Graph each of the following without a calculator.
x 3 4
f x x 1 5
Use the graph of f x given below to graph each of the following.
g x 2 f x
g x f x
g x f x
As soon as the messenger whom the King had sent with
Sir Gawaines letter reached Sir Lancelot, and he learned
that Sir Mordred had taken for himself the crown of
England, he rose up in wrath, and, calling Sir Bors, bid
him collect their host, that they sh
slender, and brilliant to look upon. And the Knights in her
fathers Court bowed down before her, and smote their
hardest in the jousts where Guenevere was present, but
none dared ask her in marriage till Arthur came. Like the
rest he saw and loved her, bu
of rage in the inner court, calling as before, Traitor
Knight, come forth!
Sir Lancelot, asked the Queen, what is the cause of all
Madam, replied Sir Lancelot, does such a question
come from you? Methinks your wrath should be greater
kept there, a prisoner, till the Kings anger was past and
he would be willing to welcome her back again. To this
the other Knights agreed, and by the advice of Sir
Lancelot they hid themselves in a wood close by the town
till they saw what King Arthur wou
honourably; but if I thought it were any shame to kiss
you, I would not do it, whatever the cost. So he kissed
her, and she brought him his armour, and led him to a
stable where twelve noble horses stood, and bade him
choose the best. He chose a white cou
Lancelot trod on a trap, and the board rolled, and he fell
down in a cave which was filled with straw, and Sir
Meliagraunce departed and no man knew where Sir
Lancelot might be. The Queen bethought herself that he
was wont to disappear suddenly, and as Si
Sir Kay and five other Knights were felled to the ground
with wounds all over their bodies. The other four fought
long, and slew forty of the men and archers of Sir
Meliagraunce; but in the end they too were overcome.
When the Queen saw that she cried out
Gawaine knows Sir Gareth is slain he will never suffer me
to rest till I have destroyed Sir Lancelot and all his kin, or
till they have destroyed me. My heart was never so heavy
as it is now, and far more grievous to me is the loss of my
good Knights than
and that of my lady the Queen. And except yourself, my
lord, and Sir Gawaine, there is no man that shall call me
traitor but he shall pay for it with his body. As to Queen
Guenevere, oft times, my lord, you have consented in the
heat of your passion that
out of the country. And still King Arthur said nothing, but
suffered Sir Gawaine to talk as he would; and Sir
Lancelot took farewell of him and of the Queen, and rode,
grieving sorely, out of the Court, and sailed to his lands
beyond the sea.
Though the Q
Either you will leave this path or your horse will be
slain, answered the archers.
You may slay my horse if you will, said Sir Lancelot,
but when my horse is slain I shall fight you on foot, and
so would I do, if there were five hundred more of you.
Sir, said Sir Bors, before seven of the clock in the
morning you shall know.
By seven oclock, as Sir Bors had promised, many noble
Knights stood before Sir Lancelot, and were sworn to his
cause. My lords, said he, you know well that since I
came into this
All this while Sir Lancelot was lying in great pain within
the cave, and he would have died for lack of food had not
one of the ladies in the castle found out the place where
he was held captive, and brought him meat and drink,
and hoped that he might be
answered Sir Lancelot, to withhold the Queen from King
Arthur, but as she would have been dead for my sake it
was my part to save her life, and to keep her from danger
till better times came. And I thank God that the Pope has
made peace, and I shall be a
without were trying to break in by aid of a stout wooden
Fair Lords, said Sir Lancelot, leave this noise, and I will
open the door, and you may do with me what you will.
Open it then, answered they, for well you know you
cannot escape us, and we wil
head from his enemy. Most noble Knight, save my life,
cried he, for I yield myself unto you, and put myself into
the Kings hands and yours. Sir Lancelot did not know
what to answer, for he longed above anything in the
world to have revenge upon him; so he
of his vision, and took counsel what should be done. And
it was agreed that the King should send an embassage of
two Knights and two Bishops unto Sir Mordred, and offer
him as much goods and lands as they thought best if he
would engage to make a treaty f
maying in the woods and fields that lay round the City of
Westminster on both sides of the river. To this intent she
called her own especial Knights, and bade them be ready
the next morning clothed all in green, whether of silk or
cloth, and, said she, I
Make yourselves ready, then, answered the King, for I
would delay no longer in giving judgment.
Alas! cried Sir Gawaine, that I should have lived to see
this day; and he turned and wept bitterly, and went into
So the Queen was led outside the
they might ruin him, and found the way by putting jealous
thoughts into the mind of Arthur.
As was told in the tale of the marriage of Arthur, Queen
Gueneveres heart had gone out to Lancelot, on the
journey to the Court, and ever she loved to have him wit
vengeance of Sir Lancelot if this thing should reach his
ears. But the Queen knew well what was passing in his
mind, and she called a little page who served her in her
chamber and desired him to take her ring and hasten
with all speed to Sir Lancelot, and
Who slew him? asked Sir Gawaine.
Sir Lancelot slew them both, answered the man.
He cannot have slain Sir Gareth, replied Sir Gawaine,
for my brother Gareth loved him better than me and all
his brethren, and King Arthur too. And had Sir Lancelot
I thank you heartily, gentle Knight, answered Arthur, for
I am sure that Sir Meliagraunce accuses the Queen
falsely, and there is not one of the ten Knights who would
not fight for her were it not for his wounds. So do your
best, for it is plain that some
lifted his sword on high and would have smitten Sir
Lancelot on his bare head, had he not leapt lightly to one
side, and, before Sir Meliagraunce could right himself, Sir
Lancelot had struck him so hard upon his helmet that his
skull split in two, and the
and he would answer them, and prove his words in battle.
Fie on you, traitor, said Sir Agrawaine, we have you in
our power, to save or to slay, for King Arthur will listen to
our words, and will believe what we tell him.
As you like, answered Sir Lancelot
thinking of the great courtesy that was in Sir Lancelot
more than in any other man. He sighed to himself, saying
softly, Alas! that ever this war began, and rode away,
while the battle ended for that time and the dead were
But Sir Gawaine would no
others none is alive save Sir Mordred himself. If you
leave off now, the day of destiny is past.
Tide me death, tide me life, said the King, he shall not
escape my hands, for a better chance I shall never have,
and he took his spear in both hands and ran
than he ever had been in his whole life before. Mercy!
cried Sir Lancelot, why you are all armed!
Sir, answered Sir Bors, after you had left us I and your
friends and your kinsmen were so troubled that we felt
some great strife was at hand, and that perch
wounded in the fight, and the blood burst forth again as he
lifted Arthur, and he died and fell at the feet of the King.
Alas! said the King, he has died for my sake, and he
had more need of help than I. But he would not complain,
his heart was so set to