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Philosophical Chaucer
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    Edwards, Suzanne 2011. The Rhetoric of Rape and the Politics of Gender in theWife of Bath's Taleand the1382 Statute of Rapes. Exemplaria, Vol. 23, Issue. 1, p. 3.


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    Philosophical Chaucer
    • Online ISBN: 9780511483363
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511483363
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Book description

Mark Miller's innovative study argues that Chaucer's Canterbury Tales represent an extended mediation on agency, autonomy and practical reason. This philosophical aspect of Chaucer's interests can help us understand what is both sophisticated and disturbing about his explorations of love, sex and gender. Partly through fresh readings of the Consolation of Philosophy and the Romance of the Rose, Miller charts Chaucer's position in relation to the association in the Christian West between problems of autonomy and problems of sexuality and reconstructs how medieval philosophers and literary writers approached psychological phenomena often thought of as distinctively modern. The literary experiments of the Canterbury Tales represent a distinctive philosophical achievement that remains vital to our own attempts to understand agency, desire and their histories.

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.


Berlant , Lauren , and Warner Michael , “Sex in Public,” Critical Inquiry 24 (1998), 547–66

Mary Carruthers , “The Wife of Bath and the Painting of Lions,” PMLA 94 (1979), 209–22

Arnold Davidson , “How to do the History of Psychoanalysis: A Reading of Freud's Three Essays on the Theory of Sexuality,” Critical Inquiry 13 (1987), 252–77

Carolyn Dinshaw , “Chaucer's Queer Touches/A Queer Touches Chaucer,” Exemplaria 7 (1995), 76–92

Elizabeth Fowler , “Civil Death and the Maiden: Agency and the Conditions of Contract in Piers Plowman,” Speculum 70 (1995), 760–92

L. O. Aranye Fradenburg , “ ‘Voice Memorial’: Loss and Reparation in Chaucer's Poetry,” Exemplaria 2 (1990), 169–202

Andrew Galloway , “Chaucer's Former Age and the Fourteenth-Century Anthropology of Craft: The Social Logic of a Premodernist Lyric,” ELH 63 (1996), 535–54

Linda Georgianna , “The Clerk's Tale and the Grammar of Consent,” Speculum 70 (1995), 793–821

Anthony Kenny , “Happiness,” Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 66 (1965–66), 93–102

George Lyman Kittredge Chaucer's Discussion of Marriage,” Modern Philology 9 (1911–12), 435–67

H. Marshall Leicester Jr., “Newer Currents in Psychoanalytic Criticism, and the Difference ‘It’ Makes: Gender and Desire in the Miller's Tale,” ELH 61 (1994), 473–99

Anne Middleton , “The Idea of Public Poetry in the Reign of Richard II,” Speculum 53 (1978), 94–114

Lee Patterson , “On the Margin: Postmodernism, Ironic History, and Medieval Studies,” Speculum 65 (1990), 87–108

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick , and Frank Adam , “Shame in the Cybernetic Fold,” Critical Inquiry 21 (1995), 496–522

James Sledd , “The Clerk's Tale: The Monsters and the Critics,” Modern Philology 51 (1953–54), 73–82

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