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Novelas de cavalaria
Novelas de cavalaria
- 26 Pins
Gustave Doré (1832-83). "Vivien Encloses Merlin in the Tree." Illustrations to Tennyson's Idylls of the King.
Gustav Dore, Lord Tennyson, King Arthur, Gustave Dore, Image, Vivien Enclosed, Enclosed Merlin, Enclo Merlin, Gustav Doré
Vivien Encloses Merlin in the Tree - Gustave Dore
Eleanor Fortescue-Brickdale (1872-1945), "Lancelot and Guinevere" from: Idylls of the King. London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1911
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Lancelot and Guinevere | Robbins Library Digital Projects
Sir Mordred by Henry Justice Ford
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Ford's "Sir Mordred"
SIR MORDRED.....Mordred Name Variants: Modred, Medrawd, Medraut Mordred (Modred, Medrawd, or Medraut) has become the quintessential traitorous villain in the Arthurian tradition. According to the majority of texts, he is Arthur's bastard son by his half-sister Morgause, the wife of King Lot. This incestuous begetting, alternately an innocent mistake on the part of both parties, as the French Vulgate portrays it, or a perverted seduction on Morgause's part, as in the film Excalibur, can in part explain why Mordred's character and sense of loyalty is so twisted. However, his reputation has not always been quite so bad. In Welsh tradition there is no hint that Mordred is a dishonest traitor. The Annales Cambriae records the battle of Camlann, "in which Arthur and Medraut fell" in the year 537, and includes no details describing whether the two fought each other, whether they were related, or what the circumstances of the battle were. In another Welsh text, the Dream of Rhonabwy, we learn that bad blood erupts in an already tense diplomatic relationship between Arthur and his nephew Medrawd because of a messenger, Iddawg, the "Churn of Britain" who is eager for battle. Iddawg delivers Arthur's kind request for peace in the "rudest possible way," and thus causes the war. In the Historia Regnum Brittonum of 1136, Geoffrey of Monmouth first makes Mordred the traitor causing the downfall of Camelot and the death of Arthur. The villain is as yet Arthur's nephew, the youngest son of King Lot and Anna, King Arthur's half-sister. Interestingly, he fills the adulterous role with Guinevere that Lancelot will eventually play. While Arthur is away fighting the Roman general
Sir Mordred | Robbins Library Digital Projects
Wolfram von Eschenbach wurde wohl um 1170 in Franken geboren, nannte sich selbst jedoch einen Bayern. Unter anderem weilte er am Hof des kunstliebenden Landgrafen Hermann V. von Thüringen, wo er vermutlich Walther von der Vogelweide (Miniatur 45) getroffen haben dürfte. Zwischen 1200 und 1210 schrieb er dann den Versroman "Parzival".
Von Eschenbach, Wolfram Von, Maness 149V, Vintage Germany, Maness Codex, Maness 13041340, Codex Maness, Medieval Knights, Germany Knights
Medieval knight and squire (a young man of noble birth who helped a knight before eventually becoming a knight himself).
vintage germany knight and squire
Codex Manesse 149v Wolfram von Eschenbach
Cod. Pal. germ. 848 Große Heidelberger Liederhandschrift (Codex Manesse) (Zürich, ca. 1300 bis ca. 1340)
How Sir Tristram drank of the love drink Aubrey Beardsley, 1872-1898 1893-94 Photo-reproduction of pen-and-ink drawing From Le Morte d'Arthur
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Aubrey Beardsley (1872-1898), How Sir Tristram Drank of the Love Drink, For Le Morte Darthur by Sir Thomas Malory, 1893-4
“How Sir Tristram Drank of the Love Drink” Illustration for Thomas Malory’s Le Morte D’Arthur by Aubrey Beardsley, 1892
How Sir Tristram drank of the love drink Illustration for Malory, Morte d' Arthur, 1893-94 by Aubrey Beardsley
Aubrey Beardsley illustration in 1894. Art Nouveau. How Sir Tristram Drank of the Love Drink.
How Tristram and Isoud Drank the Love Drink Arthur Rackham 1917
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medieval romance | Tumblr
How Tristram and Isould drank the love drink - The Romance of King Arthur and His Knights of the Round Table, 1917 By Arthur Rackham
"The Romance of King Arthur and His Knights of the Round Table" (1917) Illustrated by Arthur Rackham Of Sir Tristram 10 - How Tristram and Isoud drank the love drink
How Morgan Le Fay Gave a Shield to Sir Tristram (Aubrey Beardsley)
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Aubrey Beardsley. How Morgan Le Fay gave a Shield to Sir Tristam.
