4 Matching Annotations
  1. Mar 2024
    1. “Therein,” said the monk, “I am like you; but, venite, apotemus.”

      In this line the Monk is calling for Pincocrates to come to his side.

    2. and his breath pretty well antidoted with store of the vine-tree-syrup.

      Vine-tree syrup in this line is used to describe the venom of his breathe being subdued.


    1. Sir Gawain who had thus won grace of his life, rode through wild ways on Gringalet;

      Gringalet is Sir Gawain's horse. The name is often referred to as inappropriate and offensive in Celtic history.

      Source: https://www.semanticscholar.org/paper/Gryngolet%2C-the-Name-of-Sir-Gawain%E2%80%99s-Horse-Breeze/4e7f245a6be4bd7f0670a281d1d8e32b44a0a483

    2. Gawain

      Gaiwan represents a character that wears their guilt with pride, in his case quite literarily in the form of the green garter. Source: https://d.lib.rochester.edu/camelot/text/weston-sir-gawain-and-the-green-knight