Comparing Chaucer The Miller And The Pardoner's Tale

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Geoffrey Chaucer wrote The Miller and The Pardoner’s Tale which are both fable tales that consists of entertainment, life lessons learned, and how the power of greed can overcome friendships. Geoffrey Chaucer wrote these tales as a part in determining one’s status in a world that is constantly changing economically, politically, and socially, Chaucer works in The Cantebury Tales were influenced by these forces. The Miller and The Pardoner’s Tale are similar texts in which both tales explain the significance of the power of greed and how the outcome can result in a tragedy in innocent and guilty people. Chaucer’s tales also focuses on the importance of deviance and that life is not fair in most situations and his works include romantic comedy and tragedy. Geoffrey Chaucer includes in his tales the importance of love, greed, and friendships and how those feelings should not come together for inference.
First, The Miller’s Tale explains the significance sin of adultery and how men and women can be naïve based off soft spoken words. The main concept and idea that should be grasped from The Miller’s Tale is to not fall in love with another’s man wife, no matter how beautiful she looks or how sweet her personality might be. The Miller’s Tale symbolizes the importance of how greed or wanting something that is not of your possession could end badly. John, a carpenter, is older with not much of education;
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Chaucer has written his tales to explain real life situations that happens daily and his tales also teaches his readers that the same situation could happen to them and what he or she should be aware of when it comes to those types of scenarios. Geoffrey Chaucer includes in his tales the importance of love, greed, and friendships and how those feelings should not come together for
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