- Title Pages
- 1 Identifying, and identifying <i>with</i>, Chaucer
- 2 First encounter: ‘snail-horn perception’ in Chaucer’s <i>Troilus and Criseyde</i>
- 3 <i>Sir Thopas</i>’s mourning maidens
- 4 Chaucerian rhyme-breaking
- 5 ‘Have ye nat seyn somtyme a pale face?’
- 6 Heavy atmosphere
- 7 Hunting and fortune in the <i>Book of the Duchess</i> and <i>Sir Gawain and the Green Knight</i>
- 8 The implausible plausibility of the <i>Prologue to the Tale of Beryn</i>
- 9 Caxton in the middle of English
- 10 ‘Hail graybeard bard’: Chaucer in the nineteenth-century popular consciousness
- 11 Chaucer as Catholic child in nineteenth-century English reception
- 12 Flesh and stone: William Morris’s <i>News from Nowhere</i> and Chaucer’s dream visions
- 13 ‘In remembrance of his persone’: transhistorical empathy and the Chaucerian face
- 14 Textual face: cognition as recognition
- Contemporary Chaucer across the centuries
- Helen M. Hickey, Anne McKendry, Melissa Raine
- Manchester University Press
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