Geoffrey Chaucer: 
The Electronic Canterbury Tales

Daniel T. Kline | U of Alaska Anchorage | Dept of English | CV | Pedagogy  


"But now to yow, ye loveres that ben here,  Was Troilus nought in a kankedort?"

Troilus and Criseyde 
2: 1751-52


Electronic Canterbury Tales - Kankedort.Net Index Page

  1. The Canterbury Tales in Middle English

  2. The Canterbury Tales in Translation

  3. General Historical & Cultural Backgrounds

  4. Sources, Analogues, & Related Texts

  5. Online Notes & Commentary

  6. Online Articles & Books

  7. Student Projects & Essays

  8. Online Bibliography

  9. Syllabi & Course Descriptions

  10. Images & Multimedia

  11. Audio Files & Language Helps

  12. Potpourri

  13. Additional Resources

  14. Scholar's Dozen

  15. What's New? Recent Additions to the ECT

Web Resources by Tale 

Electronic Canterbury Tales - Kankedort.Net Index Page

Fragment I / Group A
The General Prologue
The Knight's Tale
The Miller's Prologue & Tale
The Reeve's Prologue & Tale
The Cook's Prologue & Tale

Fragment II / Group B1
The Man of Law's Introduction, Prologue, Tale, & Epilogue

Fragment III / Group D
The Wife of Bath's Prologue & Tale
The Friar's Prologue & Tale
The Summoner's Prologue & Tale

Fragment IV / Group E
The Clerk's Prologue & Tale
The Merchant's Prologue, Tale, & Epilogue
Fragment V / Group F
The Squire's Introduction & Tale
The Franklin's Prologue & Tale

Fragment VI / Group C
The Physician's Tale
The Pardoner's Introduction, Prologue, & Tale

Fragment VII / Group B2
The Shipman's Tale
The Prioress's Prologue & Tale
The Prologue & Tale of Sir Thopas
The Tale of Melibee
The Monk's Prologue & Tale
The Nun's Priest's Prologue,
Tale, & Epilogue

Fragment VIII / Group G
The Second Nun's Prologue & Tale
The Canon's Yeoman's Prologue & Tale

Fragment IX / Group H 
The Manciple's Prologue & Tale

Fragment X / Group I
The Parson's Prologue & Tale
The Retraction

The Electronic Canterbury Tales:

Troilus and Criseyde


An Online Compendium and Companion
to Chaucer's Canterbury Tales

ECT Revision History:
What's New? 

Please see the write up below
for full details on the
Electronic Canterbury Tales at


Accessing the old Electronic Canterbury Tales URL at the University of Alaska Anchorage should yield an automatic redirect to the new web address as of 4 December 2006. Please update your bookmarks accordingly.

Brief Overview

The Electronic Canterbury Tales has a three-fold structure, including:

  1. General resources related to Chaucer and the Canterbury Tales (now subdivided into 13+ separate webpages), accessible in the upper left frame;
  2. Specific web resources related to each Canterbury Tale (accessible via the navigation list in the lower left frame);
  3. Other web pages related to specific Chaucerian topics (accessible in the right frame)

Additionally, the Electronic Canterbury Tales continues to search out pedagogical and professional sources like course syllabi, medieval societies, and other related materials.

Look for a major upgrade and revision of the Chaucer Pedagogy section of the Electronic Canterbury Tales in the not to distant future.

1 December 2006

The Electronic Canterbury Tales' New URL:

After hosting the Electronic Canterbury Tales on University of Alaska webservers since 1998 (and adapting to 5 different domain changes during that time), I have decided (in the face of yet another reorganization of the UAA Information Technology Services infrastructure) to take the website off the UAA servers and onto its own new domain <> on 6 December 2006.

This move will insure that the Electronic Canterbury Tales URLs will remain stable and will mean that users linking to the site will have to update their links just this one last time. It will also mean a higher profile for the Electronic Canterbury Tales on web search engines.

Why Ads?

The biggest change users will notice is the inclusion of advertising links and images (many to excellent online booksellers, with specifically recommend titles related to Chaucer and medieval studies). My only hope is to make enough to pay for hosting and bandwidth costs. I will also endeavor to make any ads at least useful rather than overly obtrusive. Please ignore them if they bug you.

It'll take me awhile to "tune" the website and make it as user-friendly as possible.

