Supplement to the Index of Middle English verse
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Supplement to the Index of Middle English verse

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Published by University of Kentucky Press in Lexington .
Written in English


  • English poetry -- Middle English, 1100-1500 -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by] Carleton Brown and Rossell Hope Robbins. [By] Rossell Hope Robbins [and] John L. Cutler.
ContributionsCutler, John Levi., Brown, Carleton Fairchild, 1869-1941.
The Physical Object
Paginationxxix, 551p.
Number of Pages551
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15187992M

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . Rossell Hope Robbins collaborated with Carleton Brown in the publishing of the Index of Middle English Verse in With John L. Cutler, associate professor of English in the University of Kentucky, he has now compiled a supplement to the Index incorporating those texts published since At the same time, the two have completely revised the Index by including in the . , Supplement to the index of Middle English verse / by Rossell Hope Robbins and John L. Cutler University of Kentucky Press Lexington Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. Great book, it is the ultimate guide for those wanting to learn Middle English. It includes many different portions of Middle English texts ranging across England showing the different dialects and the change throughout the Middle English Period. These range from the Petrborough Chronicle to Chaucer’s by:

(shelved 3 times as middle-english) avg rating — 10, ratings — published Want to Read saving. The DIMEV consists of a collection of XML-encoded documents (for RECORDS, MANUSCRIPT5, PRINTED BOOKS, INSCRIPTIONS, BIBLIOGRAPHY, GLOSSARY, etc.) from which linked data is extracted and rendered into web pages by means of XSLT style sheets. The database is queried through a series of SEARCH pages that activate PHP-coded search scripts or link to . First Supplement (Sinclair ); IMEV: The Index of Middle English Verse (Brown and Robbins); MED: Middle English Dictionary; MWME: A Manual of the Writings in Middle English, – (Severs et al.); NIMEV: A New Index of Middle English Verse (Boffey and Edwards); NLS: National Library of Scotland (Edinburgh). ART. 11, VORTE TEMPRENE ASURE: EXPLANATORY NOTES ABBREVIATIONS: AND: Anglo-Norman Dictionary; ANL: Anglo-Norman Literature: A Guide to Texts and Manuscripts (R. Dean and Boulton); BL: British Library (London); Bodl.: Bodleian Library (Oxford); CCC: Corpus Christi College (Cambridge); CUL: Cambridge University Library (Cambridge); IMEV: The Index of .

IMEVS - Index of Middle English Verse. Looking for abbreviations of IMEVS? It is Index of Middle English Verse. with corrections and a further two manuscripts being added in the Supplement to the Index of Middle English Verse.(1) The Index also records a sixteenth-century copy on a flyleaf together with others in a mural "The Book of.   Four indices provide a valuable supplement to a book which will be essential for scholars working in the field: an index of biblical characters, an index of biblical people, places and events, an index of manuscripts and a general index. The bibliography is : Rosemary Dunn. The Oxford Book of English Verse, created in by Arthur Quiller Couch and selected anew in by Helen Gardner, has established itself as the foremost anthology of English poetry: ample in span, liberal in the kinds of poetry presented. This completely fresh selection brings in new poems and poets from all ages, and extends the range by /5(27). English Alliterative Verse tells the story of the medieval poetic tradition that includes Beowulf, Piers Plowman, and Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, stretching from the eighth century, when English poetry first appeared in manuscripts, to the sixteenth century, when alliterative poetry ceased to be by: 8.