Download A Companion to Medieval Poetry (Blackwell Companions to by Corinne Saunders PDF

By Corinne Saunders

A better half to Medieval Poetry provides a chain of unique essays from prime literary students that discover English poetry from the Anglo-Saxon interval as much as the 15th century. Organised into 3 components to echo the chronological and stylistic divisions among the Anglo-Saxon, heart English and Post-Chaucerian classes, every one part is brought with contextual essays, delivering a necessary creation to the society and tradition of the timeCombines a basic dialogue of genres of medieval poetry, with particular attention of texts and authors, together with Beowulf, Sir Gawain and the fairway Knight, Chaucer, Gower and LanglandFeatures unique essays by means of eminent students, together with Andy Orchard, Carl Schmidt, Douglas grey, and Barry Windeatt,  who current various theoretical, old, and cultural ways to studying medieval poetry, in addition to supplying shut research of person texts and traditions

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A Companion to Medieval Poetry (Blackwell Companions to Literature and Culture)

A better half to Medieval Poetry offers a chain of unique essays from top literary students that discover English poetry from the Anglo-Saxon interval as much as the 15th century. Organised into 3 elements to echo the chronological and stylistic divisions among the Anglo-Saxon, center English and Post-Chaucerian sessions, every one part is brought with contextual essays, offering a useful creation to the society and tradition of the timeCombines a normal dialogue of genres of medieval poetry, with particular attention of texts and authors, together with Beowulf, Sir Gawain and the fairway Knight, Chaucer, Gower and LanglandFeatures unique essays via eminent students, together with Andy Orchard, Carl Schmidt, Douglas grey, and Barry Windeatt,  who current a number of theoretical, ancient, and cultural methods to studying medieval poetry, in addition to delivering shut research of person texts and traditions

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2004). Re-editing Wulfstan: Where’s the point? ). Wulfstan, Archbishop of York: Proceedings of the Second Alcuin 33 Conference (pp. 63–91). Studies in the Early Middle Ages. Turnhout: Brepols. Orchard, A. (2007). Wulfstan as reader, writer, and re-writer. In Aaron J. ). Precedent, Practice, and Appropriation: the Old English Homily (pp. 313–43). Studies in the Early Middle Ages 17. Turnhout: Brepols. Rees, B. R. (1988). Pelagius, a Reluctant Heretic. Woodbridge: Boydell. Scragg, D. G. ) (1981).

2000). The St. Brice’s Day Massacre and Archbishop Wulfstan. In D. ). Peace and Negotiation: Strategies for Coexistence in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance (pp. 79–91). Arizona Studies in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance 4. Turnhout: Brepols. Winterbottom, M. ) (1978). The Ruin of Britain: and Other Works. London: Phillimore. 34 Richard Dance 2 The Old English Language and the Alliterative Tradition Richard Dance In most versions of the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, the entry for the year 937 consists of a poem celebrating the victory of Æthelstan and Edmund over a force of Norsemen and Scots.

King Alfred’s prefaces. s. 39, 349–64. Stenton, F. M. (1971). Anglo-Saxon England, 3rd edn. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Swanton, M. (1996). The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle. London: Orion. Thornbury, E. V. (2000). Eald enta geweorc and the relics of empire: revisiting the dragon’s lair in Beowulf. Quaestio, 1, 82–92. Todd, M. (1999). Roman Britain. 3rd edn. Oxford: Blackwell. Whitelock, D. (1974). The Beginnings of English Society. Rev. edn. Harmondsworth: Penguin. Wilcox, J. (2000). The St. Brice’s Day Massacre and Archbishop Wulfstan.

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