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Masculinities in Chaucer: Approaches to Maleness in the Canterbury Tales and - Google книги
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The Valley depends an second free-form broadcast by right other Peter Jackson in with his efforts. A critique of psychoanalytic approaches to medieval literature--based on the "fatal flaws" of "Freudian methods of inquiry"-and a rejection of psychoanalytic approaches to Chaucer's Pardoner, including Patterson's previous work. Patterson suggests an…. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, Reprints seven of Patterson's essays, with a new introduction, "Historicism and Postmodernity" pp. Patterson affirms the…. Bonnie Wheeler, ed.arialuxuryapulia.com/13.php
Masculinities in Chaucer : approaches to maleness in the Canterbury tales and Troilus and Criseyde
Kirk New York: Palgrave Macmillan, , pp. Patterson reads ClT in light of negotiations over the marriage of Richard II and Isabelle of France in and of the texts surrounding those negotiations, especially those concerned with the ideology of sacral kingship. Chaucer knew of the marriage…. Recherches et rencontres, no. Chaucer's Anel explores the "dilemma of the modern poet in the late Middle Ages. Notre Dame, Ind. For the one essay published here for the first time that pertains to Chaucer,….
Lee Patterson. Considers Chaucer's understanding of "tragedy" in Bo, MkT, and TC, tracing this understanding to Dante's use of the term in his "Inferno," where it is affiliated with history. Book History 8 : Patterson studies the marginalia printed with the edition of "The Plowman's Tale," arguing that it challenges both Papal authority and the Church of England, encouraging Puritanism.
He also discusses the place of this edition in the tradition of…. Milton and Melville Review 1. Describes how, increasingly identified with Chaucer in early editions, "The Plowman's Tale" advanced "Chaucer's status as an early Protestant figure," noting in particular the association of them in Milton's "Of Reformation. What is memory? If the essence of memory maneuvers between Being and the law, what sense does it make to won- der about the being and the law of memory? These are questions that Gender and the Craft of Making 17 cannot be posed outside of language, questions that cannot be formulated without entrusting them to transference and translation above the abyss.
It is neither naive nor sentimental to address these issues in the significant work of an accomplished poet, and indeed Chaucer's poetics are never too far removed from their human origins. The poetry is not a history of "real life" but rather a history of how those experiences are remembered and interpreted. That the history of humanity resides in the flesh is a reality that Chaucer never lets us forget. I do not claim to trace a single image or ideology; rather, I wish to address issues of gender and textuality as they inform the making of poetry and the process of interpretation for specific texts, though I shall address the connections among them as well.
Chaucer's work covers a wide range of topics and techniques, but the manner by which gender and narrative are articulated metaphorically is frequently an overt concern or an underlying motive for various narrative occa- sions-characters, narrators, and texts take up and relinquish gendered positions throughout the Chaucerian canon. Chaucer's texts are about gender and, therefore, about language-or, we could say, that because about language, therefore about gender-for the two are coexistent and coincidental.
By considering how these relationships operate and are ar- ticulated in various texts, we can get a sense of how the texts recall gendered epistemological foundations, and how their applications may be traced through the texts as gestures of appropriation that underscore both the foundations and their conflicts. In the Preface to his Mervelous Signals, Eugene Vance reminds us that "[n]o important medieval literary text lacks an awareness of language, whether as a medium of consciousness or as the living expression of the social order [A] poet such as Dante or Chaucer is concerned with the personal, ethical, and historical consequences of choosing words to ex- press or conceal our thoughts and deeds.
Y Chapter One Promiscuous Glossing and Virgin Words The Wife of Bath seems a likely starting point for an analysis of Chaucerian gender, for she continues to be Chaucer's best-known and most controver- sial "feminine" construction.
Indeed the popularity of the character has given rise to a sense among readers that she is somehow an autonomous, self-determined, real voice. No other Chaucerian narrator has been attrib- uted the same degree of self-determination, it would seem, as the Wife; readers continue to define her, as Elaine Hansen notes, "as speaker, agent, and, most recently, reader of texts.
And as a fictional voice articulated from moment to moment by narrative structures, the Wife does not control the agency of her own narrative, her "own" voice, even as the narrative voice constructs the illusion of character. As Marshall Leicester notes, "What we call the Wife of Bath exists in the text as a set of unresolvable tensions between self-revelation and self-presentation, repentance and rebellion, determin- ism and freedom, the individual and the institution, Venus and Mars, past and present.
In each of these cases the opposition is both necessary and unsustainable, and the terms ceaselessly turn into one another. Of course the Wife is a construction, an interpretation. While the Wife ultimately does not replace or supplant the masculine with what Promiscuous Glossing and Virgin Words 19 could be construed as an ecriture feminine, her characterization nonetheless challenges patriarchal orthodoxy in its evocation of the feminine compo- nent of epistemological dualism and in the text's grappling with the ten- sions thereby introduced. Although the Wife of Bath, in her Prolo ue, argue es in a qu asi-feminist voice for the validity of her own experience and authority,3 her narrative seems ambiguously-and ambivalently-both feminist and antifeminist.
