fourteenth-century love

fourteenth-century

Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • In fourteenth-century England, it was adapted from an older French word employed for “mouthful,” gobe.

    The English Is Coming!

  • In fourteenth-century England, it was adapted from an older French word employed for “mouthful,” gobe.

    The English Is Coming!

  • A fourteenth-century peasant revolt in England targeted local Flemish, who were resented for their wealth and entrepreneurial success.

    Bloodlust

  • “Truth taught me once to love them each one,” William Langland wrote in his fourteenth-century epic poem Piers Plowman.

    World Wide Mind

  • Your previous novel, Codex, is a thriller about a fourteenth-century manuscript and a sinister high-tech computer game.

    Lev Grossman - An interview with author

  • Perhaps not until Joanna in fourteenth-century Naples or Elizabeth I of England would another woman show such political shrewdness and staying power as did Cleopatra during her years atop the throne of Egypt.

    Cleopatra and Antony by Diana Preston: Book summary

  • Those fourteenth-century travelers had a different reason and motivation to tell stories for their journey, but it was still a good jumping-off point for Eliza.

    Eliza’s Freedom Road

  • Those fourteenth-century travelers had a different reason and motivation to tell stories for their journey, but it was still a good jumping-off point for Eliza.

    Eliza’s Freedom Road

  • But knowing how to behave and speak like a proper fourteenth-century lady and actually doing it all the time were often two totally unconnected activities for her.

    Healing the Highlander

  • “Truth taught me once to love them each one,” William Langland wrote in his fourteenth-century epic poem Piers Plowman.

    World Wide Mind

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