Life and Writings of Geoffrey Chaucer

Course No. 304
Professor Seth Lerer, Ph.D.
University of California, San Diego
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Course No. 304
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Course Overview

Imagine a writer who is equally at home with romantic adventure and devotional meditation, or who brings the fullest measure of brilliance to ribald comedy and grave tragedy alike. Add a talent for creating unforgettable characters and keenly painting social relationships. Top it all off with a gift for expression so pure and scintillating that no less an authority than Edmund Spenser was moved to laud this writer's works as a "well of English pure and undefiled.

Now you have Geoffrey Chaucer (c. 1340-1400), one of our grandest and most enduring poets; an architect of our vocabulary and our literary style.

By examining texts from his short love lyrics to the copious profusion of character and incident that is The Canterbury Tales, this course prepares you for the challenges of Chaucer's oeuvre, and provides an understanding of what makes him the "father" of English poetry.

With Stanford University's award-winning Professor Seth Lerer, you plumb the richness and depth of Chaucer's poetry and explore his life, the range of his work, and his impact on English language and literature.

You examine Chaucer in virtually all the varieties of literature available to him:

  • classical epic
  • domestic farce
  • ribald comedy
  • saint's life
  • beast fable
  • romance adventure
  • personal lyric
  • devotional prayer
  • philosophical and religious prose.

Discover the Works of Geoffrey Chaucer: The Father of English Poetry

Over the course of these 12 half-hour lectures, Dr. Lerer explains Chaucer's life, and the world and language in which he wrote.

You'll learn how Chaucer uses relationships between men and women, humans and God, social "insiders" and "outsiders," and high and low desires to explore our "ticklish" world, and the way life takes shape from literary forms, be they marriage vows, the verses of Scripture, or stories told by plain folk.

Chaucer illuminates the tensions between the realms of our existence—the public and the private, the political and the literary, the imaginary and the experiential, the spiritual and the corporeal—and shows how these tensions reveal character.

Chaucer's poems are fascinating social documents in their own right, equally concerned with everyday human interaction and once-in-a-lifetime moments. In these lectures, you'll meet some of the most vibrant characters in all of literature:

  • the bawdy Wife of Bath
  • the manipulative Pandarus (whose very name gave rise to the term "pandering")
  • the upright Knight
  • the ambiguous Pardoner
  • the Miller, all agog at the sheer surprising "ticklishness” of God's plenteous creation.

A Master Teacher as Your Guide

A master of dialect and accent, Professor Lerer also teaches the Great Course, The History of the English Language. Dr. Lerer has received many awards for his scholarship, writing, and teaching, including fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Guggenheim Foundation, the Beatrice White Prize of the English Association of Great Britain (for Chaucer and His Readers), and the Hoagland Prize for undergraduate teaching at Stanford.

Customers agree, writing: "Seth Lerer presents his lectures with much enthusiasm and pizzazz. His content and delivery are excellent. He is the best speaker I've ever heard." "Professor Lerer is articulate, enthralling and enthusiastic."

Professor Lerer's goal in this course is that you'll learn to enjoy more fully a poet whose works mark a watershed in the history of our language.

"Chaucer is a great poet of human expression and social relationships, and the theme of this course is how Chaucer understands the social function of poetry: that is, how poetry brings people together into communities of readers and listeners," says Dr. Lerer.

He leads you deeply into the texts, so that you learn about their sources and syntax, and the rich repertoire of poetic techniques they display. Professor Lerer makes it clear that these texts remain eminently worth reading today.

Yet he also does full justice to their medieval context, whether the question is how Chaucer's sense of history differs from our own, how people of the Middle Ages viewed the social order, or how those same people understood the role of stories and literature in life.

Hear Chaucer's Canterbury Tales Quoted in the Original Language

To hear the name "Chaucer" is to think, naturally, of The Canterbury Tales, and Dr. Lerer devotes six lectures to this most famous of Chaucer's works.

