads. A heavy white beard, tangled with grey moss,
covered his breast, and the hair of his head, white and
matted with green tendrils, had grown about his body.

Slowly and painfully he moved from tree to tree till he
reached a broad road, and saw before him a bridge, and
beyond the river a fair town clustered on the higher
ground. So strange a town he had never beheld before—
such a town as one sees in a foreign land, built with quaint
roofs and gables and curiously coloured. As he crossed the
bridge he met a woman who stared at him in amazement.
He raised his head to speak, but he had lost the power of
utterance. he woman waited ; and at last with a feeble
stammering speech he asked her the name of the place.
She shook her head and said she did not understand his
words, and with a look of pity she went on ker way.

Then down to the bridge came an urchin, and Rheinfrid
repeated his question.

“This is Eovesholme,” said the lad.

“That cannot be,” said Rheinfrid, “tor it is little more
than twice seven days since I left Eovesholme, and this place
is noway like the place you name.”

“ Nay, but it is Eovesholme,” replied the lad, “and you

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The Journey of Rheinfrid

are one of the monks who used to be here before the King
pulled down the Abbey.”

“Pulled down the Abbey! Hath King William pulled
down the Abbey?” Rheinfrid asked in bewilderment.

“Nay, it is bluff King Hal who has pulled the Abbey
down. Come, and you shall see.”

‘The lad took Rheinfrid by the hand and led him through
the streets till they came to the ruins. Only one beautiful
sculptured arch was left standing, but Rheinfrid had never
seen it before. They passed through and stood among a
litter of stones, tumbled drums of pillars and fragments of
carved mouldings and capitals. Rheinfrid recognised the
spot. ‘The land was the same, and the river, and the far
hills, but nearly all the Forest had been cleared, and the
Abbey had vanished. What had happened to him and to
them ?

“Hast thou where to pass the night, old father?” the
lad asked.

Rheinfrid shook his head sorrowfully.

“Then I will show thee a place,” he said.

And again he took Rheinfrid by the hand, and led him
among the ruins till they came to a flight of stone steps
which led down into the crypt of the minster. These they
descended, and there was a dim light in the place, and
Rheinfrid’s heart beat quickly, for he knew the pillars and
vaulted roofs and walls of this undercroft.

“Here you may rest peacefully and sleep well,” said the
urchin; “no one will venture here to disturb your
slumber.”

“Sorrow be far from thee, little son,” said Rheinfrid,
looking gratefully at his guide; and lo! while he was

252
The Journey of Rheinfrid

speaking he perceived that it was the Child, and that the
Child’s head was crowned with roses and that he carried
a rose in his hand.

‘Then the aged monk sank on the cold stones of his old
minster, faint and happy, for he knew now that he had
finished his journey. But the Child touched Rheinfrid’s
brow with the rose he carried, and the old man fell asleep,
and all the crypt was dark.

Lighting the Lamps

=x\OQW that it was the cool of the day (when
'4 God walked in Paradise), and the straggling
leaves of the limes were swaying in the
fresh stream of the breeze, and the book was
finished—this very book—and at last after
many busy evenings I was free to do as I pleased, W. V.
and I slipped away on a quiet stroll before bed-time.

It was really very late for a little girl—nearly nine
o’clock ; but when one zs a little girl a walk between sunset
and dark is like a ramble in fairyland ; and after the heat of
the day the air was sweet and pleasant, and in the west there
still lingered a beautiful afterglow.

We went a little way in the direction of the high trees
of Caen Wood, where, you know, William the Conqueror
had a hunting lodge; and as we passed under the green
fringes of the rowans and the birches which overhung the
pathway, it was delightful to think that perchance over this
very ground on which we were walking the burly Master
of England may have galloped in chase of the tall deer.

“He loved them as if he were their father,” said W. V.,
glancing up at me with a laugh. “My history book says

255


Lighting the Lamps
that. But it wasn’t very nice to kill them if he loved them,
was it, father?”

