Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Basic_B - British Literature Arthurian Bookstore
Page 3     41-60 of 96    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         British Literature Arthurian:     more books (83)
  1. Bastardy As a Gifted Status in Chaucer and Malory (Studies in Mediaeval Literature) by Jessica Lewis Watson, 1996-06
  2. Malory's 'Morte D'Arthur': Remaking Arthurian Tradition by Catherine Batt, 2002-05-03
  3. Arthurian Bibliography III: 1978-1992: Author Listing and Subject Index (Arthurian Studies) (Vol 3) by Caroline Palmer, 1998-07-09
  4. The Earliest Arthurian Texts: Greek and Latin Sources of the Medieval Tradition by Graham Anderson, 2007-05-04
  5. The Genesis of Narrative in Malory's Morte Darthur (Arthurian Studies) by Elizabeth Edwards, 2000-11-30
  6. Sir Gawain and the Green Knight and the Idea of Righteousness (Dublin Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Literature) by Gerald Morgna, 1992-03
  7. The Social and Literary Contexts of Malory's Morte Darthur (Arthurian Studies) by D. Thomas Hanks Jr, 2000-11-16
  8. The Gentry Context for Malory's Morte Darthur (Arthurian Studies) by Raluca L. Radulescu, 2003-08-07
  9. Malory's Book of Arms: The Narrative of Combat in Le Morte Darthur (Arthurian Studies) by Andrew Lynch, 1997-04-17
  10. The Arthurian Name Dictionary (Garland Reference Library of the Humanities)
  11. Glastonbury Abbey and the Arthurian Tradition (Arthurian Studies) by James P. Carley, 2001-03-29
  12. Arthur in Medieval Welsh Literature (University of Wales Press - Writers of Wales) by O. J. Padel, 2000-12-13
  13. Sovereign Fantasies: Arthurian Romance and the Making of Britain (The Middle Ages Series) by Patricia Clare Ingham, 2001-05-07
  14. The Company of Camelot: Arthurian Characters in Romance and Fantasy (Contributions to the Study of Science Fiction and Fantasy) by Charlotte Spivack, Roberta Lynne Staples, 1994-12-30

41. Sylabi Options
En450 british Romanticism En450 Research and Writing Project. En454 Linguistic Approachesto literature En495J Seminar in literature arthurian Legend En495J Options.htm
Links to Syllabi En210 Freshman Literature
En354 Survey of British Literature 1789 to Present En354 Brief Essays En431 Chaucer ...
Back to Dr. Bruhn's Homepage

42. Schedule, English 202-001, Survey Of British Literature I
1/24, Beowulf (61end), Beowulf Character List. Week 3, arthurian Romance,1/27, arthurian Perspectives (159-173) Marie de France (176-192),
English 202
Spring 2003 English 202, Survey Brit Lit I, Schedule
Date Topic/ Reading Assignment Due Week 1 Medieval Period Introductions; Syllabus; Anglo-Saxon culture and history; Study questions Intro to Middle Ages (3-26)
Bede (131-137)
Caedmon's Hymn
(A-S side by side with modern English) Wanderer (150-153); Wife's Lament (154) Week 2 Anglo Saxon Epic Martin Luther King DayHave Fun! Beowulf
Study questions

Kennings in Beowulf
Beowulf (61-end) Beowulf Character List Week 3 Arthurian Romance Arthurian Perspectives (159-173)
Marie de France (176-192) SGGK (192-218)
Study Questions
SGGK (218-248) Week 4 Estates Satire CT Prologue (1st 40 lines + profiles of Knight, Squire, Prioress, Monk, Friar, and Wife of Bath)* (Click on the hyperlink to go to a translation) "Miller's Prologue" and "Tale" (Click on these hyperlinks to go to a translation Week 5 Estates Satire Book of Margery Kempe (529-550) Midterm Review
Lyrics (549-565) Midterm Quotes Midterm #1 Test Format Week 6 Renaissance Period Presidents DayHave fun! Intro to the Renaissance Background Poetry Critical Analysis #1Take Home Week 7 Renaissance Poetry Sidney sonnets 1 (1043); 71 (1045)

