Venus' Owne Clerk: Chaucer's Debt to the Confessio Amantis
Rodopi, 2007 - 477
Venus' Owne Clerk: Chaucer's Debt to the “Confessio Amantis” will appeal to all those who value a bit of integration of Chaucer and Gower studies. It develops the unusual theme that theCanterbury Tales were signally influenced by John Gower's Confessio Amantis, resulting in a set-up which is entirely different from the one announced in theGeneral Prologue. Lindeboom seeks to show that this results from Gower's call, at the end of his first redaction of theConfessio, for a work similar to his – a testament of love. Much of the argument centres upon the Wife of Bath and the Pardoner, who are shown to follow Gower's lead by both engaging in confessing to all the Seven Deadly Sins while preaching a typically fourteenth-century sermon at the same time. While not beyond speculation at times, the author offers his readers a well-documented and tantalizing glimpse of Chaucer turning away from his original concept for theCanterbury Tales and realigning them along lines far closer to Gower.
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The Wife of Baths Sermon
The Pardoners Double Sermon
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aspect Avarice basic Bath’s Prologue Bath’s Tale Benson Canterbury Canterbury Tales cer’s Chapter Chau Chaucer ChauR Christ Clerk’s Confessio Amantis confession courtly courtly love cupiditas Custance dealing death discussion echoes Epilogue evidence exemplum fact favour Fisher folktale gentilesse Gluttony Gower Gower’s challenge Gowerian hag’s hath herte Host’s housbonde husbands implies included indicate Jankyn John Gower knight Law’s Tale Lechery Legend lines literary Loathly Lady maistrie major manuscripts marriage matter medieval Melibee nature notion one’s original Owst Pardoner Pardoner’s Prologue Pardoner’s Tale PardP PardT Parson’s Tale ParsT passage Pearsall pilgrims portrait preaching Pride Prologue and Tale reading reference seems Seint senex amans sense Sergeant Seven Deadly Sins sexual shal spiritual suggests synne Tale’s Tavern Testament of Love theme thing thyng Venus whan Wife of Bath Wife’s wolde women words writing
Strona 376 - Till a dart strike through his liver ; as a bird hasteth to the snare, and knoweth not that it is for his life.
Strona 385 - I counsel thee to buy of me gold tried in the fire, that thou mayest be rich ; and white raiment, that thou mayest be clothed, and that the shame of thy nakedness do not appear; and anoint thine eyes with eyesalve, that thou mayest see.
Strona 91 - And the LORD spake unto the fish, and it vomited out Jonah upon the dry land.
Strona 4 - And which of yow that bereth hym best of alle, That is to seyn, that telleth in this caas Tales of best sentence...
Strona 188 - O dronke man, disfigured is thy face, Sour is thy breeth, foul artow to embrace, And thurgh thy dronke nose semeth the soun As though thou seydest ay 'Sampsoun, Sampsoun'; And yet, god wot, Sampsoun drank never no wyn.
Strona 297 - Thus kan I preche agayn that same vice Which that I use, and that is avarice. But though myself be gilty in that synne, Yet kan I maken oother folk to twynne From avarice, and soore to repente; But that is nat my principal entente.
Strona 409 - Now have I dronke a draughte of corny ale, By God, I hope I shal yow telle a thyng That shal by reson been at youre likyng. For though myself be a ful vicious man, A moral tale yet I yow telle kan, 460 Which I am wont to preche for to wynne. Now hoold youre pees; my tale I wol bigynne.
Strona 130 - Beatus vir qui non abiit in consilio impiorum et in via peccatorum non stetit et in cathedra pestilentiae non sedit 2. sed in lege Domini voluntas eius et in lege eius meditabitur die ac nocte 3.
Strona 364 - My lady and my love, and wyf so deere, I put me in youre wise governance; Cheseth youreself which may be moost plesance, And moost honour to yow and me also. I do no fors the wheither of the two ; For as yow liketh, it suffiseth me.
Strona 420 - Thou shalt rise up before the hoary head, and honour the face of the old man, and fear thy God : I am the LORD.