Buku Women of the Celts by Markale Jean

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Women of the Celts by Markale Jean

Author:Markale, Jean

Language: eng

Format: epub

Tags: Women, Celtic, Civilization, Celtic, Women in literature

Publisher: Rochester, Vt. : Inner Traditions International

Published: 1986-06-06T16:00:00+00:00

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Women of the Celts by Markale Jean

Emperor, who had the Empress burned and the false squires hanged, and married his former steward. (J. Boulenger, Romans de la Table Ronde, Plon, Paris, 1948, pp. 27—31).

This tale, which could almost have been written by Boccaccio, is a perfect illustration of the sexual rebellion of woman and her subsequent repression. There is obviously some recollection of the excesses of Messalina and a curious invocation of Julius Caesar, but, then, the epic Huon de Bordeaux makes him and Morgan the parents of the dwarf Oberon. But the “wild man'”, who is Merlin, takes us back to the legend of Lailoken, which belongs to a fairly ancient tradition and originated in Scotland; this describes how the heroine shakes off the conjugal yoke by committing adultery until betrayed by the “madman of the woods”. Adultery, however, is not indispensable to rebellion, though it is generally used by women seeking freedom from marital law.

There are other tales in which a daughter or a sister commits some “treason”, which may be beneficent or maleficent according to the circumstances. For example, in Chretien’s Chevalier a la Charrette, the daughter of Baudemagu, sister of Meleagant, betrays her brother by freeing Launcelot. This girl, who is the Hideous Maiden of the Mule, Kundry the Witch, the Empress, of recognised supernatural origins, is a sort of wild, even bloodthirsty virgin who pursues her victims like the Lilith of Hebrew tradition. During the night she takes on a number of different appearances, both forbidding and attractive. But most important is her open rebellion against fraternal authority, for Meleagant represents cruel necessity and death, but a death practically sanctioned by law. When she asks Launcelot to give her the head of the Knight of the Gu6 (the Gu6 being the frontier between the two worlds), she may quite possibly be asking him to break down the barriers between life and death, in order to free passage between the two domains, which have a common border but no fixed access from one side to the other. Certainly Chretien offers no other justification for her request, and was probably, in any case, using some source that he did not understand or that interested him only as an episode to explain Launcelot’s eventual rescue. Nevertheless, in this case Launcelot becomes the champion of femininity, not his usual role in the stories of the Round Table, for, despite his education by Vivienne, he is the archetypal hero of prowess, the defender of the patriarchal society represented by King Arthur. Though he has removed that part of Arthur’s supremacy that Guinevere symbolises, it is she who initiates the rebellion and not Launcelot.

 

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Women of the Celts by Markale Jean

Author:Markale, Jean , Date: June 7, 2019

,Views: 48

Author:Markale, Jean

Language: eng

Format: epub

Tags: Women, Celtic, Civilization, Celtic, Women in literature

Publisher: Rochester, Vt. : Inner Traditions International

Published: 1986-06-06T16:00:00+00:00
Emperor, who had the Empress burned and the false squires hanged, and married his former steward. (J. Boulenger, Romans de la Table Ronde, Plon, Paris, 1948, pp. 27—31).

This tale, which could almost have been written by Boccaccio, is a perfect illustration of the sexual rebellion of woman and her subsequent repression. There is obviously some recollection of the excesses of Messalina and a curious invocation of Julius Caesar, but, then, the epic Huon de Bordeaux makes him and Morgan the parents of the dwarf Oberon. But the “wild man'”, who is Merlin, takes us back to the legend of Lailoken, which belongs to a fairly ancient tradition and originated in Scotland; this describes how the heroine shakes off the conjugal yoke by committing adultery until betrayed by the “madman of the woods”. Adultery, however, is not indispensable to rebellion, though it is generally used by women seeking freedom from marital law.

There are other tales in which a daughter or a sister commits some “treason”, which may be beneficent or maleficent according to the circumstances. For example, in Chretien’s Chevalier a la Charrette, the daughter of Baudemagu, sister of Meleagant, betrays her brother by freeing Launcelot. This girl, who is the Hideous Maiden of the Mule, Kundry the Witch, the Empress, of recognised supernatural origins, is a sort of wild, even bloodthirsty virgin who pursues her victims like the Lilith of Hebrew tradition. During the night she takes on a number of different appearances, both forbidding and attractive. But most important is her open rebellion against fraternal authority, for Meleagant represents cruel necessity and death, but a death practically sanctioned by law. When she asks Launcelot to give her the head of the Knight of the Gu6 (the Gu6 being the frontier between the two worlds), she may quite possibly be asking him to break down the barriers between life and death, in order to free passage between the two domains, which have a common border but no fixed access from one side to the other. Certainly Chretien offers no other justification for her request, and was probably, in any case, using some source that he did not understand or that interested him only as an episode to explain Launcelot’s eventual rescue. Nevertheless, in this case Launcelot becomes the champion of femininity, not his usual role in the stories of the Round Table, for, despite his education by Vivienne, he is the archetypal hero of prowess, the defender of the patriarchal society represented by King Arthur. Though he has removed that part of Arthur’s supremacy that Guinevere symbolises, it is she who initiates the rebellion and not Launcelot.

In face we have only a truncated image of Queen Guinevere, whom the French authors, with the exception of Chretien when he is correctly interpreted, made totally insipid, and who has become the

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