The Ecclesiastical History of the English Nation

By Bede | Go to book overview

dear to you than the Son of God?" Upon this they went in to dinner, and the bishop sat in his place; but the king, who was come from hunting, stood warming himself, with his attendants, at the fire. Then, on a sudden whilst he was warming, calling to mind what the bishop had said to him, he ungirt his sword, and gave it to a servant, and in a hasty manner fell down at the bishop's feet, beseeching him to forgive him; "For from this time forward," said he, "I will never speak any more of this, nor will I judge of what, or how much of our money you shall give to the sons of God." The bishop was much moved at this sight, and starting up, raised him, saying, "He was entirely reconciled to him, if he would sit down to his meat, and lay aside all sorrow." The king, at the bishop's command and request, beginning to be merry, the bishop, on the other hand, grew so melancholy as to shed tears. His priest then asking him, in the language of his country, which the king and his servants did not understand, why he wept, "I know," said he, "that the king will not live long; for I never before saw a humble king; whence I conclude that he will soon be snatched out of this life, because this nation is not worthy of such a ruler." Not long after, the bishop's prediction was fulfilled by the king's death, as has been said above. But Bishop Aidan himself was also taken out of this world, twelve days after the king he loved, the day before the kalends of September, to receive the eternal reward of his labours from our Lord.


CHAPTER XV.
HOW BISHOP AIDAN FORETOLD TO CERTAIN SEAMEN A STORM THAT
WOULD HAPPEN, AND GAVE THEM SOME HOLY OIL TO LAY IT.

How great the merits of Aidan were, was made manifest by the all-seeing Judge, with the testimony of miracles,

-152-

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