The Wife of Bath in The Canterbury Tales
During the late Middle Ages, the majority of society deemed women as inferior to men. In Geoffrey Chaucer's The Canterbury Tales, the Wife of Bath represents a nontraditional role for women of that time. A woman's role customarily did not include a voice in society, religion, or government. The Wife of Bath's history includes five marriages, numerous lovers, and three trips to Jerusalem. The Wife of Bath's character steps outside tradition in both the physical and the psychological aspects, emerges as a heroine for women, but surfaces as a villain for men.
- Friendship and Loneliness in J.Steinback's "Of Mice and Men" and in Real Life
- The Wife of Bath in The Canterbury Tales
- William Somerset Maugham "The Moon and the Sixpence"
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