Batterbury too much for him, and would have been driven, for the first time in his practice of art, to the uncustomary and uncourtly
resource of absolutely painting a genuine likeness.
rendering of the Perceval story delights in encounters between the hero and unchivalric opponents, such as a Red Knight of diabolical origin, born of a witch.
In this passage, the invocation of the social marker of "knight" is applied, after all, not to Lara himself but to his uncourtly
64) While this baseness inevitably evokes the same class bias we see in Heywood's work, where low speech is an index of low class status, in Magnyfycence such speech implies what is merely uncourtly
behavior among the elite, the 'dissolute life-styles' and the 'over-familiarity' the gallants show towards their sovereign.
With a corpus showing northern appreciation of a wider range of genres, she analyses desire in the low, uncourtly
register, where the feminine voice is more often heard, and in the high register of fin' amor, the masculine domain.
An ape offers hawk's bells and combs to other apes, one of which holds a hawk by the tail in a very uncourtly
Such an anticourtly attitude is instead typical of literary texts associated with what Gordon McMullan has called "the country-based, feminocentric, uncourtly
environment cultivated by the Huntingdons at Ashby.
Comus's employment of the term "fair" draws on the courtly poetics of color, beauty, and skill, while the Lady's discourse is decidedly uncourtly
and unembodied, even as it, superficially or theatrically, may seem to be more embodied.
Lo gran disio refers repeatedly to the close relationship between Cino and "Amore" (6, 15, 27, 32), specifying that his soul "sempre andra seguendo Amore" (27), and finding common ground with even the leader of a hostile political regime in their common alliance against the uncourtly
Otherness of the villani.
She is rather the social equal of the narrator, or is raised to his status rhetorically; as such, to push past her refusal would be decidedly uncourtly
However, Chretien's condemnation of uncourtly
male behavior in this passage is as exaggerated as his previous exaltation of Philomena as the perfect courtly lady (124-204).