Middle English/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Middle English.
See also changes related to Middle English, or pages that link to Middle English or to this page or whose text contains "Middle English".

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  • Battle of Hastings [r]: (1066) The battle which marked the end of Anglo-Saxon rule in England. [e]
  • Butler [r]: Manages all affairs of a household and servicing of principals and guests, providing the service themselves and/or hiring and supervising outside contractors, vendors, housekeeping staff, chef, chauffeur, valet, or personal assistant or secretary. [e]
  • C (letter) [r]: The third letter of the English and Latin alphabets. [e]
  • Early Modern English [r]: Stage of the English language used from about the end of the Middle English period (the latter half of the 15th century) to 1650. [e]
  • England [r]: The largest and southernmost country in the United Kingdom, and location of the largest city and seat of government, London; population about 51,000,000. [e]
  • English language [r]: A West Germanic language widely spoken in the United Kingdom, its territories and dependencies, Commonwealth countries and former colonial outposts of the British Empire; has developed the status of a global language. [e]
  • Fencing [r]: A sport of fighting with blunted swords in accordance with set rules in order to score points. [e]
  • French language [r]: A Romance language spoken in northwestern Europe (mainly in France, Belgium, Switzerland), in Canada and in many other countries. [e]
  • Geoffrey Chaucer [r]: (1345-1400) English poet, author of The Canterbury Tales. [e]
  • History (etymology) [r]: Origins of the word history, coming from Greek ἱστορία (historia), and from the Proto-Indo-European *wid-tor-, from the root *weid-, "to know, to see". [e]
  • History of the English language [r]: Chronology and development of the English language. [e]
  • Literature [r]: The profession of “letters” (from Latin litteras), and written texts considered as aesthetic and expressive objects. [e]
  • Scotland [r]: A country that forms the northernmost part of the United Kingdom; population about 5,200,000. [e]
  • Scottish people [r]: A nation and an ethnic group indigenous to Scotland. [e]
  • The Canterbury Tales [r]: Collection of stories in verse and prose by Geoffrey Chaucer. [e]
  • Ð, ð (eth) [r]: (lowercase: ð) Letter called "eth", used in some variants of the Latin alphabet, especially in Icelandic, Faeroese, Old and Middle English. [e]
  • Þ [r]: Letter of the Runic alphabet, called "thorn", also used in some variants of the Latin alphabet (Icelandic, Old and Middle English). [e]