The influence of Sir Thomas Mallory 's life and culture on King Arthur' s legend In many cases, writers write books to comment on the culture they live in. In addition, the author's personal life experience is also reflected in the work. In the legend of King Arthur, the main contributors were Sir Thomas Mallory who lived between 1405 and 1471 (Abrams, 420). The first part of this article explores why Thomas Thomas Mallory should be regarded as the greatest contributor to Arthurian legends.
The phrase "Legend of King Arthur" includes various versions of stories, but nowadays it is mainly Sir William Mallory published by William Caxton in 1485, Arthur King of England (Arthur's death ). Works in the UK. The legend developed from the history of the Kingdom of England, moved to France, Germany, Spain and Portugal, then returned to England and added many new editions until Mallory edited, edited, revised and rewrote prose version in 1469 It was. period
There are few literary or legendary works with diverse literature as King Arthur and his roundtable, and each generation will be eternally repeated. There is no doubt that King Arthur's literature is defined by Sir Thomas Morley's Le Morte Dasar. Morte d'Arthur is a summary of all the legends of King Arthur who existed before Malory. Mallory tried to integrate all stories into a coherent whole. Morte d'Arthur is a story about the magical encounter and various missions centering on the rise and fall of King Arthur.
An important work of the 15th century was Sir Thomas Mallory's Le Morte d'Azur published in 1485 by Cassuson. This is a summary of some of the romantic stories of King Arthur in France and the UK and one of the earliest books published in the UK. It was very popular and influential for the subsequent new interest in King Arthur's legend. In the Middle Ages, the drama of the mother tongue of Europe may come from the setting of etiquette. A strange plays are displayed on the porch of the cathedral, and walkers are made to walk during the festival. Miracles and mysterious plays, and moral play (or "interlude") later evolved into a more elaborate form of theater like Elizabethan theater. Another form of the medieval drama is the early Street Theater drama related to Mim, Morris Dance, focusing on topics such as St George, Dragon, Robin Hood.