Question and answer
Even though the knight won fame and honors, he was also very what? generous wise handsome.
This conversation has been flagged as incorrect. New answers have been added below ....
Get an answer
Original conversation
User: Even though the knight won fame and honors, he was also very what? generous wise handsome.





Weegy: Noble
Expert answered|3stan85|Points 2|

Question
Asked 12/10/2012 5:31:17 PM
Updated 12/10/2012 7:46:23 PM
1 Answer/Comment
This conversation has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by debnjerry
New answers
Rating

There are no new answers.

Comments
Noble is not one of the answer choices for this multiple choice question. It is not possible to answer the question without knowing what story it pertains to.
Added 12/10/2012 7:46:23 PM
Add an answer or comment
Log in or sign up first.
Questions asked by the same visitor
What are the five social groups represented by Chaucer's pilgrims?
Weegy: The upper class or nobility, represented chiefly by the Knight and his Squire, was in Chaucer's time steeped in a culture of chivalry and courtliness. [ Nobles were expected to be powerful warriors who could be ruthless on the battlefield, yet mannerly in the King's Court and Christian in their actions.[40] Knights were expected to form a strong social bond with the men who fought alongside them, but an even stronger bond with a woman whom they idealized in order to strengthen their fighting ability.[41] Though the aim of chivalry was to noble action, often its conflicting values degenerated into violence. Church leaders often tried to place restrictions on jousts and tournaments, which at times ended in the death of the loser. The Knight's Tale shows how the brotherly love of two fellow knights turns into a deadly feud at the sight of a woman whom both idealize, with both knights willing to fight the other to the death in order to win her. Chivalry was in Chaucer's day on the decline, and it is possible that The Knight's Tale was intended to show its flaws, although this is disputed.[42] Chaucer himself had fought in the Hundred Years' War under Edward III, who heavily emphasized chivalry during his reign.[43] Two tales, Sir Topas and The Tale of Melibee are told by Chaucer himself, who is travelling with the pilgrims in his own story. Both tales seem to focus on the ill-effects of chivalry—the first making fun of chivalric rules and the second warning against violence.[ ] (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 12/10/2012 7:14:55 PM
0 Answers/Comments
21,987,533 questions answered
Weegy Stuff
S
1
L
L
P
R
Points 80 [Total 9403]| Ratings 0| Comments 80| Invitations 0|Offline
S
L
L
P
1
Points 80 [Total 9390]| Ratings 1| Comments 70| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 69 [Total 374]| Ratings 0| Comments 69| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 49 [Total 833]| Ratings 0| Comments 49| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 15 [Total 203]| Ratings 0| Comments 15| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 9 [Total 233]| Ratings 0| Comments 9| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 6 [Total 289]| Ratings 0| Comments 6| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 4 [Total 60]| Ratings 0| Comments 4| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 2 [Total 12]| Ratings 0| Comments 2| Invitations 0|Offline
S
Points 1 [Total 6]| Ratings 0| Comments 1| Invitations 0|Offline
Home | Contact | Blog | About | Terms | Privacy | Social | ©2015 Purple Inc.