This is an interesting book that provides a sane analysis of the relation between form and meaning in the fabliaux. It will henceforth be standard reading for those dealing with what nevertheless remains one of the most problematic genres of Old French Literature for the modern scholar.
Keith Busby, Speculum — A Journal of Medieval Studies, Jan. 1990
2020. Medieval Jokes in Serious Contexts: Speaking Humour to Power. In The Palgrave Handbook of Humour, History, and Methodology, ► pp. 257 ff.
2008. Narrative Use and the Practice of Fiction inThe Book of SindibadandThe Tale of Beryn. Poetics Today 29:2 ► pp. 309 ff.
Gust, Geoffrey W.
2018. Chaucerotics and the Cloak of Language in the Fabliaux. In Chaucerotics, ► pp. 39 ff.
2016. The Ownership of Literature: Reading Medieval Literature in its Historical Context. In Medieval English Literature, ► pp. 13 ff.
Lacy, Norris J.
2002. Subject to Object: Performance and Observation in the Fabliaux. Symposium: A Quarterly Journal in Modern Literatures 56:1 ► pp. 17 ff.
Nayar, Sheila J.
2009. “Thou Art Inexcusable”: Deflected Disgrace in the Old French Fabliaux. Exemplaria 21:1 ► pp. 24 ff.
2013. The English Fabliau in the 15th and 16th Centuries. Literature Compass 10:7 ► pp. 544 ff.
2006. Struktur der Märchen. In Zwischen Märchen und Mythos, ► pp. 106 ff.
This list is based on CrossRef data as of 13 november 2023. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers.
Any errors therein should be reported to them.