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Q: The narrator in The Canterbury Tales, is portrayed as a. stern and judgmental. c. robust and merry. b. sophisticated and worldly. d. naive and observant.
A: he narrator in The Canterbury Tales, is portrayed as a. stern and judgmental.
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User: The narrator in The Canterbury Tales, is portrayed as a. stern and judgmental. c. robust and merry. b. sophisticated and worldly. d. naive and observant.

Weegy: he narrator in The Canterbury Tales, is portrayed as a. stern and judgmental.
dclark|Points 60|

User: What do the following lines from “The Prologue” to The Canterbury Tales suggest about the woman from Bath? Her kerchiefs were of finely woven ground; I dared have sworn they weighed a good ten pound, The ones she wore on Sunday, on her head. a. She is obese. c. She is well-dressed. b. She is a good Christian. d. She wears ugly clothes.

Weegy: The lines from The Prologue? to The Canterbury Tales suggest that the woman from Bath is c. well-dressed.
may100|Points 2931|

User: Which profession found among Chaucer’s pilgrims can still be found today? a. Reeve c. Pardoner b. Manciple d. Parson

Weegy: D. Parson profession found among Chaucer s pilgrims can still be found today.
andrewpallarca|Points 27859|

User: Which word or phrase is most nearly the same in meaning as avouches? a. stands up for c. says doubtfully b. agrees d. asserts positively

Weegy: The phrase that is close to the same meaning as avouches is asserts positively.
vonna79|Points 558|

User: In describing the individual pilgrims, Chaucer begins with the — a. Knight c. Pardoner b. Wife of Bath d. innkeeper

Weegy: In describing the individual pilgrims, Chaucer begins with the ? a. Knight
corymow|Points 60|

User: By positioning his description of the Miller almost immediately after that of the Plowman in The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer accentuates a. the virtues of the Plowman. b. the buffoonishness and criminality of the Miller. c. the kinship between these two laborers. d. the virtues of the Plowman as well as the buffoonishness and criminality of the Miller.

Weegy: By positioning his description of the Miller almost immediately after that of the Plowman in The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer accentuates the virtues of the Plowman as well as the buffoonishness and criminality of the Miller.
jeifunk|Points 11763|

User: In “The Prologue” to The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer calls the Franklin’s girdle “white as morning milk” to a. reiterate the Franklin’s obsession with food. b. emphasize the Franklin’s personal cleanliness. c. symbolize the Franklin’s purity of heart. d. show the Franklin’s weakness for fancy clothes

Weegy: In The Prologue? to The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer calls the Franklin's girdle 'white as morning milk'? to a. reiterate the Franklin s obsession with food b. [ emphasize the Franklin s personal cleanliness.... ]
uxiali|Points 1605|

User: Using the who, what, where, when, why, and how questioning strategy, write the letter of the phrase that best summarizes the meaning of the following passage from “The Prologue” to The Canterbury Tales. He was an easy man in penance-giving / Where he could hope to make a decent living; / It’s a sure sign whenever gifts are given / To a poor Order that a man’s well shriven, / And should he give enough he knew in verity / The penitent repented in sincerity. a. He gave out easy penances and absolution in exchange for gifts. b. He gave out easy penances in exchange for gifts wherever he thought he could get gifts out of the confessors. c. He gave out easy penances and absolution in exchange for gifts wherever he thought he could get gifts out of the confessors. He knew that if he exacted a large enough price for the sin that the penitent person would truly feel sorry for what he’d done. d. He gave out easy penances and absolution in exchange for gifts wherever he thought he could get gifts out of the confessors. He knew that if he exacted a large enough price for the sin that the penitent person would truly feel sorry for what he’d done. In fact, whenever a poor group of friars receives gifts you can be sure that someone has just received absolution for his sins.

Weegy: explain procedures to be followed in the social care setting to prevent fire
Mark Akens|Points 40|

User: The narrator in The Canterbury Tales, is portrayed as a. stern and judgmental. c. robust and merry. b. sophisticated and worldly. d. naive and observant

Weegy: he narrator in The Canterbury Tales, is portrayed as a. stern and judgmental.
dclark|Points 60|

User: The character in The Canterbury Tales who most closely resembles Chaucer himself is the — a. innkeeper c. Knight b. narrator d. Merchant

Weegy: The character in The Canterbury Tales who most closely resembles Chaucer himself is the b. narrator .
lhyn29lhyn|Points 721|

User: The pilgrims agree to tell tales during the journey to — a. preserve their stories for the future b. win a free meal and entertain one another c. reduce fighting and bickering d. teach the innkeeper a lesson about pride

Weegy: The pilgrims agree to tell tales during the journey to b. win a free meal and entertain one another.[smile]
Mayang30|Points 1072|

User: In “The Prologue” to The Canterbury Tales,whom do the pilgrims agree to set up as judge over themselves? a. the narrator c. the Oxford Cleric b. the Host d. the Sergeant at the Law

Weegy: B. The Host, the host do the pilgrims agree to set up as judge.
aljerald03|Points 168|

User: The word commission means to a. go on a mission with someone. c. give authorization. b. found a religious outpost. d. plunge ahead.

Weegy: The word commission means to c. give authorization.
selymi|Points 12072|

User: In “The Prologue” to The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer uses the pilgrimage primarily as a device to a. emphasize the characters’ religious aspirations. b. frame the stories told by individual characters. c. describe the rigors of medieval life. d. create a vivid and realistic setting.

Weegy: In "The Prologue"to The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer uses the pilgrimage primarily as a device to: B. frame the stories told by individual characters.
alfred123|Points 4800|

User: In “The Prologue” to The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer calls the Franklin’s girdle “white as morning milk” to a. reiterate the Franklin’s obsession with food. b. emphasize the Franklin’s personal cleanliness. c. symbolize the Franklin’s purity of heart. d. show the Franklin’s weakness for fancy clothes.

Weegy: In The Prologue? to The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer calls the Franklin's girdle 'white as morning milk'? to a. reiterate the Franklin???s obsession with food b. [ emphasize the Franklin???s personal cleanliness.... ]
uxiali|Points 1605|

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Asked 11/27/2013 3:57:29 PM
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