Ad Servers & Banned Websites

I do not have complete control over which ads are served to the individual ECT pages, and will likely never see the same combination of ads that any of you see. But I can submit "banned" URLs to be blocked from ECT webpages. (For example, I have blocked the most popular plagiarism sites, essay mills, and term paper "help" sites. However, that does not mean that some might slip through, despite my best efforts. At the same time, determined students will find a way to cheat, despite any teacher's best efforts.

In the meantime, if you are served with an ad that you find objectionable, for any reason, please:

  • Note the ad content, and
  • If possible, get the URL of the offensive ad, &
  • Email it to me.

I'll do my best to take care of it, pronto.

I Need Your Input

This has been, and continues to be, a real learning process for me, and I will happily receive your feedback about the new Electronic Canterbury Tales. Here's what's up with

1.   ECT Site Redesign

  • Redesigned the format of all ECT webpages (particularly the addition of a right navigational and informational frame),
  • Segmented the overly large, slow loading ECT main page into 13 subpages, and
  • Migrated the ECT website to its own web domain,
  • Please be patient as I retune the website for its new WWW home.

2.   Major Additions to the Electronic Canterbury Tales

  • The Poor Medieval Scholar's Electronic Bookshelf (where I list and link to no cost, older academic books, in .pdf form from the Google Library Project). I'll continue to add to this list as more texts become available.
  •  The Electronic Canterbury Tales Bookshop (which lists recommended books for the study of Chaucer and Late-Medieval England, hosted by, with links to other online book sellers).
  • The Kankedort Gift Shoppe (in which you may find many serious and some silly offerings for the medievalist in your life). It's a real-time peek at the Chaucer and Medieval offerings on


3.   New Research Tools

  • The addition of a Google Search engine on each page to allow users to search the Electronic Canterbury Tales and/or the web from the ECT website.
  • The addition of a Google Academic Resources section on each webpage, which includes:

    A Google Scholar search box

    Google Scholar

    • At this point, Google Scholar is best used as a bibliographical resource. It indexes academic material but doesn't yet make all of that material available. In most cases, you'll have to access your own institution's electronic databases or library materials to get the full text versions.

    A Google Book search

    • The Google Book Search Engine puts users in touch with the increasingly impressive results of the Google Library Project. It's not perfect (yet) but it promises to greatly expand the number of freely available, web based academic resources.

    • I have listed and linked to the best Chaucer related texts from Google Book at The Poor Medieval Scholar's Electronic Bookshelf.

    A Google Custom Search: 

    • The Kankedort Medieval Search Engine

    • The Kankedort Medieval Search Engine is a custom search engine that looks only at specific, vetted sites recommended by ECT users. It'll take a little while to establish the database, but then it should become an invaluable tool for researching medieval studies on the web.
    • You can recommend a website by emailing me.

I'll continue to regularly update the site, as usual, and to introduce new features that make the site more useable and interactive.


I'll attempt to keep track of the major revisions & additions here on this page so that users don't necessarily have to hunt through the individual pages for new material. 

  • New material will added to the appropriate heading on the index pages and/or individual tale pages, will be indicated on each page with a symbol, and will remain noted until the next major revision of that page.
  • Long-term links that are down at the time of a revision will be indicated with a symbol; I'll check on over several weeks before deleting them.
  • Highly recommended links get a little meritorious badge !
  • Special announcements will be indicated with a symbol.

August 2006

Increased the width of all ECT pages to 800 pixels.

Added a new subheading to the Images and Multimedia index page on Maps and Cartography, including:

Although not Chaucer related, the Archimedes Palimpsest, detailing the efforts of scientists and scholars to recover the earliest Greek text of Archimedes' The Method, Stomachion, and On Floating Bodies beneath the text of a 10th century prayer book, is a fascinating website describing state-of-the art conservation and recovery technologies applied to a medieval manuscript. Well worth a look.

Although a commercial site,, specialists in pewter, has affordable and lovely modern reproductions of pilgrim badges and ampullae from medieval Canterbury, including:

I receive no royalties from sales, unfortunately.

Gallica, the website of the Bibliothèque nationale de France (BNF), has also made available online page images of a number of older, out of copyright journals related to Chaucer and medieval studies, like:

Some of the absolutely classic Chaucer-related articles from these journals include:

Click on Périodiques to go to a full listing of BNF online journals (most of which are in French). These are large, generally slow loading graphical images, but are valuable nonetheless.