There are about 80 surviving manuscripts of The Canterbury Tales, which is a mark of the importance of Chaucer's poetry, since making a manuscript copy was a laborious process.

In his recitations of Chaucer's Middle English, Dr. Lerer's talent for reading aloud is fully on display to add to your sense of detail and comprehension.

You'll range from an account of the medieval literary tradition of "quitting" (telling one story in response to another) to a close reading of the first 18 lines of the "Prologue," surely among the most famed passages ever written in English.

The course is also a lesson in the English language itself. You'll hear Professor Lerer's examinations of crucial Chaucerian themes such as "sentence" (serious instruction) and its counterpart "solaas" (humorous entertainment), or "earnest" (gravity) and "game" (levity).

You learn how Chaucer sets characters—and whole tales—of widely differing types alongside one another; his larger purpose as an artist being to examine as many sides of human nature as possible, to take the full measure of the crooked but wondrous timber of our common humanity.

Chaucer's Life and Work: A Brief Overview

Chaucer was probably born in about the year 1340; he died in 1400. During his life, he was first and foremost a public servant, holding various positions in the English royal court.

But there are absolutely no records of Chaucer as a poet: that is, we have no external historical evidence for Chaucer's work as a poet.

What we do have are a collection of manuscripts (but not signatures), all of which appeared roughly between 1415-1420, after Chaucer's death, which identify him as the author of a body of literary works.

Thus, more than simply seeing Chaucer's life as marginal to his work, or more than simply understanding Chaucer as a public servant who wrote poetry in his spare time, we need to understand some important things about his work:

  • The relationship between public service and the private imagination is not just a problem for Chaucer's own life, but a theme of his writings.
  • Throughout Chaucer's poetry, the tensions between the public and the private, the political and the literary, the experiential and the imaginary, are the key problems for the characters who tell his tales and the characters who act within them.
  • In charting Chaucer's life, too, we need to see him as a European, as well as an English poet.

Professor Lerer lays bare these themes through well-organized lectures that leave you with a lasting sense of Chaucer, both as a writer of his time and a poet for the ages.

This course is, he says, "an invitation to the modern reader to find ways of enjoying, valuing, and responding to a poetry as vivid now as it was six centuries ago."

