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送料無料 日付更新(2017年7月)

【ネットストア】インプレス ポイント最大10倍キャンペーン(~10/31)

目次

  • Introduction:The Winchester Malory and Caxton’s Malory
  • Chapter1:The Relationship between the Two Texts
    • 1.1 Some Linguistic Evidence
    • 1.2 E.Vinaver’s Stemma and L.Hellinga’s Hypothesis
    • 1.3 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter2:On the Reviser of the Roman War Story
    • 2.1 The Present Writer’s Evidence 1
    • 2.2 The Present Writer’s Evidence 2
    • 2.3 The Evidence in the Roman War Episode 1
    • 2.4 The Present Writer’s Evidence 3
    • 2.5 The Evidence in the Roman War Episode 2
    • 2.6 The Verb To Be(Present Indicative Plural)
    • 2.7 Other Miscellaneous Evidence
    • 2.8 The Conclusion Drawn from the Foregoing Lingustic Evidence
    • 2.9 The Criticism of W.Matthews’Article by the Present Writer
  • Chapter3:The Alliterative Morte Arthure and Sir Thomas Malory
    • 3.1 What is the Problem?
    • 3.2 The Present Writer’s Evidence
    • 3.3 Research into Problematic Words
    • 3.4 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter4:Vocabulary Alterations in Caxton’s Malory
    • 4.1 Introduction
    • 4.2 Presentation of the Data
    • 4.3 Evaluation of the Data
    • 4.4 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter5:Does Caxton Dislike Alliteration?
    • 5.1 Introduction
    • 5.2 Hapax Legomena in W
    • 5.3 Caxton’s Revision
    • 5.4 Caxton and Alliteration
    • 5.5 Collation of the Two Texts
    • 5.6 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter6:Distribution of Many,Much and Fele
    • 6.1 Introduction
    • 6.2 Historical Survey
    • 6.3 Many,Much and Fele in Malory’s Two Versions
    • 6.4 Conclusion
  • Chapter7:Retention and Non‐Retention of Final n
    • 7.1 Introduction
    • 7.2 The States of Affairs in W
    • 7.3 A Comparison of W with C
    • 7.4 Conclusion
  • Chapter8:Initial Connectives
    • 8.1 Introduction
    • 8.2 In the Case of so
    • 8.3 In the Case of for
    • 8.4 In the Case of also
    • 8.5 Conclusion
  • Chapter9:Affirmative Disjunctive Connectives
    • 9.1 Introduction
    • 9.2 Historical Survey
    • 9.3 The Correlative Combination
    • 9.4 Statistical Comparison between the Two Texts
    • 9.5 The Examples of the Above
    • 9.6 On the Roman War Story and Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter10:Negative Disjunctive Connectives
    • 10.1 Introduction
    • 10.2 Historical Survey
    • 10.3 Statistical Comparison between the Two Texts
    • 10.4 Correlative Patterns in the Two Texts
    • 10.5 Negative Concord
    • 10.6 The Roman War Story(C’s Book V)
    • 10.7 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter11:The Negative Particle Ne
    • 11.1 Introduction
    • 11.2 Adverbial Ne(Type1)
    • 11.3 Adverbial Ne(Type2)
    • 11.4 Conjunctive Ne
    • 11.5 Ne in the Roman War Story
    • 11.6 Ne in Caxton’s Works Other than Book V
    • 11.7 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter12:Periphrastic Do and Causative Do
    • 12.1 Introduction
    • 12.2 The Use of Do in W
    • 12.3 Caxton’s Handling
    • 12.4 The Textual Variants
    • 12.5 Caxton’s Linguistic Habits
  • Chapter13:The Definite and Indefinite Articles
  • Chapter14:Interchangeability of Prefixed and Non‐Prefixed Words
    • 14.1 Introduction
    • 14.2 The Necessity of Researching Malory and Caxton
    • 14.3 Statistical Figures
    • 14.4 a‐
    • 14.5 ad‐
    • 14.6 be‐
    • 14.7 com‐
    • 14.8 de‐
    • 14.9 dis‐
    • 14.10 e‐
    • 14.11 en‐
    • 14.12 for‐
    • 13.13 i‐/y‐
    • 14.14 over‐
    • 14.15 re‐
    • 14.16 to‐
    • 14.17 with‐
    • 14.18 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter15:The So‐Called His‐Genitive
  • Chapter16:The Demonstrative Pronouns Tho,Those and Thise,These,etc.
    • 16.1 Introduction
    • 16.2 The Simple Pronoun
    • 16.3 The Compound Pronoun
    • 16.4 The Roman War Story(Book V)
    • 16.5 Concluding Remarks
  • Chapter17:On Tomomi Kato’s Concordance to the Works of Sir Thomas Malory
  • Summary and Conclusion