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The monastery

Auteur : Walter Scott; Penny Fielding
Éditeur : Edinburgh : Edinburgh University Press, ©2000.
Édition/format :   Livre : Fiction : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et tous les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"Set on the eve of the Protestant Reformation in Scotland, The Monastery is full of supernatural events, theological conflict, and humour. Located in the lawless Scottish Borders, the novel depicts the monastery of Kennaquhair (a thinly disguised Melrose Abbey, whose ruins are still to be seen near Scott's own home at Abbotsford) on the verge of dissolution, and the fortunes of two brothers as they respond to a new  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Genre/forme : Fiction
History
Historical fiction
Format – détails additionnels : Online version:
Scott, Walter, Sir, 1771-1832.
Monastery.
Edinburgh : Edinburgh University Press, ©2000
(OCoLC)606503999
Type d’ouvrage : Fiction
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Walter Scott; Penny Fielding
ISBN : 0748605746 9780748605743
Numéro OCLC : 46372568
Description : xvi, 509 pages ; 23 cm.
Responsabilité : Walter Scott ; edited by Penny Fielding.

Résumé :

"Set on the eve of the Protestant Reformation in Scotland, The Monastery is full of supernatural events, theological conflict, and humour. Located in the lawless Scottish Borders, the novel depicts the monastery of Kennaquhair (a thinly disguised Melrose Abbey, whose ruins are still to be seen near Scott's own home at Abbotsford) on the verge of dissolution, and the fortunes of two brothers as they respond to a new social and religious order. Highlights of the narrative include a moving encounter between two representatives of opposing sides in the Reformation controversy who had been students together in less troubled times, and the final formal procession of the Kennaquhair monks as the reformed forces arrive. A talking-point when the work was first published, the mysterious spectral White Lady, guardian of the magical Black Book, still intrigues readers. A strong comic element is provided by Sir Piercie Shafton with his absurd linguistic mannerisms fashionable at the English court. The narrative is preceded by one of Scott's most charming and playful introductory exchanges between the fictional local antiquary Cuthbert Clutterbuck and the Author of Waverley."--Jacket.

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