[<< wikibooks] The Devonshire Manuscript/thou haste no faith of him that eke hath none
== Commentary ==
Attributed to Sir Thomas Wyatt, this poem was entered by H8. The speaker complains of his love's fickleness, which was a common theme in medieval and early Tudor courtly love poetry. Wyatt adopts the French rondeau structure for his poem, a form which consists of thirteen lines, two stanzas of four lines, five lines in the last stanza, and a refrain that appears after each stanza. In this particular rondeau, Wyatt omits the refrain after the first stanza. 
The two refrains following are aligned to the right. 

==== Works Cited ====

== Textual Notes ==

==== Texts Collated ====

==== Collation ====
1      thou] Thou LEge41     haste] hast LEge41     eke]  LEge41 2      bye good] by LEge41 3      the proverbe saith right] saieth a proverbe LEge41 4      everye thinkg] eche thing LEge41     sekith] seketh LEge41     semblable /] semblable LEge41 5      thyne] thyn LEge41     owne condicion] conditions LEge41 6      ys yt] is it LEge41     vppon] on LEge41 7      nother] nor LEge41     hot] hote LEge41     colde] cold LEge41     is my] ofis myn LEge41 8      sins] syns LEge41     thi] thyn LEge41     this]  LEge41     mutable /] mutable LEge41 9      haste] hast LEge41     faith /] faith LEge41 10      demid] thought LEge41     trwe] true / LEge41     without] withoute LEge41 11      perceyve] perceve LEge41     dastrestiondiscretion] discretion LEge41 12      fasten] fasshion LEge41     so doblable] mutable LEge41 13      thye] thy LEge41     and variable /] & variable LEge41 14      without] withoute LEge41     occacion] occasion LEge41 15      thou] Thou LEge41