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Synonyms for Malory

English writer who published a translation of romances about King Arthur taken from French and other sources (died in 1471)

References in periodicals archive ?
Thomas Malory treats his theme with decorum, but when Arthur is away in France attacking Lancelot, Mordred certainly seizes power and tries to make Guinevere marry him: .
In fifteenth-century England, the time period in which Malory lived and wrote, beards were unfashionable.
Scholars mostly of English literature but also philosophy explore how English writer Thomas Malory (d.
De la traicion a la sangre a la traicion a los votos, Mordred, Ginebra y Lanzarote encarnan en la obra de Malory las distintas naturalezas que puede revestir la nocion de deslealtad.
In my "Malory's Use of Hardyng's Chronicle" I described both Hardyng and Malory as Lancastrians, but that is only half correct with regard to Hardyng and, as I point out below, questionable with regard to Malory.
CUTLINE: (1) Anne Marie Moran, Sara Sankowich and Colleen Gardener (2) Lois Smith, Brenda Safford and Brenda Torres (3) Nikita Shalabh, Jennifer Bolt and Liz Aicardi (4) Judi Kirk, Jo-Serena Rodriguez and Rosalyn Rodriguez (5) Malory Truman and Jamie Bundtzen (6) Gladys Rodriguez-Parker, Michelle Jones-Johnson and Linda Looft (7) Isabella Nguyen and Tara Shea
The collection is divided into three parts: early Arthur stories, Malory and Middle-English romances, and modern Arthuriana.
It's not known for certain which 15th century Malory wrote the piece, though there is compelling evidence to suggest it was a certain knight of Warwickshire.
A lively jaunt through Arthurian legend, from Malory to Mark Twain, ensues.
Also, for the entire period after Malory only English-language writers are discussed.
This edition of Arthurian Literature consists of a selection of articles on a wide variety of Arthurian subjects, covering Malory, French Arthurian romance, 'popular romance' and the ballads, the Grail quest, and early nineteenth-century Arthuriana in the work of Thomas Love Peacock.
Giving the Grail a separate chapter results in a somewhat lopsided discussion of the Vulgate Cycle, and of Malory; and putting Malory at the beginning of a largely post-medieval section presents him as an originator, rather than as the last major representative of the medieval tradition.
The writings of Sir Thomas Malory, the last medieval bearer-up of Camelot, was understood and received by medieval readers as a traditional praise of chivalry.
Kaufman details replacing the traditional method of teaching Malory's Morte Darthur through summary and selection with an examination of the stylistic and cultural similarities between Malory and his contemporary medieval chroniclers.
The tale, which originated in Celtic myth and was revisited by everyone from Sir Thomas Malory ("Morte D'Arthur") to Lord Alfred Tennyson ("Idylls of the King") to Richard Wagher (the opera "Tristan and Isolde"), involves the betrayal of a king (Rufus Sewell), whose bride-to-befalls in love with his nephew.