Hue de Rotelande
Important Cambro-Norman poet writing in Old French at the end of the 12th century.- Hue de Rotelande
11 related topics
Said to have been a servant of William Caxton, and certainly worked for Wynkyn de Worde.
de Worde, 1512, 1522), and The Life of Ipomydon (Hue de Rotelande), not dated.
The Anglo-Norman romance Ipomedon by Hue de Rotelande, composed near Hereford around 1180, survives in three separate Middle English versions, a long poem Ipomadon composed in tail-rhyme verse, possibly in the last decade of the fourteenth century, a shorter poem The Lyfe of Ipomydon, dating to the fifteenth century and a prose version, Ipomedon, also of the fifteenth century.
Literary subject that has been treated in several languages.
From the Roman de Thebes also were possibly derived the Ipomedon and its sequel Protheselaus, two romans d'aventures written about the end of the 12th century by Hue de Rotelande, an Anglo-Norman poet who lived in Credenhill, near Hereford.
Ipomedon is a romance composed in Anglo-Norman verse by Hue de Rotelande in the late 12th century at Credenhill near Hereford.
Protheselaus is a verse romance composed in Anglo-Norman by Hue de Rotelande at the end of the 12th century.
Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature (for instance, Irish or France).
Robert Copland, Ipomadon, publication year uncertain; derived from the Anglo-Norman Ipomedon (c. 1190) of Hue de Rotelande
One of the two sons of Baderon fitzWilliam by his wife Rohese de Clare.
Gilbert is best known as a patron of literature and it was under Gilbert's patronage that the poet Hue de Rotelande wrote his verse romance Ipomedon, which was among the most popular works in its genre in medieval England.
This article presents lists of the literary events and publications in the 12th century.
Ipomedon by Hue de Rotelande
Surname and given name and occasionally a nickname.
Hue de Rotelande, late 12th century Cambro-Norman poet
Literature composed in the Anglo-Norman language and developed during the period of 1066 - 1204, as the Duchy of Normandy and the Kingdom of England were united in the Anglo-Norman realm.
Less fascinating than the story of Tristan and Iseult, but nevertheless of considerable interest, are the two romans d'aventure of Hugh of Rutland, Ipomedon (published by Eugen Kölbing and Koschwitz, Breslau, 1889) and Protheselaus (published by Kluckow, Göttingen, 1924) written about 1185.