Gallica, the website of the Bibliothèque nationale de France, has made available online page images of an invaluable source, the Acta Sanctorum (Deeds of the Saints), from the Bollandist Society:

Click "Periodiques" at the main page, and scroll down to "Religions chretiennes"

CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts (University College, Cork) houses cornucopia of material related to medieval Ireland, many in modern English translation, including:

  • The Annals of Ulster AD 431-1201 (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The Annals of Ulster AD 1202-1378 (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The Annals of Ulster AD 1379-1541(HTML and PLAIN)
  • Chronicon Scotorum (HTML & PLAIN)
  • St. Columba
    • On the Life of Saint Columba [Betha Choluim Chille] (W. Stokes) (HTML & PLAIN)
    • The Life of Columba, written by Adamnan (W. Reeves)(HTML & PLAIN)
    • Monks' Rules of Columbanus (G. S. M. Walker) (HTML & PLAIN)
    • Sermons of Columbanus (G. S. M. Walker) (HTML & PLAIN)
    • Letters of Columbanus (G. S. M. Walker) (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The Irish Lives of Guy of Warwick & Bevis of Hampton (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The Irish Version of the Historia Britonum of Nennius (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The Kildare Poems Modern English by A. Lucas (HTML and PLAIN)
  • On the Life of Saint Patrick [Betha Phatraic] (W. Stokes) (HTML & PLAIN)
  • On the Life of Saint Brigit [Betha Brigte] (W. Stokes)(HTML & PLAIN)
  • Tidings of Doomsday (W. Stokes) (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The Tidings of the Resurrection (W. Stokes) (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The fifteen tokens of Doomsday (W. Stokes) (HTML & PLAIN)
  • The vision of Laisrén (HTML & PLAIN)

As of 31 July 2006, CELT offered 649 texts (many from later periods of literature, and also in SGML).

July 2006: Major repairs, revisions, & additions:

1.  Major repair (more than 1200 broken links). 

2.  Added a number of miscellaneous links

3.  Deep linking to 

  • The Canterbury Tales Project resources
  • Essays in Medieval Studies online
  • The Medieval Review online
  • The 1995 Cultural Frictions conference at Georgetown U
  • Paul Halsall's IMSB, "The Calamitous Fourteenth Century"
  • Hallsall's Internet Jewish Sourcebook (on the ECT Prioress's Tale page)

4.  Although a commercial site,, specialists in pewter, has affordable and lovely modern reproductions of pilgrim badges and ampullae from medieval Canterbury, including:

I receive no royalties from sales, unfortunately.

5.  Barbara Bordalejo, current director of the Canterbury Tales Project, has also generously made her two dissertations available online (unrevised):

The Phylogeny of the Tale-Order in the Canterbury Tales (NYU):

The Manuscript Source of Caxton's Second Edition of the Canterbury Tales and Its Place in the Textual Tradition of the Tales (DeMonfort U):

Bordalejo also states, "Although these versions are thought to be the same as those publically available through University of Michigan, as a textual critic I am aware that 'textual control' is never as strict as one thinks. I would appreciate if you could contact me if you intend to quote from these works."

6.  The Prioress's Tale evidences one of the most pernicious aspects of medieval culture: Its pervasive antisemitism. So, the tale explicitly invokes the multifaceted relationship of Christianity and Judaism.  Part of Paul Halsall's extensive Internet Medieval Source Book, the Internet Jewish History Source Book houses an extensive collection of primary sources related to the Jewish Middle Ages. Some of the extensive listing of documents under Christian Anti-Semitism / Latin Christianity, relating specifically to England include (lightly edited): 

Continental and Papal pronouncements include:

Relations between Christians and Jews in England are illustrated by the following. (I've slightly edited and rearranged some of Halsall's links here for their relevance to England): 

7.  I found another website that houses a number of Chaucer essays:

8.  Michael Delahoyde has posted an eminently readable series of notes to the General Prologue and each of the Canterbury Tales at his Washington State U website:

9.  The B. Davis Schwartz Memorial Library at Long Island University has made available a number of images of the stunningly beautiful Ellesmere ms:

You can easily see difference in quality of the El ms as compared to most other pre-1500 Chaucer ms. 

