To me, methought, who waited with a crowd,
There came a bark that, blowing forward, bore
King Arthur, like a modern gentleman
Of stateliest port; and all the people cried,
"Arthur is come again: he cannot die."

"Morte d'Arthur" (1842)
Alfred, Lord Tennyson

Sunday, January 21, 2018

Arthuriana Vol. 27, No. 4 for Winter 2017

I seem to have missed an issue here, but the latest number of Arthuriana is now available. Contents for Vol. 27, No. 4 follow. Abstracts and previews can be found at Project MUSE at Sadly, access is limited to journal subscribers or those with Project MUSE credentials.


Restless Arthur: Medieval Romance Still on the Move in Popular Media
Elizabeth Ferszt and Nathaniel Bump 3

Sacramental Unity for a Saracen: Malory’s Conflicted Knight Palomides
Christine Sheridan Pyle 22

‘It Is Mainly Just That They Are Irish’: T. H. White’s Commentary on Twentieth Century Anglo-Irish Tensions in The Once and Future King
Emerson Storm Fillman Richards 39

Closure and Caxton’s Malory
Charles Wuest 60


Dorothy Gilbert, trans. and ed, Marie de France: Poetry
Simonetta Cochis 79

Richard Firth Green, Elf Queens and Holy Friars: Fairy Beliefs and the Medieval Church
Melissa Ridley Elmes 80

Andrew James Johnston, Ethan Knapp, and Margitta Rouse, eds., The Art of Vision: Ekphrasis in Medieval Literature and Culture
Anne Laskaya 82

Kathleen Coyne Kelly and Tison Pugh, eds., Chaucer on Screen: Absence, Presence, and Adapting the Canterbury Tales
Peter W. Travis 85

Robin Melrose, Religion in Britain from the Megaliths to Arthur: An Archaeological and Mythological Exploration
Kenneth L. Campbell 87

Myra Seaman and Eileen A. Joy, eds., Fragments for a History of a Vanishing Humanism
Randy P. Schiff 89