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827 results from this resource . Displaying 101 to 120

Tucke Robyn Hode Lytell John Robyn Hode Lytell John Jacke Robyn Hode Jacke Robyn Hode Jacke The Potter Jacke The Potter Robyn Hode The Potter Robyn Hode The Potter Robyn Hode The Potter Robyn Hode Lyttell John Now art thou,

gown (gun or organ); (see note) (see note) tanning vat; (see note) (see note) flame; struck; spoiled kiln Go To John Lydgate's Beware O Mosy Quince, Notes O MOSY QUINCE: NOTES Abbreviations: see the Introduction to the Antifeminist Tradition 1

two distinct forms. The first, preserved in three manuscripts (Cambridge University Library MSS Ff.2.38 [C] and Ff.5.48 [P], and Manchester, John Rylands Library MS Chetham 8009), does not include the chanson d’aventure opening or the follow­ing two stanzas of the

by John Morris. Chichester: Phillimore, 1975-92. Freeman, Edward Augustus. The History of the Norman Conquest of England. 6 vols. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1867-79. Gaimar, Geoffrey. L'Estoire des Engleis. Ed. Alexander Bell. Anglo-Norman Text Society. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1960. Hayward, John.

of these "prequels" seem to have been produced, as in Robin Hood's Progress to Nottingham and Robin Hood and Little John. Structurally the interesting thing about Robin Hood and Maid Marian is that it shows the only credible way to

uncle-nephew relationship) and he is welcomed, absorbed into the band and immediately becomes one of the inner group, with Little John and Robin (as seen in The Jolly Pinder of Wakefield and other ballads). In form the ballad seems relatively

Lydgate Lydgate, John. The Minor Poems of John Lydgate. Ed. Henry Noble MacCracken. Part 1. EETS, e.s. 107. London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner and Co., 1911 (for 1910). Rpt. London: Oxford University Press, 1961. Pp. 173-92. Mirk Mirk, John. Mirk's

numbering adjusted accordingly to account for half lines. Scribes are identified as follows: Scribe A; Scribe B: main scribe; JC: John Clerke; LH: later scribal hand (unidentified). Incipit for this play is only entered in handwriting of JC; subsequent folios

that friars were none other than the false prophets and pseudoapostles of Matthew 23 and the "many antichrists" of 1 John 2. JU differs from PPC in that it tells no actual story; it represents no drama. "Jack Upland," a

his spindle and twine, he oft lookt behind For the Bishop and his company. "O who is yonder," quoth Little John, "That now comes over the lee? An arrow I will at her let flie, So like an old witch

John, "Yonder potter," seyde he, "els well hem slo." Thes wight yemen with a breyde, To thes master they cam. Leytell John to hes master seyde, "Ho haet the wager won? "Schall Y haffe yowre forty shillings," seyde Lytl

Saint Frideswide, Patron of Oxford: The Earliest Texts. Ed., trans., and intro. John Blair. Oxford: Perpetua Press, 1988. Historical Background and Criticism of the Frideswide legend Blair, John. "Saint Frideswide Reconsidered." Oxoniensia 52 (1987), 71-127. Görlach, Manfred. The Textual Tradition

work. Printed Editions Furnivall, F. J., ed. Queene Elizabethes Achademy. Pp. 56–64. [Prints Ashmole 61’s version.] Lydgate, John. The Minor Poems of John Lydgate. Pp. 739–44. [Edits the more com­mon version, collating most of the surviving manuscripts]. Reference Works NIMEV

with what many commentators evidently considered a problem: why should John have to ask something to which he supposedly already knew the answer? Modern commentators have acknowledged the likelihood that John, in prison, had begun to have doubts in that

I adopt Sk's likely readings of I, Than come[th, and What gret. 45 clerkes of saint John Frary. Clerks of the friary of St. John. "There was one such in Clerkenwell" (Sk). 49-55 graye Freres . . . blak Freres.

John Gower, Cinkante Balades: Introduction Return to Menu of TEAMS Texts Copyright Information for this edition Medieval Institute Publications Online Store JOHN GOWER, CINKANTE BALADES: INTRODUCTION John Gower, Cinkante Balades: Introduction Edited and Translated by R. F. Yeager Originally

and John 18:2–11. 587 John entryd with other mo. The episode of John and his mantle is based on Mark 14:51–52, combined with John 18:15–16; neither gospel names the disciple who flees, but tradition had long identified him as John.

to govern themselves Go To Mumming at Bishopswood Lydgate, Mesure Is Tresour JOHN LYDGATE, MESURE IS TRESOUR: EXPLANATORY NOTES ABBREVIATIONS: CT: Chaucer, Canterbury Tales; MP: Minor Poems of John Lydgate, ed. MacCracken. These verses elaborate on the proverbial saying that

answer such questions by borrowing from Biblical stories about other long-awaited children, including Isaac (Genesis 15-18, 21:1-8), Samson (Judges 13), John the Baptist (Luke 1: 5-25, 57-80), and especially Samuel (1 Samuel 1-2); thus Mary becomes both a child of

Lydgate, Disguising at Hertford JOHN LYDGATE, DISGUISING AT HERTFORD: FOOTNOTES 1 Lines 63–64: If he spoke when he felt pain, / For every word he received two (blows) 2 What the consequence is of offending wives JOHN LYDGATE, DISGUISING AT

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