43. Schedule, English 202-001, Survey Of British Literature I
1/18, Beowulf (75end), Week 3, arthurian Romance, 1/21, Martin Luther KingDayHave Fun! 1/25***, SGGK (198-230), Week 4, arthurian Romance; Estates Satire,
English 202
Spring 2002 English 202, Survey Brit Lit I, Schedule
Date Topic/ Reading Assignment Due Week 1 Medieval Period Introductions; Syllabus; Anglo-Saxon culture and history; Study questions Bede (126-131)
Caedmon's Hymn
(includes translation, audio, and glosses)
Caedmon's Hymn
(A-S side by side with modern English) Wanderer (143-146); Wife's Lament (148-149) Week 2 Anglo Saxon Epic Beowulf
Study questions

Kennings in Beowulf
Beowulf Beowulf (75-end) Week 3 Arthurian Romance Martin Luther King DayHave Fun! SGGK (185-198)
Study Questions
SGGK (198-230) Week 4 Arthurian Romance; Estates Satire SGGK (230-241) CT Prologue (1st 40 lines + profiles of Knight, Squire, Prioress, Monk, Friar, and Wife of Bath)* (Click on the hyperlink to go to a translation) Essay #1 "Prologue" Cont. Week 5 Estates Satire "Miller's Prologue" and "Tale" (Click on these hyperlinks to go to a translation "Miller's Tale" Book of Margery Kempe (500-520); Test Review
Midterm Quotes

Test Format
Week 6 Renaissance Period Midterm I Intro to Renaissance period Intro to sonnet form: Wyatt "WLH" (621); Petrarch 90 (622)

44. Glencoe British Literature: Unit 1 - Reading On Your Own
and Camelot for an indepth exploration of the influence arthurian legend had Irishdramatist George Bernard Shaw won the Nobel Prize for literature in 1925.

Theme 1
Theme 2
Theme 3

Theme 4
Theme 12

A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court by Mark Twain Mark Twain at Large: His Travels Here and Abroad
Mark Twain traveled extensively throughout his life. This Web exhibit from the University of California at Berkeley's Bancroft Library displays original manuscripts, letters, and photos from Twain's travels, culled from the library's famous collection of Mark Twain papers.
A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court

Find out how the legends and authors of the Middle Ages inspired Mark Twain to write one of the very first time travel novels, A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court. Be sure to click on MT, His Time , and Camelot for an in-depth exploration of the influence Arthurian legend had on Twain. Down the Common by Ann Baer The City of Women
This comprehensive site examines the vital role women played in Medieval society, covering subjects such as family life, military participation, and marriage customs.

45. Glencoe British Literature Unit 1: Theme 1 - "Le Morte D'Arthur"
Malory's contributions to English literature. A Quest for Arthur This articleby scholar Geoffrey Ashe explores the origins of the arthurian legend and

Theme 1
Theme 2
Theme 3

Theme 4
Theme 12

by Sir Thomas Malory Sir Thomas Malory
This site provides several biographies of Sir Thomas Malory and Middle English excerpts of le Morte d'Arthur . Click on The Life of Sir Thomas Malory and explore the biographies on the list. Brainstorm ways to summarize his life in just a few sentences, and then use those sentences to write an obituary highlighting Malory's contributions to English literature. A Quest for Arthur
This article by scholar Geoffrey Ashe explores the origins of the Arthurian legend and attempts to distinguish historical fact from literary imaginings. What about the selection from Le Morte d'Arthur in your textbook seems to be too fantastic to be true? What seems like it could have actually taken place? Discuss your opinions with a classmate.

46. The Legend Of King Arthur--Literature/World History Lesson Plan (grades 9-12)--D
students to try their own hands at writing literature. of the following exemplarsof british and American students who selected the same arthurian character to
Students Teachers Parents Grades K-5 Grades 6-8 Grades 9-12
... Health History
Ancient History
U.S. History World History Life Science Animals Ecology Human Body The Microscopic World ... Weather
For our newsletter and special teacher promotions.
9-12 > Literature Grade level: 9-12 Subject: Literature Duration: Two class periods
Materials Procedures Adaptations ... Credit
Find a video description, video clip, and discussion questions.
The Legend of King Arthur