10. Other images added: 

  • The "pilgrim steps" leading to Thomas Becket's tomb at Caterbury Cathedral (Frederick Christian Bauerschmidt, Loyola, Maryland).
  • Stained glass image of St. Thomas Becket (Canterbury Cathedral, 13th century) (Frederick Christian Bauerschmidt, Loyola, Maryland).
  • London's Inner Temple, the 'law school' where the Manciple is said to have served (A.567) and the Sergeant of Law would have been trained (A.309-30), has put online a concise account of its history and development.
  • See images of the Hengwrt ms at the National Library of Wales website.

  • See the detailed images at Kevin Kiernan's webpage (UKentucky) of 

    • (Hg) National Library of Wales MS. Peniarth 392 D

    • (El) Henry E. Huntington Library MS. El.26C.9

    • (La) British Library MS. Lansdowne 851

  • The Huntington Library Press has released several images online in conjunction with their publication, The Ellesmere Manuscript of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, by Herbert C. Schulz.

  • The University of Chicago has issued a centennial celebration that includes profiles of noted faculty, like J.M. Manley and Edith Rickert:

    • "In 1924, John Matthews Manly proposed a systematic study of the complete works of Geoffrey Chaucer, anticipating that the work "would necessarily require several years." Although the "several years" were to become sixteen, Manly and his collaborator, Edith Rickert, produced the eight-volume edition of The Text of the Canterbury Tales (1940) that was immediately hailed as the defining work in the field of Chaucerian studies."
    • Their discoveries included University of Chicago Ms. 564, a "mid-fifteenth-century codex is one of fifty-seven relatively complete manuscript copies of the Tales and one of only two containing a passage from the 'Tale of Melibeus'."

11.  The Canterbury Tales Project (Peter Robinson, U of Birmingham) has generously made available a series of articles and working papers describing the CTProject in detail, including the following:

  • From The Canterbury Tales Project: Occasional Papers, Volume 1, ed. Norman Blake and Peter Robinson (Oxford: Office for Humanities Communication, 1993):
    • Norman Blake & Peter Robinson, "Preface" (pp. 1-4)

    • Norman Blake, "Editing the Canterbury Tales: An Overview" (pp. 5-18)

    • Peter Robinson & Elizabeth Solopova, "Guidelines for Transcription of the Manuscripts of the Wife of Bath's Prologue" (pp. 19-52)

    • Robert O'Hara & Peter Robinson, "Computer-assisted Methods of Stemmatic Analysis" (pp. 53-74)

    • Daniel Mosser, "A New Descriptive Catalogue of the Manuscripts of the Canterbury Tales" (pp. 75-84)

    • Stephen Partridge, "The Canterbury Tales Glosses and the Manuscript Groups" (pp. 85-94)

  • From The Canterbury Tales Project: Occasional Papers, Volume 2, ed. Norman Blake and Peter Robinson (Oxford: Office for Humanities Communication, 1997):

    • Norman Blake & Peter Robinson: "Preface" (pp. 1-4)

    • Norman Blake: "The Project's Lineation System" (pp. 5-14)

    • Simon Horobin: "Editorial Assumptions and the Manuscripts of The Canterbury Tales" (pp. 15-21)

    • Beverly Kennedy: "Contradictory Responses to the Wife of Bath as evidenced by Fifteenth-Century Manuscript Variants" (pp. 23-39)

    • Daniel W. Mosser: "The Language, Hands and Interaction of the Two Scribes of the Egerton 2726 Chaucer Manuscript (En1" (pp. 41-53)

    • Michael Pidd & Estelle Stubbs: "From Medieval Manuscripts to Electronic Text: A Transcriber's Tale" (pp. 55-59)

    • Michael Pidd, Estelle Stubbs & Claire E. Thomson: "The Hengwrt Canterbury Tales: Inadmissible Evidence?" (pp. 61-68)

    • Peter Robinson: "A Stemmatic Analysis of the Fifteenth-Century Witnesses to The Wife of Bath's Prologue" (pp. 69-132)

    • Elizabeth Solopova: "The Problem of Authorial Variants in The Wife of Bath's Prologue" (pp. 133-142)

    • Elizabeth Solopova: "Chaucer's Metre and Scribal Editing in the Early Manuscripts of The Canterbury Tales" (pp. 143-164)

