Imagery In Sir Gawain And The Green Knight

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The style of Sir Gawain and the Green Knight is written with extreme imagery and detail. It's the kind of story that uses imagery and details to make it so that the reader almost feels the weather, sees the sights, and feels the emotion happening in each scene. He describes things with words I don't quite understand, but still with enough detail to make it seem very vivid.

2. Symbols:
His pentangle: is a sign that Solomon composed to stand for truth, because it has five points and lines, all of which interlace with the other. It is endless; the English call it the endless knot.
The number 5: aspects of sir Gawain and the importance of the number 5
He is known to have perfect five senses.
His five fingers are extremely skillful.
He puts
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The failed seduction from the woman on Gawain with the butchering of the deer. C. When the Knights react by kicking around the knight's head while the knight is planning on picking it up and placing it back on his head.

5. Beowulf vs. Gawain A. Beowulf and Gawain both show much bravery in facing their enemies without argument or resistance B. Gawain shows much more chivalry than Beowulf, and Gawain seems to value women while Beowulf was very "macho man". C. Beowulf and Gawain both value their reputations of not being cowardly and do whatever it takes to preserve that reputation. D. Beowulf is much more pompous about his wins and Gawain seems to be much more humble about himself and has self awareness of his mistakes. E. Beowulf and Gawain both found it important to fight their battles regardless of whether or not they will survive or not.

6. I, Megan Bell, have read Sir Gawain and the Green Knight. I have however skipped certain sections or sentences in order to save time and effort. I have read it in a manner that allowed me to understand and pull out the important details of the story. This is my statement. I'm not lying, if I am, may God strike me with
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