Use our free online Teaching Tools to create custom worksheets, puzzles and quizzes on this topic!
Students will understand the following:
Many writers have told the tale of King Arthur and the people around him, including Guinevere, Lancelot, Merlin, and Mordred. The legends are part of our heritage. For this lesson, you will need: Spoon River Anthology, Access to reference materials that explain why the Kennedy era was referred to as Camelot After basic instruction on the tales surrounding the legendary medieval British monarch named King Arthur, invite your students to try their own hands at writing literature. Tell students that you will lead them through the steps necessary for each of them to create a dramatic monologue supposedly composed at some point by one of the following characters: Arthur, Guinevere, Lancelot, Merlin, or Mordred. (You can hold off on using and defining the term dramatic monologue until later in this activity.)

47. English Department Faculty - University Of Rochester
20thcentury british literature; Victorian literature Modern literature; postmodernliterature; creative writing Interests arthurian studies; Middle English
Department Faculty Faculty Directory and Course Schedule - Fall 2002 In Tourmaline , her latest novel, Joanna Scott , "illuminates the wonders of a foreign land, the romance of a bygone era, and the fragile bonds of family."
More Info
Sarah Higley, Associate Professor of English and teacher of medieval languages and literature, was interviewed by NPR in August 2001 on her life-long invention of a constructed language. More Info
aculty: Rachel Ablow
Assistant Professor
( Ph.D. John Hopkins University) (585) 275-2677
510 Morey Hall Interests:
Daniel Albright

Richard L. Turner Professor in the Humanities
(Ph.D. Yale University) (585) 275-3510
306 Morey Hall Interests: 20th-century literature, music, and comparative arts; 19th-century poetry; Drama
Dimitri Anastasopoulos Visiting Assistant Professor (Ph.D. Albany)

48. Faculty.gif
in 19th 20th century british literature , the novel Works on modern literature,cultural and intellectual history in all aspects of the arthurian legends from
This section highlights the research and academic interests of the English department faculty members. The Career Center staff encourages you to interact with faculty members and to consult with them when considering research projects, graduate schools, and career opportunities. For office hours and locations, call the English department at 275-4092. For more detailed information about the English department faculty members check out their web site: Creative Writing Barbra Jordan: Associate Professor: Poet and author of two books of poems. Teaches courses in poetry writing, contemporary poetry, the 1960's writing, and poetry and the sacred. Associate Professor: Published short stories and fantasy fiction and is the author of a TV screenplay. Professor: In addition to his work as a literary critic working on modernism and contemporary American poetry, Longenbach is published poet and author of a book of poems. Professor: Prize-winning author of five novels and a collection of short stories, Scott teaches courses in fiction writing and contemporary literature.

49. English And Comparative Literature Faculty Specializations
literature; 20 th century british and American PIERSON PRIOR Medieval English literature,esp. and the Pearl poet; arthurian literature; apocalyptic traditions
th - and 20 th -century American literature; media studies; theories of gender and sexuality; disability studies; cultural studies. JONATHAN ARAC
US literature (19th and 20th centuries); British Romantic and Victorian studies; criticism and theory; the novel. MARCELLUS BLOUNT
African-American and American Studies; poetry; popular culture. AMANDA CLAYBAUGH
Victorian literature and culture; realism and narrative theory; the transatlantic 19th century. SARAH COLE
20th-century British literature; modernism and empire; gender studies; war. JULIE CRAWFORD
th - and 17 th -century literature; women's literature; cultural studies; feminist theory; gay and lesbian studies. NICHOLAS DAMES
19th-century British literature; history and theory of the novel; critical theory and theories of narrative; Victorian cultural history. DAVID DAMROSCH
th -century literature and criticism; theory and methods of comparative literature; Bible and ancient Near Eastern literatures.