    • Reviews: of the Variorum General Prologue; of The Canterbury Tales: Fifteenth-Century Continuations and Additions; of the Cowen/Kane edition of The Legend of Good Women (pp. 165-179)

  • From the Canterbury Tales Project CDs:


12.  Essays in Medieval Studies, full-text articles from the proceedings of the Illinois Medieval Association, edited by Allen J. Frantzen (Loyola - Chicago).  Some of the articles related to Chaucer and the Canterbury Tales include: 

13.  Chaucer Book Reviews (Edwin Duncan, Towson State) from The Medieval Review, an online book review listserv from Western Michigan University. Reviewed books include:

14.  The articles from Cultural Frictions: Medieval Cultural Studies in Post-Modern Contexts Conference Proceedings (27-28 October 1995, ed. Martin Irvine and Deborah Everhart) are available online: 

Unfolding the Middle Ages

Bounding Culture

Queering Medieval Culture

The Circulation of Cultural Bodies

15.   The "Calamitous" Fourteenth Century (Paul Hallsall, IMSB), a web page of primary sources on this pivotal century, provides important background to Chaucer's era, including the Black Death, the Great Schism, the Hundred Years War, and the "Peasant's Revolt" of 1381. Here is a representative sample of Halsall's excellent work (lightly edited):

The "Calamitous" 14th Century

Ecclesiastical Disarray

Late Medieval Governments

March 2006:

Repaired broken image links. Added  Michigan's Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse has a large number of important primary texts, often older Early English Text Society volumes. The new editions also boast an upgraded search engine (Paul Schaffner & Perry Willett, UMichigan). Most important for Chaucer studies are the Chaucer Society editions of important early  manuscripts of the Canterbury Tales (edited by the indefatigable Furnivall), including:

Michigan's Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse added a number of works in Middle English directly related Chaucer and other medieval authors, including Anglo-Saxon and Early Middle English (Paul Schaffner & Perry Willett, UMichigan). A generous and admirable example of online scholarship, now numbering 146 items (but without copyrighted critical apparatus). There are far too many titles to list completely, but a sampling includes the following treats:

November 2005:

Added "Geoffrey Chaucer" to the titles and headings of Electronic Canterbury Tales pages to increase search engine visibility (hopefully). Changed main logo image.

October 2005:

Major revision, as part of a server migration. Elimination of broken links. Deep linking to a number of new resources, including TEAMS Middle English Text Series

November 2003:

A light revision and update, including:

The British Library has generously made available a stunning online resource, Treasures in Full: Caxton's Chaucer. You can examine the two Caxton editions of The Canterbury Tales (1476 and 1483) individually or compare them tale by tale. Transcriptions of these images can then be examined folio by folio in Barbara Bordalejo's online edition (Canterbury Tales Project, De Montfort University). See also at this site:

Index to the Rolls Series (99 volumes), with annotations (Steven H. Silver).  The Rolls Series is a vital collection of primary documents from medieval England, including chronicles, lives of kings and saints, legal records, and texts from other medieval institutions.

   Medieval Misconceptions (Stephen J. Harris, UMass and Bryon Grigsby, Centenary College) offers succinct essays on several topics, addressing widely misunderstood aspects of medieval life and culture::

April 2003: A few new links throughout the ECT, including:

December 2002:

Deep linking to Chaucer-related texts in the U of California Press E-Scholarship Editions, including: 

See also: 

April 2002: Minor additions, including:

March 2002: A major edit and updating, including:  

  • 11.07.01: (1) A number of new links throughout the Electronic Canterbury Tales, drawn from established websites and some exciting new resources, including Arnie Saunders' very fine page, English 330: Geoffrey Chaucer: Canterbury Tales. (2) Added a new page, Manuscripts and Printed Editions. (3) Added a number of essays, notes, and images to individual tales. (4) Eliminated all references.  I made a grand total of $2.54 from sales linked to this site, but since Amazon doesn't pay anything under $100.00, the money is purely virtual). I canned the program.
  • 09.03.00: A major e-publishing venture, the 18 volume Cambridge History of English and American Literature (1907-21) is now online and offers substantive articles on all aspects of medieval literature.  In probably every case the opinions and findings of these older scholars has been superceded by recent investigations, but the CHMAL is still a grand resource and an important critical milestone (11,000 pages & 303 chapters)  featuring essays by important figures in medieval literary criticism. 
  • 8.25.00: Added new categories to each page:  11.  Images & Multimedia 12. Language Helps & Recordings.  Each ECT page now offers 13 categories:
  1. The Canterbury Tales in Middle English
  2. The Canterbury Tales in Modern English Translation
  3. Historical & Cultural Backgrounds
  4. Sources, Analogues, & Related Texts
  5. Online Notes & Commentary
  6. Online Articles
  7. Student Projects & Essays
  8. Online Bibliography
  9. Syllabi & Course Materials
  10. Images & Multimedia 
  11. Language Helps & Audio Files
  12. Potpourri
  13. The Next Step

