Middle English chivalric romance dating back to the middle of the thirteenth century.- King Horn
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Type of prose and verse narrative that was popular in the noble courts of High Medieval and Early Modern Europe.
In reality, a number of "non-cyclical" romances were written without any such connection; these include such romances as King Horn, Robert the Devil, Ipomadon, Emaré, Havelok the Dane,Roswall and Lillian, Le Bone Florence of Rome, and Amadas.
Thirteenth-century Middle English romance considered to be part of the Matter of England.
Havelok is the second oldest surviving romance written in English, after King Horn; it is believed to have been composed somewhere between 1285–1310.
Anglo-Norman literature romans d'aventure tale written around 1170 by an author apparently named "Thomas".
The story became the base for one of the earliest Middle English romances, King Horn, written around 1225.
Traditional English and Scottish folk ballad.
The popular ballad contains little more than the climax of a tale that is told at much great length in several manuscripts: the English "King Horn", the latest parts of which are thirteenth century; the French romance, Horn et Rymenhild; and the fourteenth-century "Horn Childe and Maiden Rimnild", also English, but closer to the French version.
Westernesse is a fictional kingdom in the Middle English romance of King Horn.
The Sicilian School, Dolce Stil Novo, and later the Tuscan School mark the emergence of literary Italian
King Horn, the oldest known English verse romance, is written around 1225
King Horn, the oldest known English verse romance
Events from the 1220s in England.
King Horn, the oldest known English verse romance, written.
Literature written in the English language includes many countries such as the United Kingdom and its crown dependencies, Republic of Ireland, the United States, and the countries of the former British Empire.
Another literary genre, that of Romances, appears in English from the 13th century, with King Horn and Havelock the Dane, based on Anglo-Norman originals such as the Romance of Horn (c.
Fictional place in J. R. R. Tolkien's writings.
Tolkien chose the name for its resonance with "Lyonesse", a faraway land that sank into the sea in the Middle English romance King Horn.