We turned down the new road they are making. It runs
quite into the fields for some distance, and then goes sharp
to the right. A pleasant smell of hay was blowing up the
road, and when we reached the angle we saw two old stacks
and the beginning of a new one; and the next field had
been mown and was dotted with haycocks.

On the half-finished road a steam roller stood, with its
tarpaulin drawn over it for the night. In the field, along
the wooden fence, some loads of dross had been shot between
the haycocks ; lengths of sod had been stripped off the soil
and thrown in a heap, and planks had been laid down for the
wheelbarrows. A rake, which some haymaker had left,
stood planted in the ground, teeth uppermost ; beside it a
labourer’s barrow lay overturned. A few yards away a thick
elderberry bush was growing dim in the twilight, and its
bunches of blossom looked curiously white and spectral.

I think even W. V. felt it strange to see this new road
so brusquely invading the ancient fields. I looked across
the frank natural acres (as if they were a sort of wild creature),
stretching away with their hedgerows and old trees to the
blue outline of the hills on the horizon, and wondered how
much longer one might see the rose-red of sunset showing
through interlaced branches, or dark knots of coppice
silhouetted against the grey-green breadths of tranquil
twilight.

When we went a little further we caught sight among
the trees of some out-buildings of the farm. What a lost,
pathetic look they had !

Thinking of the stories in my book, it seemed to me that

256
Lighting the Lamps
the scene before me was a figure of the change which took
place when the life we know invaded and absorbed the
strange medizval life which we know no longer, and which
it is now so difficult to realise.

Slowly the afterglow faded; when you looked carefully
for a star, here and there a little speck of gold could be
found in the heavens; the birds were all in their nests,
head under wing ; white and grey moths were beginning
to flutter to and fro.

Suddenly over the fields the sound of church-bells floated
to us.

“Ts that the Angelus, father?” asked W. V.

“ No, dear; I think it must be the ringers practising.”

“If it had been the Angelus, would St. Francis have
stood still to say the prayer?”

“] think he would have knelt down to say it. That
would be more like St. Francis.

“ And would William the Conqueror ?”

“Why, no ; I fancy he would have taken it for the
curfew bell.”

“They do still ring the curfew bell in some places, don’t
they, father?”

“Oh, yes; in several places ; but, of course, they don’t
cover up their fires.” ;

“] like to hear of those old bells ; don’t you, father ?”

As we reached the end of the new road we saw the man
lighting the lamp there ; and we watched him going quickly
from one post to another, leaving a little flower of fire
wherever he stopped. All was very quiet, and, as he went

257 R
Lighting the Lamps
down the street, we could hear the sound of his footsteps
growing fainter and fainter in the distance. All our streets,
you must know, are lined with trees, trees both in the
gardens and on the side-walks, and the lamps glittered
among the leaves and branches like so many stars. When
we passed under them we noticed how the light tinged the
foliage that was nearest with a greenish ash-colour, almost
like the undersides of aspen-leaves.
“Isn't it just like a fairy village? ” asked W. V.

On our way down our own street I pointed silently to
the Forest. High over the billowy outline of the darkened
tree-tops the church of the Oak-men was clear against the
weather-gleam. W.V. nodded: “I expect all the Oak
boys and girls have said, ‘God bless this house from thatch
to floor,’ and gone to bed long ago.” Since she heard
the story of the Guardians of the Door, that has been her
own favourite prayer at bed-time.

Thinking of the lighting of the lamps after she had been
safely tucked in, I tried to make her a little song about it.
I don’t think she will like it as much as she liked the actual
lighting of the lamps, but in years to come it may remind
her of that delightful spectacle.
THE LAMPLIGHTER

From lamp to lamp, from street to street,
He speeds with faintlier echoing feet.
A pause—a glint of light !
And, lamp by lamp, with stars he marks his round.

So Love, when least of Love we dream,
Comes in the dusk with magic gleam.
A pause—a touch—so slight !
And life with clear celestial lights is crowned.
Printed, by BALLANTYNE, HANSON & Co
London & Edinburgh
2 ShSS1 he







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