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12 lectures
 |  Average 30 minutes each
  • 1
    Introduction to Chaucer's Life and World
    This introductory lecture places Chaucer's work and life in the contexts of medieval English literature and social history. We look forward to the approach of the course, focusing largely on The Canterbury Tales and on the poet's later impact on English literature and literary history. This course of lectures seeks to understand how and why we think of Chaucer in these ways, and why we still continue to read and value his poetry today. x
  • 2
    The Scope of Chaucer's Work
    This lecture surveys the range of Chaucer's literary production. It identifies and describes the five kinds of modes in which Chaucer wrote, and summarizes the content of his major poems other than The Canterbury Tales. x
  • 3
    Chaucer's Language
    This lecture introduces the student to Middle English. It identifies key features of Chaucer's language: historical contexts in the development of the English language, and local contexts in the particulars of Chaucer's regional dialect, level of education, and blend of literary and intellectual discourses. The lecture concludes with a close reading of the first sentence of "The General Prologue of the Canterbury Tales" to illustrate his language at work. x
  • 4
    Chaucerian Themes and Terms
    In this lecture, we explore some vocabulary and narrative stances Chaucer uses by examining closely two short poems. "Truth" was the most popular of his short poems in the centuries after his death, and "Adam Scriveyn" has long been taken to exemplify the problems of the author in an age before print, in a manuscript culture. These poems help us understand the conditions of that manuscript culture: what it meant to be an author in a time of handmade manuscripts, when language and texts were more variable than they are now. x
  • 5
    Troilus and Criseyde—Love and Philosophy
    This is the first of two lectures on Chaucer's long, classically inspired, deeply humanist poem Troilus and Criseyde. This lecture shows how Chaucer explores the problem of love from a philosophical perspective. It illustrates how Chaucer appropriates material from mythology and from near-contemporary Italian poets to create a rich synthesis of the inheritance of European literature. x
  • 6
    Troilus and Criseyde—History and Fiction
    This lecture looks more closely at Troilus and Criseyde to understand Chaucer's controlling interests in the way history works. It attends to Chaucer's narrative reflections in the poem on how the passage of time changes language and social habits. In this lecture, the poem will be framed by discussions from medieval intellectual texts, which inform his discussions and help us place Chaucer's project in his time. x
  • 7
    The Canterbury Tales—The General Prologue
    This lecture introduces the student to The Canterbury Tales. It begins with the "General Prologue" introduction and the portraits of the 29 pilgrims who will make up the tale-telling structure of the pilgrimage. Central to this poem, and to its opening, is a sense of order. We will look at three representative portraits. x
  • 8
    The Canterbury Tales—The First Fragment
    This lecture describes the major features of the first section of The Canterbury Tales: the Tales of the Knight, Miller, Reeve, and Cook. The theme of this so-called First Fragment is language and control: how language comes to degenerate in the course of the sequence of tales, and how all hope of controlling human social and linguistic behavior ultimately fails in the face of individual desire, aggression, anger, and wit. Finally, this lecture explores how Chaucer is funny: where the humor goes right and where it goes wrong. x
  • 9
    The Wife of Bath
    This lecture presents Chaucer's Wife of Bath as a central character in The Canterbury Tales. Her General Prologue portrait, her own long Prologue to her tale, and her tale itself, come together to describe a lusty, willful woman. But these elements also illustrate what Chaucer sees as central problems of relationships among men and women. She has been taken by some modern critics as a proto-feminist; by others as Chaucer in drag. Whatever or whoever she is, she is one of the most memorable characters in all of literature. x
  • 10
    The Pardoner
    In this lecture, we meet the Pardoner in full, who is, along with the Wife of Bath, another of Chaucer's memorable, infamous, challenging, and perhaps disturbing creations. Is he a "gelding" or a "mare" (a eunuch or a homosexual)? Is he a drunkard, too, and is his story of the revelers at the tavern also a story about the link between inebriation and inspiration? And just why does his final address to the Host bring forth such a wild, angry, and obscene response? We will confront the very essence of Chaucer's literary art itself, and its power to move, anger, and productively disturb us. x
  • 11
    “God’s Plenty”—The Variety of The Canterbury Tales
    This lecture surveys the range of The Canterbury Tales to illustrate the richness and variety of Chaucer's literary imagination. It also points the student to some particular problems and perspectives in Chaucer's work to provoke him or her to read more in Chaucer and appreciate the power of his verse and the compelling quality of the worlds he has created. x
  • 12
    Chaucer's Living Influence
    Chaucer's importance in the 15th century was so great that, at introduction of printing into England, he was one of the very first writers printed. Spenser and Shakespeare. This course of lectures closes with both an invitation and an injunction for the student to return to Chaucer as the founder of English vernacular literary culture itself. x

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Your professor

Seth Lerer

About Your Professor

Seth Lerer, Ph.D.
University of California, San Diego
Dr. Seth Lerer is the Dean of Arts and Humanities at the University of California, San Diego. Before taking this position, he was the Avalon Foundation Professor in Humanities and Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Stanford University. He also taught at Princeton University, Cambridge University, and Washington University in St. Louis. Professor Lerer earned his B.A. from Wesleyan University, a second B.A....
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Life and Writings of Geoffrey Chaucer is rated 4.7 out of 5 by 37.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Enlightening and Engaging Dr. Drout makes Chaucer's writings accessible but not dumbed-down for the general reader. He discusses the cultural and historical context within which Chaucer wrote, and which he also transcended. This course helped me see how The Canterbury Tales and other of Chaucer's writings give a technicolor glimpse of a hugely different time and place while also speaking to the personal, timeless qualities of emotion and character. Drout has an informal but very thoughtful way of talking about the subject. He also intersperses his comments with beautiful readings of short excerpts from Chaucer's writings in Middle English. I loved this course because it made reading The Canterbury Tales so much easier and involving.
Date published: 2014-11-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Interesting and fun Professor Lerer teaches an interesting and entertaining course. His delivery style sometimes seems more like acting than lecturing...a little over the top, but it held my interest and livened things up. I liked his technique of reading passages in middle English and then translating them. Middle English has a very different sound and rhythm from our contemporary language, hearing spoken middle English was one of the most interesting parts of the course. I re-read the Canterbury Tales just prior to listening to this course. I think if I had not done that, I would have lacked sufficient knowledge to get the most out of the lectures, there's not a lot of Cliffs Notes style summarizing, your familiarity with the literature is assumed. This is true more of the Canterbury Tales portion of the course than the Troilus and Criseyde portion. I recommend reading Chaucer before listening.
Date published: 2014-06-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from An Excellent Primer to Chaucer Having read only a few of the individual Canterbury Tales during my high school and college days I was eager to learn more and determine whether it was worthwhile to read more Chaucer. Professor Seth Lerer convinced me it would be well worth my time and effort. Professor Lerer provides an overview of Chaucer’s life and important writings, with a primary emphasis on the Canterbury Tales. As an expert in the Middle English of Chaucer’s time Professor Lerer provided great context for the language and the historical era. I particularly enjoyed the Middle English snippets provided (he almost always “translates” to modern English directly after the quotation). By the necessity of a short twelve-lecture format this course only covers selected aspects of selected tales of the pilgrims heading to Canterbury. But what is learned is useful and applicable to a reading of the entire work. The idea of how one tale “quits” another was a new concept to me and will be a helpful way to look at the many different tales as a single work. In addition, the ribald and bawdy nature of some of the characters and content encountered was an impetus to read more and consider the nature of the everyday lives of these fictional narrators. Professor Lerer also touches on several others of Chaucer’s works during the course, with an emphasis on “Truth” and “Troilus and Criseyde”. I think I am now ready to tackle the whole of the Canterbury Tales. As an added plus, the professor’s introduction of the development of English as a language has also awakened an interest in learning more about linguistics. I look forward to soon tackling Professor Lerer's course on the English language.
Date published: 2014-05-28
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Excellent, with caveat I agree with the other reviewers that this is an excellent course on many levels. If you like English Literature, you won't be disappointed. But there is something you should expect when listening to the course. I found it hard to truly relax and enjoy the course. There are *many* Middle English quotes, followed by modern English translations. The Prof uses a lilting, fast, higher volume voice for these quotes. For ease of listening, I would have preferred the Middle English quote when it was easily understood and modern English when it wasn't. That said, this would be a great buy if you are deeply into poetry, language, or English Literature....
Date published: 2013-02-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent Survey Prof. Lerer does an excellent job of this brief survey of Chaucer and his times. As might be imagined, since the course is only 12 lectures long, he can only scratch the surface of the topic. While I wish he had more time to cover further details of this topic, I am grateful for this introduction. Prof. Lerer chose his topics well. He provided a nice course guide and bibliography. As indicated below, I would also recommend his course: History of the English Language. I particularly enjoyed that he covered a broad range of topics in this course. His discussions of the literature covered both plot and literary analysis. He covered a bit of Chaucer's historical setting. He read a good bit of middle English. While all of these topics would need a longer course to be covered in detail, it was nice that this introductory course was able to give the student a taste of all of these topics. I would highly recommend this course to those who wish to know more about Chaucer or western literature in general.
