My pet underwater snail just chewed up this poem I've been working on! I convinced him to spit it out, but I could only salvage one verse (you know how long I like to make my poems) and the lines are in the wrong order.
Can you put them in the proper order and find out what's going on in this stanza? It rhymes now, but it might not when correctly reconstructed.
What a certain literary professor for his unbeheld felt,
The two of spades, from a new deck dealt,
A din, a doubt...
Up, up, by the Ort Sphere's smallest test,
But oh, wait, now by one-third less.
Partial answers are welcomed, but for one to be accepted it must explain each line.
name redacted(1289-1316), was the first real player.
Line 1: \u0412\u043b\u0430\u0434\u0438\u0301\u043c\u0438\u0440 \u0412\u043b\u0430\u0434\u0438\u0301\u043c\u0438\u0440\u043e\u0432\u0438\u0447 \u041d\u0430\u0431\u043e\u0301\u043a\u043e\u0432
Line 1: Unbeheld, prefix-less and in the first person present rendered, succeeds the unbeheld and "and".
Line 1: _ _ _ _ ( -> _ _ _ ) [4 letter word sometimes abbreviated as 3]
Line 2: The suit is irrelevant; it is without currency.
Line 2: _ _ _ _ _ [5 letter word]
Line 3: Mrs. Malaprop would definitely know this one.
Line 5: What is truth? It is the man who stands before you.
Line 5: Find the man whose name is like a rabbit. Yes! The man, the one with a mathematical habit.
Line 5: _ _ [2 digit number]
Line 6: _ _ [2 digit number]
You're confused, you say? Well, that's a great point.
All the lines together (in the proper order) describe something very specific, but each separate line might represent something distinct on its own.
The wordplay tag should provide some direction with the foreign-seeming elements.