Full revision of all pages, updated links, and new material added.  

Legal Stuff 

  • The Electronic Canterbury Tales (including The Electronic Canterbury Tales, The Chaucer Pedagogy Page, and the Kankedort Page and webpages internal to this site) is intended for non-profit, educational use.  

  • The website design, descriptions, materials, & compilation of links are copyrighted, but the author is not responsible for the content of the links outside of The Electronic Canterbury Tales website.  

  • The information contained in The Electronic Canterbury Tales may be used freely for non-commercial purposes only.  Permission is granted to photocopy printed versions of these pages for classroom use or private study. 

  • Permission is not granted to mount any of the content herein on any other server or WWW site, either in its present form or in any altered form, without the express prior permission of Daniel T. Kline. 

  • The views, opinions, & descriptions in The Electronic Canterbury Tales are independent of the policies and opinions of the the University of Alaska System, the University of Alaska Anchorage, or Department of English.

  • Any links to external websites or pages returned from university engines are provided as a courtesy. They should not be construed as an endorsement by the site owner or the University of Alaska of the content or views of the linked materials.
  • The Electronic Canterbury Tales does not control, monitor or guarantee the information contained in the linked sites or information contained in links to other external web sites, and does not endorse any views expressed or products or services offered therein. In no event shall the webmaster be responsible or liable, directly or indirectly, for any damage or loss caused or alleged to be caused by or in connection with the use of or reliance on any such content, goods, or services available on or through any such site or resource.

The Poor Medieval Scholar's
Electronic Bookshelf


The Electronic Canterbury Tales

This subpage of the Electronic Canterbury Tales offers several features:

  • The Poor Scholar's Electronic Bookshelf: No cost books (generally older studies) available via the Google Books project and other public online projects. 

  • The ECT Bookshop: Scroll down to the Electronic Canterbury Tales Bookshop (with recommended titles) hosted by

  • Online Search Links will take you to major online booksellers and homepages to lesser-known but excellent specialty bookshops.

I'll cross-list the recommended Google Books on the appropriate webpage throughout the Electronic Canterbury Tales under Online Articles & Books (on the expanded Electronic Canterbury Tales - Kankedort.Net Index Page) and also detail them on the webpages devoted to specific Canterbury Tales or associated pages). 

This will be an ongoing project, so check back periodically for new finds!

note6326.gif (244 bytes)
How to Document
Print & Electronic Sources:
The Chaucer Pedagogy
Documentation Primer



The Poor Medieval Scholar's Electronic Bookshelf

(no cost, older academic books, in .pdf form from the 
Google Library Project)

The Electronic Canterbury Tales Bookshop

(recommended books for the study of Chaucer and Late-Medieval England, hosted by

The Kankedort
Gift Shoppe

(with many serious and some silly offerings for the medievalist in your life)

About This Website

ECT Revision History:
What's New?

Headings, Organization, &
Criteria for Inclusion


Additional Chaucer Pages in The Electronic Canterbury Tales

Chaucer the Pilgrim-Narrator & Author

Chaucer's "Orphan" Pilgrims - Those without a Tale

The Frame Tale, Later Continuations,
& Chaucerian Apocrypha

Manuscripts, Printed Editions, & Electronic Texts

Electronic Chaucer Texts:
What's Available Online?

Chaucer in / and Popular Culture

Troilus and Criseyde

Documentation Primer

Chaucer Pedagogy Page

Major Medieval Conferences Websites

International Congress on Medieval Studies (Western Michigan Univ. (Kalamazoo, MI)

International Medieval Congress, Univ. of Leed (Leeds England)

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