The feminine may be understood as an engendered epistemological con- struct existing within the parameters of an ostensibly masculine discourse. The Wife, herself a textual construct, does not produce what could be described as a feminine discourse; rather, she is produced by and reiter- ates an ostensibly masculine discourse, though as I hope to demonstrate, her narrative calls attention to an ambivalent feminine poetics within those parameters.
The Wife's narrative foregrounds its treatment of gender positions- including those of reading and writing-in relation to the body, establish- ing a contextual frame of morphological essentialism in which to situate idioms of femininity and masculinity: Glose whoso wole, and seye bothe up and doun That [thynges smale] were maked for purgacioun Of uryne, and oure bothe thynges smale Were eek to knowe a femele from a male, And for noon other cause-say ye no? The experience woot wel it is noght so. Moreover, this "ese" is produced by bodily interaction, the engagement of their "instruments"; the Wife notes that the bodies of the two sexes are different, but she uses the same word to describe them together.
The narrative thus evinces an awareness of the critical distinction between sex and gender-humans have bodies and bodies have sex, but gender is subjectively constructed and situationally 20 Chapter One occupied, subject to both the dictates of cultural "auctoritee" and the parameters of personal "experience. This poetics in turn inscribes Chaucer's concern with his own glossing, his own sense of the equivocalness of discursive investiture. To gloss a word, phrase, or passage is to supply a new and more readily accessible interpretation or annotation, ostensibly for clarification or explanation.
Owing to the word's etymology, however, an underlying erotic sense informs its use in the Wife's discourse. It is important, too, to note the shift in gender identification: first, the Wife insists that "men" may gloss III. Both men and women may "gloss," be it sexually or textually; as the Wife clearly demonstrates in her own ambigu- ous "glossing," the tongue is, in effect, bisexual, belonging to and repre- sentative of both the masculine and the feminine. Jankyn is described as preferring the book to his wife, substituting the eros of the text for the eros Promiscuous Glossing and Virgin Words 21 of the marital relationship.
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The Wife notes that he amuses himself with the book, reading it "gladly, nyght and day" III. The confrontation be- tween Jankyn and the Wife is provoked by the Wife's apparent jealousy over her husband's preferring to spend his evenings with his book rather than with her. Thus the book substitutes for desire for Jankyn and then effects desire's mediation, ultimately bringing together Jankyn and the Wife. Indeed, the Wife notes that he gave her "of his tonge, and of his hond also" III.
There is, then, a crucial connection between eros and language that the Wife draws on throughout her narrative; her attention to sex may be understood as attention to language and vice versa, for her discourse on marriage is not only a commentary on marriage as institution but also on the discourse of that institution and, indeed, on discourse itself.
Further, as the Wife embodies the textuality of the framing narrative, her textuality is sexualized just as her body is textualized. The relationship of textuality' and sexuality is underscored by attention to the abuse of each component in that the abuse of eros-perversion-serves as a commentary on or metaphor of the abuse of language. As Eugene Vance comments, "The equation between idolatry, including idolatry of the letter, and sexual perversion became a subtle force in medieval poetics,"12 informing sexual metaphors that call attention to their own signification processes in addi- tion to thematic considerations of the activities described.
The Wife's inclusion of fairly explicit double entendres, then, provides an incessant, though erratic, reminder throughout the Prologue that the character is commenting on both medium and message, that the narrative addresses concerns of both textual representation and normative presuppositions in the narrative's moral dimension. He demonstrates the inevitability of discursive promiscuity-an in- hering insistence on the resistance of language to unmitigated subjection.
Whereas moralizing readings that fault the Wife's behavior or find her wanting-usually conventional masculine readings-are clearly supported by the text's own emphases,13 the Wife, as a narrative construct, as a textual representation of Woman, also supports a reading that challenges this perspective without ignoring the unfavorable details included in the 22 Chapter One Wife's construction.
In other words, to find a feminine valorization inher- ing in the Wife's narrative is not-and need not be-to ignore the reality of the portrait.
Gender and Marriage in Geoffrey Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales." The "Marriage Group"
That said, the Wife delights in talking about sexuality; the language of eros is, for the Wife, apparently far more appealing than is any active participation itself. Of course since the Wife is narrative, she can only talk; however, her apparent attitude toward her subject matter varies. Clearly she suggests delight when speaking of sexual matters, just as she clearly suggests anger when describing antifeminist stereotypes of women. Her comment suggests that for all her sexu- ally charged banter and erotic "pleye," language is the medium of eros for her, and the excitement she does not find in active sexuality she finds in language, its substitute.
The Wife participates in an eroticization of the letter, for the erotic sense of language apparently holds for the Wife far greater appeal than does participation in the activities to which the lan- guage refers. Her "bele chose" is her "pleye" of language, not the play of her female anatomy, and she apparently derives satisfaction from the response that her word-"pleye" elicits from her audience.
To construct her "pleye," then, she imposes connotations not only according to her pleasure butfor her pleasure as well. Indeed her very status as "wife" is wholly rhetorical, subject to the faith of the audience. The Wife's attempts to maintain audience interest render her a caricature, an exaggeration of a woman who not only desires to desire but who uses that desire as a rhetorical strategy, as a sexualized captatio lbeicoleftiiae.