Literature Dictionary

Home -› Chaucers Middle English Glossary

Define!
From all dictionaries     Only from Chaucers Middle English Glossary

Literature Dictionaries

Dictionary of Postmodern Terms

Postmodern Literature Dictionary

Chaucers Middle English Glossary

Stephen King Dictionary

Tolkiens Dictionary

Tolkiens Middle-Earth Dictionary

Harry Potter Dictionary

Hainish Encyclopedia

Dune Dictionary

Glossary of Bookbinding

Literature Quote

 

Chaucers Middle English Glossary Dictionary

  The Canterbury Tales was one of the first books printed in England. Its story depicts the intricacies and social customs of the Anglo-Saxon middles ages and its language is fascinating, if not daring for its time. Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales" is one of the greatest works of Literature in the English world. This dictionary of terms of Chaucer's main literary work "Canterbury Tales" is an excellent resource for all those interested in this amazing piece of work from the Middle Ages. It presents a exhaustive compilation of words used in the book and their equivalent in modern-day English.


 
Created By: Eran Tzelgov
Submitted to the Babylon Information Platform
under the title Chaucer's Middle English Glossary

Chaucers Middle English Glossary INDEX:


Please select a letter for all terms that start with it:
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  Y  Z  

Looking for other languages?

If you are looking for translations into other languages you are invited to visit our Online Translator. This free online translation service enables you to translate from and to 75 language. For your convenience this service is divided into language pages such as Japanese Translation. You may either look up single words and phrases or translate full texts.

Term of the day

representation

That which can be cast in a quantifiable and scientifically rigorous form.  "Usually, the attempt is made to define it [positivity] in in terms of mathematic: either by trying to bring it as near to mathematics as possible, by drawing up an inventory of everything in the sciences of man that is mathematicizable, and suppose that everything that is not susceptible of such a formalization has not yet attained to scientific. (Order of Things, p.363)

Popular Terms

 
Home   |   About Us   |   Contact Us
 
Copyright © 2008 Literature-Dictionary.org. All Rights Reserved.