By Keith Busby
This most recent factor of Arthurian Literaturecontinues the culture of the magazine, combining severe reports with versions of basic Arthurian texts. diversified of their linguistic and chronological assurance, the articles care for significant parts of Arthurian stories, from early French romance via past due medieval English chronicle to modern fiction. subject matters contain B?roul's Tristan, Tristan de Nanteuil, the Anglo-Norman Brut, and the Morte, whereas an version of the textual content of an extrait of Chr?tien's Erec et Enide ready via the eighteenth-century pupil l. a. Curne de Sainte-Palaye deals vital insights into either scholarship on Chretien, and our knowing of the Enlightenment. the quantity is finished with an encyclopaedic remedy of Arthurian literature, paintings and picture produced among 1995 and 1995, performing as an replace to the recent Arthurian Encyclopedia.
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Additional resources for Arthurian Literature XVIII (Arthurian Literature)
3 F 5 F F F 3 4 The appeal of Dinas, B 1083–1140, = O 3997–4048 (but at different points in the narrative, see n. 61 above) and the intervention of Ivain, B 1165–1216 = O 4260–92. 45 RICHARD N. ILLINGWORTH 1112 1116 1120 1124 1128 1132 1136 1140 Qui avroit sol un escuier Por moi destruit ne a feu mis, Se iere roi de set païs, Ses me metroit il en balence Ainz que n’en fust prise venjance. Pensez que de si franche feme, Qu’il amena de lointain reigne, Que lui ne poist s’ele est destruite? Ainz en avra ancor grant luite.
N’i . . ne . 54 53 Note, too, the parallels between the opening couplet of the first passage, 981–2, and other lines added by the reviser in the Tryst (Si ai tel duel que moi n’en chaut Se tu me fais prendre un mal saut, 409–10) and later in the Flor de Farine (Beaus oncles, de moi ne me chaut; Bien sai, venuz sui a mon saut, 787–8). ’, 1019–23); note the western or AN rhyme duel: Tintajol, also used in 879–80. 38 COMPOSITION OF THE TRISTRAN OF BEROUL Shortly afterwards, before the text reverts to the received narrative and describes Mark’s anger at Tristran’s escape (Seignor, au roi vient la novele Q’eschapez est par la chapele Ses niés, qui il devoit ardoir.
Interestingly, an inconsistency in the text confirms that this speech is an interpolation in the older material. Earlier Tristran assured Iseut that, such is his prowess, he would be welcome in any court in the world (Bien sai que je ai si grant proise Par tote terre ou sol adoise, Bien sai que u monde n’a cort, S’i vois, li sires ne m’anort, 207–10), an element that must have been in the received tradition as it occurs in O (eß wirt gůt raut: ich kumm dar, do man mich alß ainen herren můß haben in grossen eren und můß mich lieb hon mit pflicht, 3580–3), but here, in the interpolated passage, Tristran states the exact opposite (Ha Dex!