The Story of Young King Arthur. London: Frederick Muller, Farrington, Margaret Vere. New York: G. Fielding, Henry. Tom Thumb: A Tragedy.
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Roberts, ; The Tragedy of Tragedies. Roberts, Fraser [Pakenham], Antonia. King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table. London: Heirloom Library, Fraser, Antonia. London: Sidgwick and Jackson, Frith, Henry.
London: George Routledge and Sons, Green, Roger Lancelyn. London: Penguin, ; reissued Greene, Frances Nimmo. Legends of King Arthur and His Court.
Boston: Ginn and Co. Hadfield, Alice M. King Arthur and the Round Table. London: Dent, Hampden, John, ed. Hanson, C. Stories of the Days of King Arthur. London: Nelson and Sons, Hoffman, Mary. Women of Camelot. London: Frances Lincoln, Hopkins, Andrea. Chronicles of King Arthur.
London: Collins and Brown, Johnson, Richard. The History of Tom Thumb. London, London: Blackie and Sons, Knowles, J.source
Le Morte d’Arthur Summary
London: Griffith and Farrar, London: Strahan and Co. Kushan, Ellen. Knights of the Round Table. Toronto: Bantam, Lang, Andrew. The Book of Romance.
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London: Longman Green and Co. Tales from King Arthur and the Round Table. London: Longman, Green and Co. Lanier, Sidney, ed.
Le Morte D’Arthur
New York: C. Lea, John. Tales of King Arthur and the Round Table. London: S. W Partridge, London: Milner and Co. Lister, Robin.
London: Kingfisher Books, Macardle, Dorothy M. London: Macmillan, MacGregor, Mary.
Jack, Malory, Sir Thomas. London: Dent, New York: Dutton, Martin, A. There is some original material in Le Morte d'Arthur but Malory's main intention was to gather together in one volume an English language version of all of the pre-existing legends that had become associated with King Arthur.
Early sections of the work are made up largely of material that first appeared in Latin in Geoffrey of Monmouth 's History of the Kings of Britain , some of the tales had appeared in earlier English versions but most of the work is translated from French romances. Most modern editions of Le Morte d'Arthur are divided into twenty-one books with a total of five hundred and seven chapters, a division created by the printer William Caxton. Malory originally divided his work into the following eight books:. What the translation lacks in pedantry it possesses in passion and entertainment value.
While the book itself is large and heavy, its layout is simple and approachable. The cover is plain, placing focus on the title while still drawing the eye to its single image. Pages are crowded with text because of small margins and minimal spacing, and though the work is engaging, this formatting can be distracting.
Thomas Malory's 'Le Morte Darthur'
Arthurian mythos is vast and often disparate; this massive book could reasonably be split into volumes rather than presented in a single work to provide an easier reading experience. This translation is a good access point for those seeking cultural understanding of the earlier texts. Reviewed by Shana Creaney April 29, Disclosure: This article is not an endorsement, but a review.
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