Arthurian Romances Quotes

This Study Guide consists of approximately 86 pages of chapter summaries, quotes, character analysis, themes, and more - everything you need to sharpen your knowledge of Arthurian Romances.
This section contains 3,388 words
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"The peasant in his proverb says that one might find oneself holding in contempt something that is worth much more than one believes; therefore a man does well to make good use of his learning according to whatever understanding he has, for he who neglects his learning may easily keep silent something that would later give much pleasure." Erec and Enide, p. 37.



"Wretch, unhappy me! Why did I come here from my land? The earth should truly swallow me up, since the very best of knights—the boldest and the bravest, the most loyal, the most courteous that was ever count or king—has completely abandoned all chivalry because of me. Now have I truly shamed him; I should not have wished it for anything!" Enide, Erec and Enide, p. 68.



"Woe to you, who decided to disobey my orders and do what I forbade you to...

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This section contains 3,388 words
(approx. 9 pages at 400 words per page)
Buy the Arthurian Romances Study Guide
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