By David Burnley (auth.)
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Additional info for A Guide to Chaucer’s Language
E 1295) God liste to shewe his wonderful miracle. (B 477) Nevertheless, many words are used by Chaucer exclusively in impersonal constructions: hihoven; hen loath; hen lief; neden, *happen , *hifallen; *hetyden; *tyden; *lakken. A large number of other verbs are frequently used in impersonal constructions: *deignen; *availlen; *gaynen; hen; *dremen; metten; lyken; *rekken; rewen; * rememhren; longen; forthinken; *fallen; * seemen; thursten; *smerten; *sitten; *thurfen; *wonderen. 21 Occasionally, unfamiliar impersonal constructions or the combination of such constructions with assimilated forms of the third person, can present the inexperienced reader with Chaucer's Grammar difficult problems, for example thurfen: In 37 the use of the rare verb Hym thar nat wene weI that yueIe dooth; [He need not expect good who does evil;] (A 4320) or tyden with assimilation: Hym tit as often harm thereof as prow; (TCI333) [Harm as often befalls him by it as advantage;] and sittm: I am a kyng, it sit me noght to lye.
A 225-32) The universal understanding of this as an echo of the voiced opinion of the Friar himself is an interpretation of the text based upon knowledge of the use of the present tense for direct speech together with the colloquial sound of 'he dorste make au aunt , , upon which these opinions seem to depend. Similar considerations make the second passage an echo of the Friar's own words: For vnto swich a worthy man as he Acorded nat as by his facultee To haue with syke lazers aqueyntaunce. It is nat honeste, it may noght auaunce For to deelen with no swich poraille, But al with riche and sellerys of vitaille And oueral ther as profit sholde aryse.
That is a signe ofkissyng at the leeste. (A 3675-83) The mixture of the auxiliaries wol and shal strikingly indicates Absolon's psychological state, in which, confusing wishes and certainties, he seeks to find inevitable prognostications in an itching lip. Reference to the past is most frequently made in Chaucer's works by forms similar to those in modern English; that is, by the use of the preterite and perfect tenses. Consider the following lines: Whan that Aueryll with his shoures soote The droghte of March hath perced to the roote And bathed euery veyne in swich lycour Of which vertu engendred is the flour, Whan Zephirus eek with his sweete breeth Inspired hath in euery holt and heeth The tendre croppes, and the yonge sonne Hath in the ram his half-cours yronne, And smale foweles maken melodye (That slepen al the nyght with open iye) So priketh hem nature in hir corages, Thanne longen folk to goon on pilgrymages.
A Guide to Chaucer’s Language by David Burnley (auth.)
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