50. BRITISH LITERATURE I - Weekly Assignments
words, what do the cosmos, the social order, music, art, literature, and the beforewriting the response so that you can include the arthurian knights' tales
Week 3 Sept. 11 Medieval period objectives Primary learning objective: To show how the medieval (Middle Ages) period affects the West in the twentieth century. Individual learning objectives. In the mid-term exam students will answer some of these questions. 1 Understand the difference between the Ptolemaic (earth-centered) vision of the universe and the Copernican (heliocentric) and how the difference between the two affects humankind's faith in God. What is the state of Christian faith today? 2 Understand the hierarchical vision of life; cosmic, social (feudal), individual (the relationship of the soul and the body). To what extent does this ancient concept affect us today? Do we believe in the separation of soul and body? 3 Understand St. Augustine's influence on literature. Does his influence persist in the twentieth century? 4 Understand courtly love. To what extent has courtly love shaped our expectations of love? Assignment On Chaucer's site, view in the following order cosmos, the social order, art, cathedrals, and music (on the CD). Write a response paper on the connections; in other words, what do the cosmos, the social order, music, art, literature, and the cathedrals have in common with each other? Due before we have finished studying the medieval period. You may want to read Malory and " Sir Gawain" before writing the response so that you can include the Arthurian knights' tales instead of Chaucer's tales.

51. SSB Recommended Readings -- British Traditions
This sections includes both books about arthurian traditions and about BritishPagan and magical practices and the source literature upon which the first
British Traditions
This sections includes both books about Arthurian traditions and about British Pagan and magical practices and the source literature upon which the first category of books is based. The Arthurian traditions comprise a variety of paths from Paganism to Esoteric Christianity. Some of these works are cross-referenced in the Celtic Studies section. Bromwich, Rachel. Ynys Trioedd Prydein. Cardiff: University of Wales, 1961. One of them was the Battle of Goddeu: It was brought about by the cause of the bitch, together with the roebuck and the plover; And the third was the worst: that was Camlan, which was brought about because of a quarrel between Gwenhwyfar and Gwenhwyfach. That is why those were called futile: because they were brought about by such a barren cause as that. The first part of the book is a lengthy discussion of the Medieval manuscripts on which they were written, the forms of the language used and the probable dating of the manuscripts. The second part has each triad in its original Welsh followed by an English translation with notes. There are also several appendices to this section containing related Welsh literature. The third part is a dictionary of personal names found in the triads and what was known about them at the time of writing. Invaluable to students of Welsh mythology or Arthurian legends. (SR)

52. Memphis University School English
medieval literature, and compares arthurian literature of the Dramatic literatureA study of major dramatic emphasis to modern European, british, and American
MUS Faculty

Faculty Emeriti

Graduation Requirements
Hyde Library

College Guidance
Tech Tips Faculty Homepages FACULTY RESOURCES Teacher Tools Return To Departments Library Subject Links Reading Lists The English program is designed to enable the student to understand the communications of others and to employ the English language in creative and expository composition and speech. Courses prepare the student in grammar, composition, vocabulary, and literary analysis so that he will develop competence in the use of his native language, not only in college, but throughout life. In the Lower School, courses prepare the student in understanding and employing grammar, in developing a keen interest in the use and meaning of words, in writing and speaking, and in reading and understanding types of literature. In the Upper School, English courses continue to emphasize a sound understanding of and facility in English through the study of literature according to type, theme, aspects, history, and great masterworks; through frequent writing of essays and research papers reflecting both personal expression and interpretation of literary studies; through the continued study of word origins, connotative and denotative meanings, analogies, and the constant employment of vocabulary of recognition; and finally through the continued study of grammar, usage, and syntax, not in isolation from literature and composition, but in relationship with those aspects of English study.

53. Dr. Debora B. Schwartz's Teaching Page
330 Medieval british literature ENGL 331 Renaissance british literature ENGL 339Introduction to Shakespeare ENGL 380 Modern arthurian literature ENGL 430
Dr. Debora B. SchwartzTeaching Page
ENGL 203:
Core I: Medieval
ENGL 230:
British Literature, Medieval to 18th Century
ENGL 330:
Medieval British Literature
ENGL 331
: Renaissance British Literature
ENGL 339:
Introduction to Shakespeare
ENGL 380:
Modern Arthurian Literature
ENGL 430:
ENGL 439:
Gender in Medieval Literature
ENGL 459:
Medieval Arthurian Literature
ENGL 459b:
Modern Arthurian Literature ENGL 460 : Senior Project (General Literature) ENGL 512: Medieval ENGL 513: Courtly Love Tradition CURRENT SCHEDULE ESSAY EVALUATION SHEET WEB ASSIGNMENTS "What is it then that the classroom can become? A privileged space.... But teachers and students alike... need to learn how to make better use of this space. Discussion has to be real discussion. Lecture has its place, certainly, but a lecture session has to be, not the Land of the Living Dead, not some bored and boring spiel that's being given for the umpteenth time to a roomful of comatose students, but, instead, a mode of teaching that's fully present, class centered, open to the moment, energizing, and alive...." -Jerry Farber, "