How Morgan Le Fay Gave a Shield to Sir Tristram Aubrey Beardsley
Aubrey Vincent Beardsley. How Morgan le Fay Gave a Shield to Sir Tristram, for Le Morte Darthur.
Illustration: Dante Gabriel Rossetti. The Fight Between Sir Tristram and Sir Marhaus, 1862.
Fight, Stained Glasses Panels, 1862 63, Art, Sir Marhalt, Stained Glasses Design, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Sir Tristram, Sir Marhaus
Dante Gabriel Rossetti. The Fight Between Sir Tristram and Sir Marhaus, 1862.
'The Fight Between Tristram and Sir Marhaus' stained glass design by Dante Gabriel Rossetti, produced in 1862
The Fight between Tristram and Sir Marhaus, one of a set of 13 stained glass panels commissioned from Morris, Marshall, Faulkner Co. by Walter Dunlop for Harden Grange near Bingley Yorkshire. 1862-63.
The Fight with Sir Marhalt, from 'The Story of Tristan and Isolde' - Dante Gabriel Rossetti
How Tristram was Known by the Little Brachet
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How Tristram was known by the little brachet in the garden of King Mark's castle. by: Arthur Rackham (Artist) from: The Romance of King Arthur and His Knights of the Round Table, Abridged from Malory's Morte D'Arthur (Facing p. 168) - 1917
How Sir Lancelot slew the knight Sir Peris de Forest Savage that did distress ladies, damosels, and gentlewomen. Arthur Rackham, from The romance of King Arthur, abridged from Mallory’s Morte d’Arthur by Alfred W. Pollard, New York, 1920.
Maurice Lalau ~ Tristram and Iseult ~ The Romance of Tristram and Iseult ~ 1908
Florence Simmond, Tristram, Mauric Lalau, Maurice Lalau, Illustrations, Romances, Williams Heinemann, Iseult, Arthurian Legends
‘The romance of Tristram and Iseult’ translated from the French of Joseph Bédier by Florence Simmonds; illustrated by Maurice Lalau. Published 1910 by William Heinemann, London.
The Art of Narrative
Tristram and Isolde - N.C. Wyeth
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NC Wyeth illustration from The Boys King Arthur, an Arthurian-revival romance by American Sidney Lanier that reached wide audiences. Written in 1880, a year before his death, this version was later incorporated into Grosset and Dunlap's series of books called the Illustrated Junior Library, and reprinted under the title King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table. (Wikipedia)
Tristram and Isolde by Newell Convers Wyeth
Tristram & Isolde
Isolde 1916, Tristram, Preraphaelit Art, Pre Raphaelit, Canvas, Paintings, John William Waterhouse, John Williams Waterhouse, John Waterh
John William Waterhouse, Tristram and Isolde; 1916. 120 GREAT PAINTINGS OF LOVE AND ROMANCE Welcome to Dover Publications
John William Waterhouse, "Tristram and Isolde", 1916, oil on canvas
11. Death of Amfortas. Returning to the Grail Castle, Galahad asks the Question which heals Amfortas and allows him the release of death.
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Death of Amfortas / The Angel Bears Away the Grail
Edwin Austin Abbey - Death of Amfortas at the Boston Public Library, 1895-1901 - America. Returning to the Grail Castle, Galahad asks the Question which heals Amfortas and allows him the release of death. Large HQ
Howard Pyle - The Lady of the Lake and Sir Galahad Book illustration: The Story of the Grail and the Passing of Arthur, by Howard Pyle (1910)
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How Sir Galahad Sir Bors and Sir Percival were fed with the Sanc Grael Dante Gabriel Rossetti
Sir Bor, Percival Sisters, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Sanc Grael, Sir Galahad, Sisters Die, Sir Percival, Perciv Sisters, Arthurian Legends
Pre-Raphaelite Arthurian Paintings | ... Gabriel Rossetti (English Pre-Raphaelite ... | Arthurian Legend
Dante Gabriel Rossetti - How Sir Galahad, Sir Bors and Sir Percival Were Fed with the Sanc Grael But Sir Percivals Sister Died By the Way, 1864
Galahad, Bors, and Percival achieve the Grail
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Galahad grail - Holy Grail tapestries - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Sir Galahad - Edward Burne-Jones
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Edward Burne-Jones - Sir Galahad
Pre Raphaelite Art: Edward Burne-Jones - Sir Galahad
"Sir Galahad" by George Frederic Watts
Preraphaelit, Freder Watts, Art Museums, Pre Raphaelit, King Arthur, Frederick Watts, George Frederick, Sir Galahad, Arthurian Legends
"Sir Galahad" 1862 - George Frederick Watts 1817-1904.
Avalon Camelot King Arthur: "#Sir #Galahad," by George Frederic Watts.