|Title:||Patience: A West Midland poem of the fourteenth century|
|Format:||lit txt lit lrf|
|ePUB size:||1178 kb|
|FB2 size:||1594 kb|
|DJVU size:||1675 kb|
|Publisher:||Norwood Editions (1975)|
Patience (Middle English: Pacience) is a Middle English alliterative poem written in the late 14th century. Its unknown author, designated the "Pearl Poet" or "Gawain-Poet", also appears, on the basis of dialect and stylistic evidence, to be the author of Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, Pearl, and Cleanness (all ca. 1360-1395) and may have composed St. Erkenwald.
by Bateson, Hartley; Huchown, of the Awle Ryale, 14th century; Strode, Ralph, fl. 1350-1400. Publication date 1912.
Hartley Bateson, Ralph Strode, 14th Century Huchown Of the Awle Ryale Patience, a West Midland Poem of the Fourteenth Century.
Manifold theories have been proposed setting forth the romance of the poets life in varying degree of decorative narrative. Publication date 1918. Publisher Manchester University Press. Collection robarts; toronto. Digitizing sponsor MSN.
Excerpt from Patience: West Midland Poem of the Fourteenth Century The View we have described of Patience and T/ze Pearl, involving a certain chronological arrangement of the poems, has been generally received,3 although later American criticism has been disinclined to accept it. In the individual treatment of Patience we are seriously hampered by this pathetic theory, which has adjusted both Cleanness and Patience to a place most convenient to itself
The north-West Midland Dialect. Sir Gawain and the Green Knight is a romance in alliterative verse which tells a story of the legendary court of King Arthur. The poem is an allegory of the Christian life, and of the corruption of the contemporary Church and society, written in the form of a series of dreams or ‘visions’: Ac on a May mornyng on Maluerne hulles ( hills). Me biful for to slepe. The London dialect in the late fourteenth century derived from a mixture of ME dialects, but was strongly influenced by the East Midland dialect, partly because the city was then built wholly on the North side of the Thames, with suburbs running out into Essex and Middlesex, rather than into Kent and Surrey, and partly because there was a significant migration into London. from the East Midlands and East Anglia in late thirteenth and early fourteenth centuries.
I do not think that any certain conclusions are to be drawn from the Scotch historian's assertion. Over 14 million journal, magazine, and newspaper articles.
Patience, a West Midland poem of the fourteenth century. Patience, a West Midland poem of the fourteenth century.