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T THE START of T he C anterbur_v Tales Geoffrey Chaucer tells us that on a certain day in April. in the mid-1380s, he spent the night in the Tabard Inn in Southwark. on the south bank of the Thames. He went there so that he could get an early ...
tales from books.google.com
It is appropriate to interpret the Canterbury Tales in light of modern gamestheory. Chaucer saw 'society as a game and us as merely players,' and thus he 'could not hold human personality with that ultimate seriousness Arnold required' (p.
tales from books.google.com
WILHELM GRIMM, preface to the Nursery and Household Tales For Many Adults, reading through an unexpurgated edition of the Grimms' collection of tales can be an eye-opening experience. Even those who know that Snow White's ...
tales from books.google.com
C. David Benson Trust the Tale, Not the Teller Despite the warning of D. H. Lawrence that I have adapted for the title of this essay, I have little confidence that his advice will ever be generally followed in either teaching or writing about the ...
tales from books.google.com
1970 Alison Lurie fueled feminist scholarship on fairy tales by publishing“ FairyTale Liberation” in the New York Review of Books. That article and its 1971 sequel, “Witches and Fairies,” argued that folktales and fairytales can advance the ...
tales from books.google.com
INTRODUCTION Most traditional histories of fairy tales begin with an unlettered country folk that invents fairy tales and then passes them along by word of mouth from generation to generation. Somewhat less frequently, fairy tales have been ...
tales from books.google.com
This book is the first full-length study of Oscar Wilde's two collections of children's literature, The Happy Prince and other tales (1888) and A House of Pomegranates (1891). Although the tales which comprise these collections have received ...
tales from books.google.com
How do traditional tales reflect these gender-specific roles? How have roles changed in modern times?As your students model their own stories on folktales, encourage them to use female protagonists as tricksters, as fable or “why” story ...
tales from books.google.com
Chapter 2 Point of View This chapter will examine how point of view is crucial to the construction of Shalamov ' s tales . While the narrative structure is said to constitute a refraction of the theme , O ' Toole considers the narrative to be ' further ...
tales from books.google.com
Leonard J . Kent and Elizabeth C . Knight , Tales of E . T . A . Hoffmann ( Chicago : The University of Chicago Press , 1972 ) , xxiv - xxv . The story of Jacques Offenbach ' s Tales of Hoffmann began with Ernst Thomas Amadeus Hoffmann ...