medieval

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medieval

, mediaeval
of, relating to, or in the style of the Middle Ages
References in classic literature ?
I saw it in the kitchen myself when I was getting the potato sacks with which I reconstructed a mediaeval hermit.
The people who wrote the mediaeval ballads," answered the priest, "knew more about fairies than you do.
She was twentieth-century, and the thing in essence, as her uncle had said, was mediaeval.
He rained upon it curses from God and High Heaven, and withered it with a heat of invective that savoured of a mediaeval excommunication of the Catholic Church.
Bronze chandeliers with many globes depended from the low, slightly vaulted ceiling, and the fresco paintings ran flat and dull all round the walls without windows, representing scenes of the chase and of outdoor revelry in mediaeval costumes.
Flowers, tears, applause--that has had its time; it's a mediaeval conception.
I care for painting and music; I care for classic literature, and mediaeval literature, and modern literature; I flutter all ways, and fly in none.
Nestled at the foot of the castle is the main concert stage where performances from the acclaimed singing group the Mediaeval Baebes will enchant and soothe.
Michael's College in Toronto to come to Canada from France in the 1930s, and here he became the Director of the Institute of Mediaeval Studies.
Est onia's mediaeval architecture was greatly shaped by Swedish and German buildings -- their origin the same as that of the country's conquerors.
The discussion was described as follows in the Medieval Academy's "Proceedings of the Seventeenth Annual Meeting": "On Friday afternoon, 24 April 1942, an open session of discussion, devoted to the topic 'Rhetoric in the Middle Ages,' was held in the building of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences under the auspices of the Fellows of the Mediaeval Academy.
Dr Allen argues that Lawrence developed a great sympathy with the mediaeval world and its values, influenced by his reading of early French literature, by the mediaeval architecture of Oxford and by his study of the leaders of the nineteenth-century mediaeval revival, Tennyson, Ruskin and Morris.