English Language and Literature in the centre Ages
English Society of the center Ages saw many advancements and new trends, but
none thus plainly as the advancements witnessed in the Vocabulary and Literature of this time.
It started out with the Norman Conquest: eloquent french terms substituted for the harsh
saxon equivalents, primarily in the higher degrees of society. Literature started out to reflect these
changes in the language, and continuing to evolve through the entire Renissance. Together,
these aspects helped define the center Ages.
The Norman Conquest occurred in 1066 with the loss of life of King Edward. William
of Normandy, later to end up being reffered to as The Conquerer, fought King Harold to be able to
lay claim the crown in Britian. Succeeding, William included Norman life in to the Old
English culture, concentrating in the bigger courts and plitical picture. This integration of
the Norman culture then filtered right down to the underclass.
The developmental developments of the English Terminology can be obviously observed in the
literature of the period. Geoffrery Chaucer, whos functions had been a precursor to the