Originals and analogues of some of Chaucer"s Canterbury tales
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Originals and analogues of some of Chaucer"s Canterbury tales by Frederick James Furnivall

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Published by Publisht for the Chaucer society by N. Tru bner & co. in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Chaucer, Geoffrey, -- d. 1400. -- Sources,
  • Literature, Medieval,
  • Literature, Comparative -- Themes, motives

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementEd. by F. J. Furnivall, Edmund Brock, and W. A. Clouston.
ContributionsBrock, Edmund, joint ed., Clouston, W. A. 1843-1896, joint ed.
The Physical Object
Pagination8*, iii-xii, 550, vi, 551-559 p. ;
Number of Pages559
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14623492M
OCLC/WorldCa4625432

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Originals and Analogues of Some of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, Volumes Frederick James Furnivall, William Alexander Clouston, Edmund Brock Snippet view - Common terms and phrases Excerpt from Originals and Analogues of Some of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales Mr. Clouston has also been good enough to revise Mr. Lv. M. Wood's Index to this volume, and to draw up the Contents, adding a List of the Tales illustrated by analogs, variants, &c. This was necessary, because the latter were printed as they came to  › Books › Politics & Social Sciences › Social Sciences. Originals and analogues of some of Chaucer's Canterbury tales edited by F.J. Furnivall, Edmund Brock and W.A. Clouston published for the Chaucer Society by Trübner, [forewords ] Originals and Analogues of some of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, Part I. 1. The original of the Man of Law's Tale of Constance, from the French Chronicle of Nicholas Trivet, Arundel MS 56, ab. a.D., collated with the later copy, ab. , in the National Library at Stockholm; copied and edited, with a translat,on, by Mr. Edmund Brock.  › Books › Literature & Fiction › History & Criticism.

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A possible direct link between the two greatest literary collections of the fourteenth century, Boccaccio's Decameron and Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, has long tantalized readers because these works share many stories, which are, moreover, placed in similar yet, although he identified many of his sources, Chaucer never mentioned Boccaccio; indeed when he retold the Decameron's final The Pardoner's Tale Explained "The Pardoner's Tale" is one of The Canterbury Tales by Geoffrey the order of the Tales, it comes after The Physician's Tale and before The Shipman's Tale; it is prompted by the Host's desire to hear something positive after that depressing Pardoner initiates his Prologue—briefly accounting his methods of swindling people—and then proceeds 's_Tale. The publication of this volume completes the new edition of the sources and major analogues of all the Canterbury Tales prepared by members of the New Chaucer Society. This collection, the first to appear in over half a century, features such additions as a fresh interpretation of Chaucer's sources for the frame of the work, chapters on the sources of the General Prologue and Retractions, and This volume presents a feminist approach to the Canterbury Tales, investigating the ways in which the tensions and contradictions found within the broad contours of medieval gender discourse write themselves into Chaucer's text. Four discourses of medieval masculinity are examined, which simultaneously reinforce and resist one another: heroic or chivalric, Christian, courtly love, and /chaucers-approach-to-gender-in-the-canterbury-tales.