|Statement||by D.W. Robertson.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 519 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||519|
The Paperback of the A Preface to Chaucer: Studies in Medieval Perspective by Durant Waite Robertson at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on Pages: By placing Chaucer fully in his own time, Mr. Robertson establishes new perspectives for understanding Chaucer’s poetry. His book is like a rich tapestry weaving together many threads. Originally published in . A Preface to Chaucer: Studies in Medieval Perspective - Ebook written by Durant Waite Robertson. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read A Preface to Chaucer. North Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland, USA +1 () [email protected] © Project MUSE. Produced by Johns Hopkins University Cited by:
A PREFACE TO CHAUCER* By BRINLEY RHYS Professor D. W. Robertson has written, as one would expect, a schol arly and valuable book. It is also a very large book and, inasmuch as it carries the name of Chaucer in its title, the poet is mentioned rather less frequently than might be anticipated; but this is part of the author's. A Preface to Chaucer Studies in Medieval Perspective. Series:Princeton Legacy Library PRINCETON UNIVERSITY PRESS ,95 € / $ / £* Add to Cart. Free shipping for non-business customers when ordering books at De Gruyter Online. Please find details to our shipping fees here. RRP: Recommended Retail Price. Cited by: This preface and this book are not meant for the scholar who reads his Middle English with ease, nor again for the student who wishes to delve into the grammar and the syntax of fourteenth-century English. Rather are they meant for those many people who have not read, who say they cannot read, Chaucer. No part of a book is so intimate as the Preface. To Famous Books: Each of the prefaces and prologues in this volume is a complete work of literature unto itself, offering a unique insight to the thoughts of its author. Search: Proem to Chaucer’s Canterbury Tales Prologue to .
Preface to The Fables () [Dryden translates The Knight's Tale, the Nun's Priest's Tale, The Wife of Bath's Tale, and The Flower and The Leaf (then thought to be Chaucer's), and The character of a Good Parson, based on (rather than translated from) the portrait of the Parson in the General Prologue.]. The book description for "A Preface to Chaucer" is currently unavailable. The Decameron, Preface Here begins the book called Decameron, also entitled Prince Galeotto, containing one hundred tales, told in ten days by seven ladies and three young men. 'Tis human to have compassion upon the unhappy. A preface to Chaucer; studies in medieval perspectives by Robertson, D. W., Jr. (Durant Waite), Pages: