The Squire, His Knight & His Lady

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Thorndike Press, 2001 - Juvenile Fiction - 255 pages
5 Reviews
In recent years, the Young Adult genre has both expanded and matured. Thorndike Press offers this series to make the best of the Young Adult genre available to young readers in Large Print.Squire Terence and Sir Gawain are off questing again, and along the way the two have a slew of hair-raising adventures and encounter the usual odd assortment of characters, including the evil Marquis of Alva, from whom they rescue the plucky Lady Eileen. Sparks fly between Terence and Eileen as she joins the squire and his knight on their travels, and both Gawain and Terence discover much about themselves.

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - themulhern - LibraryThing

A smart and entertaining book. It is amusing to find that Arthur is sloping off to be a knight-errant using a visit to a monastery as a cover story. The introduction of Cuchulain at the very end made ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - ABookVacation - LibraryThing

This was a lot better than I thought it was going to be. It's packed full of suspensful situations that the squire and knight come across on their quest. Although the writing does seem to jump around a lot, it doesn't take away from the story. I think young adults would really enjoy this book. Read full review

Contents

The Emporor of Rome
9
The Green Knight
33
Setting Off
54
Copyright

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About the author (2001)

When Gerald Morris was in fifth grade he loved Greek and Norse mythology and before long was retelling the stories to his younger sister and then to neighborhood kids. He began carrying a notebook in which he kept some of the details related to the different stories. The joy he found in retelling those myths continued when he discovered other stories. According to Gerald Morris, I never lost my love of retelling the old stories. When I found Arthurian literature, years later, I knew at once that I wanted to retell those grand tales. So I pulled out my notebook . . . I retell the tales, peopling them with characters that I at least find easier to recognize, and let the magic of the Arthurian tradition go where it will. Gerald Morris lives in Wausau, Wisconsin, with his wife and their three children. In addition to writing he serves as a minister in a church.

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