Date published: 2013-01-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from So priketh hem Nature in hir corages "so Nature pricks them in their hearts" to go back and read Chaucer again. Professor Lerer brings Chaucer to life, along with all of his sundry characters and plots. By the time you get through with this course you are comfortable listening to Middle English as Professor Lerer reads much of the works in their original, followed immediately by the translation into Modern English. I enjoyed this to a point -- frequently he translated sentences that really didn't need translating as they were so close to our modern understanding -- and if he had limited some of these superflous translations he would have had time to say more. Saying that, I don't feel like I was cheated out of anything. His characterization of Chaucer's language, his plots, his people, was supurb. The reason I gave Professor only 4 stars for presentation was that too frequently the volume of his voice dropped so that I know I missed words he said. Sometimes these were key words and I had to back up to re-listen. By the end of the course I just missed what I couldn't hear. I enjoyed this course so much that this is the second time I listened to it.
Date published: 2012-12-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Entertaining and Enjoyable Having heard of Chaucer briefly in literature survey courses, I had the impression that his work was something that would never interest me, especially since I studied technical subjects in my formal education. This course really changed my perspective and I was amazed at the work that Chaucer did, and I was especially intrigued with the middle English of his works. The professor does a wonderful job of reading sections of the material in middle English, and this enabled me to appreciate it so much more. Hearing the rhyming was very enlightening to me. I was especially amused at the Pardoner's Tale because it reminded me of some unscrupulous contemporary purveyors of items such as vitamin and herb supplements that promise longevity in exchange for customer's dollars. This taste of Chaucer's works was extremely entertaining and I recommend it to anyone who wants a pleasurable overview of the subject.
Date published: 2011-05-23
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Deep, but Enjoyable? Every few years I pick up Chaucer and re-read a couple of the Canterbury Tales, even though high school English is over 40 years behind me now. Always got a chuckle from them ... So I tried this "sale" course to try to go a little deeper. Lerer obviously knows and loves his material, and his facility with Middle English is remarkable, if you can overlook the seemingly "Scottish" accent. However, it was like I remeber English courses back then -- extremely analytical, going in to social issues, cultural subjects, etc., maybe with generous helpings of speculation and agenda, things I generally am not looking "for" when I read which for fiction is usually only for pleasure. Good thing I was not an English Lit major in college. Guess I'll stay in the more shallow ends of the pool or keep to non-fiction.
Date published: 2011-05-16
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Stimulating! This course on Chaucer and his works is definitely more literary than historical. One wishes that more contextual information were provided, if of course it is actually available. Knowledgeable and enthusiastic, Professor Lerer clearly loves the topic. His discussion of the ‘Tales of Canterbury’ is particularly interesting and certainly induces me to read them all over again. Unfortunately, he overdoes the long quotations in Middle English. These are quite impossible to understand and, in my view, not necessarily authentic in their rhythm and pronunciation. Overall, however, this course is highly recommended to all interested in English literature and indeed in the English language in general.
Date published: 2010-12-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best Chaucer class i've taken This is a thoroughly enjoyable course. You get a nice survey of Chaucer's works with some indepth details on specific areas. I've taken a number of classes that dealt with Chaucer's works and this has to be one of the best. It's not too detailed but detailed enough. And the professor's both knowledgeable and a pleasure to listen to.
Date published: 2010-12-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from WONDERFUL!!! This is a great course. It had been a long time since I had read Chaucer and I do wish I had read more before listening to this course but I still greatly enjoyed it. The highlight of the course is hearing the Professor read it in the Middle English beautifully!!!
Date published: 2010-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Solid, Entertaining Introduction I used this course as the basis of an independent learning project on Chacuer. It was also my first Teaching Company purchase. While I had my doubts as to whether Chaucer could be adequately introduced in 12 30-minute lectures, my reservations disappeared by the end of the first lecture, and by the end of the 12th lecture my head was positively brimming with more information than I'd thought possible. And I agree with the reviewer above - you must read Chaucer to get the full benefit - and I did read the short poems discussed, Troilus & Criseyde and the Canterbury Tales to prepare for the lectures. There is certainly a lot more to learn about Chaucer, but this course definitlely provided a fantastic overview and several avenues for further study.
Date published: 2010-09-20
Rated 4 out of 5 by from A nice brief overview-ONLY if you read Chaucer too Prof. Lerer's "History of the English Language" is a wonderful, richly detailed, and fascinating course, one of the Teaching Company's best, which I highly recommend to anyone with even a passing interest in our language. I mention this first because "Chaucer" is not in its league. Whether the choice was the professor's or the TC's, it is far too short and hit or miss in its approach. Courses on other great works (The Iliad, The Odyssey, The Aeneid, Ulysses) allow ample time for the professor to review and assess the entire work, which was far from the case here. (In fairness, "Chaucer" does cover more than one work, but it concentrates appropriately on The Canterbury Tales; and in any case, all of Chaucer would fit well within one of these others.) Nowhere near enough time is available for a full overview, much less one with commentary. The course is further burdened by its attempt to convey a sense of Middle English while at the same time explicating Chaucer. This would be a very good thing - if the course were five times as long! I love Middle English - one of the most worthwhile assignments of my college years was memorizing the first sentence of the General Prologue, an exquisite piece of poetry. But this is not the way to learn it, and the time spent in translation further reduces the time available for analysis. (The outstanding courses on The Iliad and The Odyssey, for example, provide almost no exposure to ancient Greek.) "Chaucer" will provide a very brief and nicely done overview of the author and his works. But in my opinion, it will only be truly worthwhile if you make the also very worthwhile committment to learn to read Chaucer in the original.
Date published: 2009-09-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Superb Chaucer Course An excellent introduction to Chaucer as it emphasizes and explains the original language (which is relatively easy) and covers the dream poetry and "Troilus and Criseyde" as well as the "Canterbury Tales." The exposition of the Tales is masterfully done - putting them into historical context, teasing out multiple themes, and again, emphasizing the language - and makes even the person well-familiar with them want to go back and re-read.
Date published: 2009-06-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from excellent course I recommend this course for those who want to begin reading Chaucer and have no prior background. Chaucer is lively, pertinent to moderns, and great fun. Lehrer is a professor who is widely respected in academe, great that the Teaching Co was able to sign him up. One of the excellent things about this course--aside from its high substantive content-- is the gentle introduction to middle English. Leherer reads a few lines in middle English and then follows it with modern translation. Be sure to take his Intro to English Language and Milton courses as well.
Date published: 2009-04-16
Rated 4 out of 5 by from A Solid Introduction Prof. Lerer is a fine lecturer, the kind you want for Middle English literature, one who knows the original text and helps you appreciate both the language and the literature. Chaucer is one of the great fun writers, and this comes across as Prof. Lerer makes his way through a selection of Chaucer's works. I give this course a solid 4 stars primarily because there is so much more to Chaucer that I would have wanted 24 lectures and greater depth in exploring all the Tales. Chacuer deserves it. Still, this works well as an introduction.
Date published: 2009-03-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Passionate Prof. Lerer is quite passionate on his subject, and it's infectious. Prof. Lerer is an excellent lecturer, and I hope to see other courses by him. I've been through all three of his Teaching Company classes and have not been disappointed. Clear and insighful, the course re-ignited my interest in Chaucer and sent me back to read him again, in the original. Very well done.
Date published: 2009-02-25
Rated 4 out of 5 by from The Teaching Company continues to provide insights into many subjects I want to know more about.
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Prof Lehrer's facility in quoting Chaucer in the English of his day contributed greatly to both my enjoyment and my understanding of the material
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from lively interesting comprehensive
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from the teaching company's coruses are comprehensive and presented by outstanding authorities.
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Studying the material as well as the presentation of great teachers has made me a better teachers as well.
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from The booklets accompanying tapes are a real bonus. Better than being in the best live classroom- I can rewatch or rewind. Fantastic information byt the best professors in the country.
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I was mightily impressed by this professor's credentials and subsequently his enthusiasm for his subject.
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Seth Lerer teaches with infectious passion! This course reminded me of my very best college classes.
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Your excellent customer service is only excelled by the superb lectures by the best professors in the nation
Date published: 2008-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Professor Lerer made Chaucer and his world come alive in my mind.
Date published: 2008-10-17
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