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Her cryis, I would argue, another manifestation of the furious grief andbewilderment of the Captain, stranded in a life which somehow excludeshim.
declare: "We commonis all lowd vengeance cryis on [the queen's
Dunbar did consider the role of secrets in the broader, urban society, which could be the audience indicated by the Chepman and Myllar prints, and he condemns quarrels and gossip in the city for their potential to undermine mercantile success in "Quhy will ye, merchantis of renoun," also called "To the Merchantis of Edinburgh." The poem criticizes the merchants "for cryis of carlingis and debaittis, / Or fowsum flyttingis of defame" ["for the cries of old women and debates, or foul and defamatory arguments"] and asks why they are not more ashamed since "sic dishonour hurt your name" ["such dishonor hurts your name"].