Middle English/Related Articles
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- Battle of Hastings : (1066) The battle which marked the end of Anglo-Saxon rule in England.
- Butler : 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.
- C (letter) : The third letter of the English and Latin alphabets.
- Early Modern English : Stage of the English language used from about the end of the Middle English period (the latter half of the 15th century) to 1650.
- England : 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.
- English language : 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.
- Fencing : The martial art, sport or act of fighting with bladed weapons, typically including swords, daggers and knives.
- French language : A Romance language spoken in northwestern Europe (mainly in France, Belgium, Switzerland), in Canada and in many other countries.
- Geoffrey Chaucer : (1345-1400) English poet, author of The Canterbury Tales.
- History (etymology) : 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".
- History of the English language : Chronology and development of the English language.
- Literature : The profession of “letters” (from Latin litteras), and written texts considered as aesthetic and expressive objects.
- Scotland : A country that forms the northernmost part of the United Kingdom; population about 5,200,000.
- Scottish people : A nation and an ethnic group indigenous to Scotland.
- The Canterbury Tales : Collection of stories in verse and prose by Geoffrey Chaucer.
- Ð, ð (eth) : (lowercase: ð) Letter called "eth", used in some variants of the Latin alphabet, especially in Icelandic, Faeroese, Old and Middle English.
- Þ : Letter of the Runic alphabet, called "thorn", also used in some variants of the Latin alphabet (Icelandic, Old and Middle English).