Huon of Bordeaux

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Huon of Bordeaux

as penance for killing a prince, submits to perilous journey to the East. [Ger. Lit.: Benét, 487; Ger. Opera: Oberon]
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Si atendemos a la doble trama consecutiva, se constituye de forma espontanea un conjunto de obras con una fuerte filiacion de genero, el cantar de aventuras, con buenos ejemplos de textos que se acercan igual al roman que al cantar epico, como el Erec de Hartmann von Aue, el Huon de Bordeaux, el Beuves de Hantonne, el Tristan de Nanteuil, el Floovant (cuyas semejanzas con el Cantar agregan algunas paginas al trabajo; pp.
Elye contains the first appearance in literary works of the popular character Galopin: later imitated in epics such as Huon de Bordeaux, Galopin went on to became the prototype of Shakespeare's Oberon.
We find the phrase par nicete, by means of or as a consequence of 'niceness', in the Old French chanson de geste Huon de Bordeaux, when the administrative incompetence of two young heirs is explained: Par niceteit oblient cez mestier ('they forget their duties because of their inexperience') (Kibler and Suard eds 2003, v.
The chapter concludes by suggesting that the hybridization of the chivalric epic was not confined to the Italian communes, but it is present in a number of late Carolingian epics produced in France, including the narratives of Huon de Bordeaux and Gaydon.
The work was sufficiently esteemed to be plagiarized in Clarisse et Florent, a continuation of the 13th-century chanson de geste Huon de Bordeaux.
Probably an outgrowth of Alberich, the king of the elves, Oberon appears in the medieval French romance Huon de Bordeaux (early 13th century), as the son of Julius Caesar and Morgan Le Fay.
Huon de Bordeaux had a great vogue in England through a prose translation by John Bourchier, Lord Berners, that was printed about 1534.
OberonFrench Alberon or AuberonKing of the elves, or of the "faerie," in the medieval French poem Huon de Bordeaux.