Readings for line KD.11.365

I seigh floures in þe fritthe · and her faire coloures
I seigh floures in þe ...fryth  and hire faire colours .
I see floures in the frythe , and her fayre colours ,
I seiȝ floures in þe fryth . and hir faire colours
I saye flourys yn the fryth · and her fayre coloures
I seigh floures in the frith · and hir faire coloures
I segh flouwersG.12.370: It is probably too early for the change of flouers to flowers to indicate a spelling distinction between the homophones "flour" and "flower," since this only appears to have taken place in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries; see Manfred Görlach, Introduction to Early Modern English (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991), 56. The alteration is in black ink rather than the brown normally used by hand1.1, and appears to have been made at the time of writing rather than as part of the scribe's later programme of spelling corrections. In þe frytthe & þer fayre colouvrs
I seyȝ flouris in þe friþ  & her fayre colouris
¶ I seiȝ floures ofR.11.380: R's of is unique; Bx reads in. þe frith  and here faire coloures .
I seyȝ flowres in þe frythȝ / with ful fayre colourys.F.9.42: The <c> is written more like <t> with an ascender.