We cannot verify your location
Browse Book and Journal Content on Project MUSE

  Volume 18, Number 1, July 2000

Table of Contents


pp. vii-viii | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0049


pp. ix-xv | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0063

Axiomatic Implications of a Non-Occurring Heavy Verse in Old English

pp. 1-10 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0077

Rhyme and the Alliterative Standard in LaĆ·amon's Brut

pp. 11-25 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0004

The Ormulum and the Lutgart: Early Germanic Iambs in Context

pp. 27-52 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0018

Extended A-Verses in Middle English Alliterative Poetry

pp. 53-76 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0031

Spelling, Grammar and Metre in the Works of the Gawain-Poet

pp. 77-95 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0044

The Early Thirteen-Line Stanza: Style And Metrics Reconsidered

pp. 97-126 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0058

Strong-Stress Metre in Fourteen-Line Stanza Forms

pp. 127-155 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0071

Computer-Assisted Study of Chaucer's Metre

pp. 157-179 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0085

Ballades, French and English, and Chaucer's 'Scarcity' of Rhyme

pp. 181-201 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0012

The Hoccleve Holographs and Hoccleve's Metrical Practice: More Than Counting Syllables?

pp. 203-226 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0025

Lydgate's Metrical Inventiveness and his Debt to Chaucer

pp. 227-249 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0038

The Contributors

pp. 251-253 | DOI: 10.1353/pgn.2000.0052

Research Areas


  • You have access to this content
  • Free sample
  • Open Access
  • Restricted Access