This is a forward of a message from the Chaucer list moderator. Their list
of resources is added to and modified all the time, and then made available
for the on-line bibliography.
Perhaps with a little help from the Celtic.net, we can do this too!
Just glance through quickly to see the resources they have available . . .
>In the list below there are directions to the on-line Chaucer
>bibliography which should help you in your research on the Pardoner.
>You might also benefit from looking at the book by Helen Cooper and the
>Variorum edition of the _General Prologue_ listed below.
>---------- Forwarded message ----------
>Here are some resources you might use for your topic:
>_A Variorum Edition of the Works of Geoffrey Chaucer, Vol II The
>Canterbury Tales: The General Prologue_, Ed. Malcolm Andrew, et al
>(Norman and London: Univ. of Oklahoma P, 1993). This is a summary of
>critics' opinions concerning every pilgrim in the _General Prologue_ up
>to 1985, presented line-by-line of the GP. It is possible to follow an
>entire argument from its beginnings up to that cut-off date. Articles
>after 1985 on a given topic can be located through the MLA bibliography.
>If your library does not have the Variorum edition of the _General
>Prologue_, then try for:
>Caroline D. Eckhardt, _Chaucer's General Prologue to the Canterbury
>Tales: An Annotated Bibliography 1900 to 1982_ (Toronto: Univ. of Toronto
>Your library may have other bibliographies on Chaucer with sections
>pertaining to the _General Prologue_ and your librarian could tell you
>where they are.
>_Studies in the Age of Chaucer_ [SAC] has a bibliography in book form
>that comes out each year.
> The SAC bibliography is on-line; it covers 1975-94, including all
>entries published in the annual annotated bibliography of SAC, vols.
>1-18. The database at present holds some 4500 records, fully searchable
>by title, author, subject, and keyword.
>Simply telnet to: UTSAIBM.UTSA.EDU, and type <library> at the
>request for application. At the prompt, request the <LOCAL> databases,
>and then specify <CHAU> for the bibliography. Instructions for the
>search commands are online. The sign-off for the database is <STOP>.
>Please forward any comments, questions, corrections, or suggestions to:
>Mark Allen; English, Classics, Philosophy, & Communication; The
>University of Texas at San Antonio; San Antonio, TX 78249-0643.
>There are other Chaucer resources on the internet.
>Try: http://www.towson.edu/~duncan/tmahome.html, and
>There are links at both pages to other resources.
>You might also find it helpful to consult:
>Cooper, Helen. _The Canterbury Tales, Oxford Guides to Chaucer_ (Oxford:
>Oxford UP, 1989).
> This is the beginning of a catalogue of such resources that I send
>periodically in response to general inquiries posted to Chaucernet.
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