Arthur and Gorlagon
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Arthur and Gorlagon versions of the werewolf"s tale

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Published by Haskell House in New York .
Written in English


  • Arthurian romances.,
  • Arthurian romances -- History and criticism.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[edited by] G.L. Kittredge.
SeriesHarvard studies and notes in philology and literature -- v. 8.
ContributionsKittredge, George Lyman, 1860-1941.
The Physical Object
Pagination127 p. ;
Number of Pages127
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17765582M

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The Conclusion in Arthur and Gorlagon. The Werewolfs Tale in Malory adventure Alfred Nutt ancient Celtic appears Arawn Arthur Arthurian Arturus autem Avartach beautiful birds Book of Leinster Bran Breton Calogrenant castle Celtic Other-World Celtic story Celtique Celts child Chretien combat Connla creature Cuchulinn Curoi Curtin. Arthur and Gorlagon ARTHUR AND GORLAGON BY A. HAGGERTY KRAPPE SOME five years ago' I endeavored to prove the Oriental origin of the central plot at the base of the Cymro-Latin prose romance of Arthur and Gorlagon. This plot, as is well known,2 is a combination of two themes, The Werewolf, as found.   There is this one time that the Once and Future King himself desired to know the answer, as recorded in Arthur and Gorlagon, one of the four Latin Arthurian romances survived in a single 14th-century manuscript (Rawlinson MS. B. , Bodleian Library, Oxford). As in your standard Arthurian adventure story, it all starts on Pentecost.   Arthur and Gorlagon Item Preview remove-circle Arthur, King, Arthurian romances, Literature, Medieval Publisher Boston: Ginn and Co. The metadata below describe the original scanning. Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the Pages:

This word encyclopedia entry provides an introduction to the medieval Latin Arthurian tale Arthur and Gorlagon, an overview of key approaches to and critical studies of the text, and further reading suggestions.   It cannot be derived either from Melion or from the common original which may be assumed to lie at the back of Arthur and Gorlagon and Morraha. On the other hand it cannot be their sole source. It proves that what may be styled the Werewolf's Tale proper once existed apart from the other elements found in Melion, Arthur and Gorlagon, and Morraha. Arthur and Gorlagon (Classic Reprint), Book by George Lyman Kittredge (Paperback) | Buy the Paperback Book Arthur and Gorlagon (Classic Reprint) by George Lyman Kittredge at , Canada's largest bookstore. Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible orders. Approaching Arthur and Gorlagon first as an integrated text, without a ritual plot, we have a tale within a tale: the werewolf narrative is tucked within an outer tale using Arthur in a demeaning version of the well-worn quest for an understanding of women. The werewolf tale is told as Gorlagon’s answer to Arthur’s question, and, like Marie’s.

  The book of Arthur: lost tales from the Round Table -- The medieval legacy: The knight of the parrot -- The vows of King Arthur and his knights -- The fair unknown -- Arthur and Gorlagon -- Guingamor and Guerreches -- The story of Meriadoc -- The story of Grisandole -- The story of Caradoc -- The story of Perceval -- Sir Cleges -- The boy Pages: Among the many tales of King Arthur and Camelot, there can be found two references to werewolves. Sir Marrok and Sir Gorlagon, two knights of honor, were both afflicted with lycanthropy. Gorlagon was the victim of a unique magic item with ties to his family lineage, but Marrok was a were more along the usual lines. Arthur and Gorlagon / (Boston: Ginn and Co., ), by George Lyman Kittredge and Bodleian Library. Mss. (Rawlinson B ) (page images at HathiTrust) Studies in the Arthurian legend, (Oxford, Clarendon press, ), by John Rhys (page images at HathiTrust). Book Description: The Arthurian material collected in this volume ranges widely in time and space, from a Latin romance based on Welsh sources to the post-Christian Arthur of modern fiction and film. It begins with a tribute to the late Derek Brewer, a reprinting of the classic introduction to his edition of the last two tales of Malory's Morte.