54. English 230: Masterworks Of British Literature
English 230 Masterworks of british literature, Dr. Debora B and English perceptionsof what literature ishave F 10/10 arthurian Romance/The Alliterative
English 230: Masterworks of British Literature Dr. Debora B. Schwartz TWRF 10:10-11:00 OR 12:10-1:00, Rm. 22-211 Office: 47-35G, tel. 756-2636 Office Hours: MWR 11:00-12:00, MTWR 1:30-2:00, and by appt. (UNIX: dbschwar) SYLLABUS, Fall 1997 Required Texts: The Norton Anthology of English Literature , 6th edition, ed. M. H. Abrams, vol. 1. Chaucer, The Canterbury Tales . Penguin Classics (modern English translation) Recommended: Chaucer Studio Recordings: General Prologue Wife of Bath's Tale Franklin's Tale Gibaldi and Achtert, MLA Handbook ; Abrams, A Glossary of Literary Terms General Reading Assignments in The Norton Anthology
    The Middle Ages, pp. 1-15.
    The Sixteenth Century, pp. 395-413.
    The Early Seventeenth Century, pp. 1069-1079.
    The Restoration and the Eighteenth Century, pp. 1767-1786.
    Poetic Forms and Literary Terminology, pp. 2558-2571.
    All Headnotes for the individual texts and authors read. (And don't neglect the footnotes!!)
Preliminary Remarks: ENGL 230 is an overview of a large range of challenging materialthe foundation upon which modern literature in English is built. Much of it may be new to you, and many of the texts reflect assumptions and ideas that seem strange to a 20th-century audience. For these reasons, several remarks are in order.
1) While nominally an "Introductory" course, ENGL 230 is READING INTENSIVE, and can be frustrating at times. The material covered is complex and challenging, the pace necessarily frenetic. Invariably, one week or another we will be dealing with a topic/author that is hard for you to get a handle on, or that you simply do not enjoy. When this occurs, DO NOT DESPAIR!! We will soon be moving on to something totally different. Also keep in mind that BECAUSE the course is an overview, you are not expected to master ANY of the material as thoroughly as in an upper-division course with a narrower focus. This does NOT mean that you do not need to read carefully. It DOES mean that you should not torture yourself if the details of a given text prove difficult to grasp. We are looking for the broad picture, not the close-up; the idea is to provide you with a sense of the way in which English literatureand English perceptions of what literature

55. Craftsbury British Literature Syllabus
CONTENT Overviews of british History Early AngloSaxon Old English literature andrelated works Old Chaucer's THE CANTERBURY TALES; arthurian Legends- Sir
Craftsbury Academy British Literature Syllabus Grade 12 Instructor: Laurel Barbieri Written: 2001

British Literature is designed as a senior course with a special emphasis on appreciating some of the greatest writing in world history and providing special connections for the senior class, such as the composing of our CRAFTSBURY TALES and "Senior Sonnets". It is conducted mainly as a seminar, and it is available for General English, College Prep English or Honors English credit.
Enrichments and extensions are encouraged for all students, suggestions related to our studies are provided on course syllabi and weekly syllabi, and student ideas are welcomed. Students are encouraged to be independent and active learners: to be imaginative, creative, and reflective as well as analytical in their reading and writing, to take responsibility for their work and pride in their work, to participate and contribute to the well-being and positive learning environment of the entire class, and to celebrate, appreciate and enjoy our studies. Individualized and differentiated instruction is provided to help all students succeed.
The students will:
  • Meet the standards identified in Vermont's Framework of Standards and Learning Opportunities for reading, writing, critical thinking, and making historical connections.

