Feminae: Medieval Women and Gender Index

6 Record(s) Found in our database

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1. Record Number: 4723
Author(s): Nolte, Claudia.
Title : Hildegard of Bingen and Ramon Lull: Two Approaches to Medieval Spirituality
Source: Magistra , 5., 2 (Winter 1999):  Pages 59 - 92.
Year of Publication: 1999.

2. Record Number: 2566
Author(s): Schulze-Busacker, Élisabeth.
Title : Proverbes et expressions proverbiales dans l'"Esope" de Marie de France
Source: Romania , 40180 ( 1997):  Pages 1 - 21.
Year of Publication: 1997.

3. Record Number: 2728
Title : The Gnomic Woman in Old English Poetry [discusses portraits of women in Anglo-Saxon gnomic poetry where they appear as wives, mothers, and counselors].
Source: Philological Quarterly , 73., 2 (Spring 1994):  Pages 133 - 149.
Year of Publication: 1994.

4. Record Number: 13272
Title : Chaucer's Prioress and Augur's "Adulterous Woman" [The author briefly points out a reference in Chaucer's description of the Prioress's table manners. It comes from Proverbs 30:20 and concerns the behavior of an adulterous woman. Loney argues that Chaucer is being ironic about the Prioress's attachments to the world. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Chaucer Review , 27., 1 ( 1992):  Pages 107 - 108.
Year of Publication: 1992.

5. Record Number: 10276
Author(s): Dane, Joseph A.
Title : Mulier Est Hominis Confusio: Note On Chaucer's "Nun's Priest's Tale" [The author argues that Chaucer may intentionally pun on the word "confusio" from the proverb "mulier est hominis confusio." Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Notes and Queries , 2 (June 1992):  Pages 276 - 278.
Year of Publication: 1992.

6. Record Number: 11068
Author(s): Nichols, Stephen G.
Title : Marie de France’s Commonplaces [In her lais, Marie espouses the low culture of oral tradition and Breton folk tales over the literate Latin tradition, which was held in high esteem. The poetic technique of her lais combines classical rhetoric and popular narrative elements (like the use of vernacular and common proverbs). Her innovative use of commonplaces departs from Classical traditions and reforms the attitudes toward women and sexuality expressed in canonical Latin poetry. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Yale French Studies (Full Text via JSTOR) (1991): 134-148. Special Editions: Style and Values in Medieval Art and Literature.Link Info
Year of Publication: 1991.