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For a fuller examination of Dominic of Evesham's collection and its sources, see : “Refertur vero a quibusdam sanctum Michaelem archangelum quondam suum peregrinum sublevatione aquarum liberasse a periculo maris, sed hanc mulierem Domina mundi in ipsis fluctibus liberavit a periculo mortis.” Dominic's acknowledgement that the Peril, rendered as a miracle of the Virgin, is in a sense a “stolen” miracle, is repeated in several later redactions of the tale, including the mid-twelfth-century “Pez” collection, a slightly later grouping of stories contained in the unpublished British Library MS, the poet Adgar's collection contained in British Library, Cotton Cleopatra C X, ed. Although he undoubtedly knew Dominic's collection well, his contemporary William of Malmesbury recorded his own Marian version of the Peril without any reference to a preexisting redaction of the story involving Saint Michael.

Ibid., 889: “Pelagus itaque altius accrescens in immensum quasi quemdam circa earn profundissimum effecit puteum: nee una gutta sui introrsus per totum ipsius circuli defluente spatium. Talis, itaque ut sic dictum sit, tuta munimine valli, ibidem iam secura peperit, enixumque puerum ejusdem pelagi undis abluit quod ad abluendum ut aqua hauriri poterat.”, lines 3, 687–95: “Seignors, oiez; / Si vos dirai cum sui guarie, / Se dam-le-Deu me benéie.

In a fragmentary late medieval liturgical play from Mont-Saint-Michel, the end of a script for the performance of this miracle (presumably by monks of the abbey) is found.

This text is edited by Eugène de Robillard de Beaurepaire as See the appendix at the end of this article for a chronological list of edited versions of the Peril, including full bibliographical citations.

For the full collection of narratives, see Malmesbury was rededicated to the Virgin under the abbacy of Aelfric (ca.

965–77), whose Marian writings would certainly have been known to William of Malmesbury; Evesham had been dedicated to the Virgin at its foundation in the eighth century.

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Le Roy himself claims to have seen the cross in the seventeenth century, by which time it remained submerged by the tides except on rare occasions.

/ Tant cum la mer ici esteit, / Avis me fut que il aveit / Une cortine entor mei blanche / Molt plus assez que nois sor branche; / A semblance de mur esteit, / La mer passer ne la poieit.” Biblical precedents of angels as “a burning fire” (Ps.

103:4) probably inspired these descriptions of apparitions of the archangel at Mont-Saint-Michel, which appear in chronicles and miracle stories from the eleventh through fifteenth century..

In the unlikely event that the visitors had not already heard the story of this monument, the so-called “croix des grèves,” they were sure to hear it—and perhaps even see it reenacted—once they arrived at their destination, since the miracle it commemorated was one of the most famous in the shrine's vast store of legend.

Popularly known as the “Peril,” the miracle told of a pregnant woman who had come on pilgrimage to the shrine in the time of Abbot Hildebert I(1009–17).

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