• Submitted By: jrw16
  • Date Submitted: 06/15/2014 12:40 PM
  • Category: English
  • Words: 1711
  • Page: 7
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Jorgie Romanov Wattimena

The Novel In English Literature

The birth of the novel in English literature is involved with English literature history. I would like to describe the history from the transition period of English literature. In the transition period, two great writers were born, Shakespeare and Chaucer. This was in the days of so-called transition
because a lot of displacement between English medieval to modern English and having transition literally. The core of this age was the number of results of literary works. Such beautiful but most of the inspiration comes from France writers. Their works were widely accepted by English poet, but the influence of the biggest fell on Chaucer, widely recognized as a poet all-time in Scotland. The prose of the day progressed rapidly, once that many birth of poet along with their powerful works. The prose effect on this age was, "morthe d'arthur" written by Sir Thomas Malory, still told the story of King Arthur and knights. Drama at this age experienced very good development. At all born around the 15th century plays stream brought new stories merits of human nature or bias also called "Moralities", very contrary to all the drama in the Middle Ages. There was also a new drama which was made to entertain, the "Interludes", and the most famous being, "Fulgens and Lurcens", here in after numbness, renaissance influence appeared the next day.
Next is the Elizabethan period. In this period we may know the term "Renaissance" in British history. This period is called so because the British people began to open their thoughts to the works of the people of Italy and Europe as well as from the classical Greek philosopher. The famous of which is the doctrine of humanism is born of the teachings of classical Greece. Automatic properties Europeans has eroded and replaced by the doctrines taught by the Greek philosopher who has more authority on science.

Queen Elizabeth was instrumental in the...