Gold is sometimes used ironically in the portraits of the Prioress and Monk The

Gold is sometimes used ironically in the portraits of

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Gold is sometimes used ironically in the portraits of the: Prioress and Monk The Sennex amnes and the miller's daughter are: stereotypical characters in medieval tales The Host seems to be: A good businessman planning to have many guests at his inn on the return to Canterbury The Reeve's tale is about: a payback of an evil miller The Knight's tale ends with : a marriage The Franklin's Tale provides: a fitting ending to the marriage group The franklin’s tale suggests: Happy marriage results when neither a husband nor a wife seeks mastery over the other’s welfare We don’t know who won the storytelling contest The Knight's tale shows justice tempered with mercy when: The most important effect of Chaucer’s choice of pilgrimage does framework for the tales was that it: The subject of the wife of bath’s tale was: The Knight of the wife of bath’s tale: undertakes a questin search of knowledge and is shown mercy by women and givesup mastery to a woman Chaucer wanted to : The description of spring with its renewal of life in the beginning of the work suggests: The central theme of the tales has to do with the difference between: The persona given to the character Chaucer the pilgrim who observes the other pilgrims is that of a somewhat naive manIt is appropriate that the Knight be described first because: Chaucer uses the pilgrimage to present : Chaucer the pilgrim asks to be excused for :
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The Prioress has : Fine manners but a misplaced concept of caritas The Knight’s fustian tunic stained and dark indicates his : sincere purpose for the pilgrimage A sanguine character is : Cheerful True gentility or class according to Chaucer can be equated with: Virtue The monk likes to eat roasted swan The parson in little found sufficiency and preferred to help people out of church offerings The doctor has a special love of gold because gold stimulates the heart The supper won by the best teller would be paid for by: All pilgrims An illustration of the dramatic principle of organization of the tales are : The relationship between the miller and reeve and the hosts angry reaction when the pardoner says the host is the most civil pilgrim The Canterbury tales do not follow an order of speaking according to class from highest to lowest because : Chaucer wants the reader to rethink his idea of nobility The cook has an ulcer on his knee The serjeant at law
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