56. Curious Castle ~ Medieval Literature Linkage
in Oxford's Collection Contemplations from the Marianas Trench british American Essayon Gawain from McDaniel Lectures arthurian literature Course Syllabus

57. UVa's College At Wise -- Template 2
Modern American and british literature, Women's literature, Ethnic American literature MedievalEnglish literature; Chaucer; Linguistics; arthurian literature.
UVA-Wise Home Academics The Department of Language and Literature offers majors in English Literature and Communications leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree. Majors are offered in foreign studies with a concentration in French, German or Spanish French and Spanish . Students who wish to pursue advanced study in foreign language should contact the department chair. The department offers minors in English, Communications, French, German , and Spanish
Bachelor of Arts in English
Foreign Language Studies UVa-Wise Summer in Spain Courses in English ...
Language and Literature Sites
Faculty of Department
Chair: Marla L. Weitzman , 1992, Associate Professor of English.
Nineteenth-Century British Literature; Victorian Fiction; Modern British Literature; African-American Studies.
B.A., 1985, Brandeis University; M.A., 1988, PhD., 1992, University of Virginia. Roy A. Ball, 1970, Emeritus Professor of English. Amy Clark, 1997, Instructor in English and Communication.
Speech; Composition.
B.A., 1992, Clinch Valley College; M.A., 1993, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. Anne Gilfoil, 1998, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages.

58. Northern State University
and publication Chaucer; Lyric poetry; arthurian legend; Mysticism in literature;Milton. Areas of teaching Chaucer, Early british literature, Bible as

59. Department Of English Faculty
and Middle English literature; arthurian literature (medieval and Associate Professor,Victorian literature and Cultural Queen's), MA (british Columbia), PhD
Department of English Faculty Click on individual faculty names for publication information. Name Education Position Teaching and Research Areas ALMON, B.L.
Send EMail
BA (Texas), MA, PhD (New Mexico) Professor Creative Writing (poetry) APPLEFORD, R.
Send EMail
B.A., M.A. Guelph, Ph.D. Toronto Assistant Professor Native literatures BAGCHEE, S
Send EMail
BA (Delhi), MA (Visvabharati), MA (McMaster), PhD (York), FRSA (London) Professor 20th century literature; Romanticism; critical theory; interdisciplinary and comparative studies in postcolonial art and literature; cultural nationalism/s, modernism/s and postmodernism/s; literary language; Shakespeare. BALL, K.
Send EMail
BA (Pomona), MA (Syracuse, Minnesota), PhD (Minnesota) Assistant Professor Critical race theory; impact of Holocaust on intellectual history, literature and popular culture. BARBOUR, D.F
Home Page
Send EMail BA (Acadia), MA (Dalhousie), PhD (Queen's) Professor Canadian literature; twentieth-century poetry; fantasy, SF, and `fictions'; literary theory; creative writing (poetry). BINHAMMER, K.

60. British Literature I
and major themes in the british literary tradition and the rise of narrative realism;arthurian legend from wondrous worlds revealedtravel literature and the
B ritish L iterature I C ourse D escription: The first part of a three-semester sequence. Emphasizes reading and analysis of representative works and major themes in the British literary tradition from the riddles and sagas of the Dark Ages to the last great English-language epic poem, John Milton's Paradise Lost Other themes and topics include the conflict between heroic and communal values in Beowulf ; sacred and profane love in the medieval lyric; the role of women writers in the Middle Ages; fable, fabliaux , and the comic spirit; Chaucer's The Canterbury Tales and the rise of narrative realism; Arthurian legend from Celtic folklore to the national myth of Arthur's second coming; tending the garden of wordspoetry and rhetoric in the English Renaissance; the play as world's looking glassfrom medieval folk plays to Marlowe and Shakespeare; the disputed gardenthe Puritan and cavalier struggle to define the limits of self indulgence; wondrous worlds revealedtravel literature and the English Renaissance imagination; and wringing fresh tears from sonnet's old stonethe evolution of the English sonnet. Credits: 3 S yllabus: O bjectives To enter this world you'll need zest for the joy of discovery. You'll also need an explorer's kit. A good textbook and literary handbook are the maps. Additionally, lectures and discussions provide orientation in how to:

A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

Page 3     41-60 of 96    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | Next 20

free hit counter