Who are known as the knights of the round table?
The knights of the round table were the knights that were given the highest order of chivalry.
King Arthur and his knights were known as the Knights of the Round Table. Some of the knights included: Sir Lancelot, Sir Gawain, Sir Percival, Sir Anselm, Sir Kay, Sir Bors. The list is lengthy of those who were considered the Knights of the Round Table, and vary from tale to tale.
King Arthur and his knights were known as the Knights of the Round Table. Some of the knights included: Sir Lancelot, Sir Gawain, Sir Percival, Sir Anselm, Sir Kay, Sir Bors. The list is lengthy of those who were considered the Knights of the Round Table, and vary from tale to tale.
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According to legend they were the greatest champions of chivalry and the personal companions of King Arthur.. There were 150 of them. The Knights of the Round Table were people in the legends about King Arthur. They were highest honored knights in the kingdom, and lived in King Arthur's personal c…astle, Camelot. They were called that because of a special table in Camelot, that was round instead of rectangular. This meant that everyone who sat around it was seen as equal to one another. (MORE)
Answer . What a novel suggestion! However, it's now widely believed that King Arthur and his 'knights' were originally based on Roman Britons resisting Anglo-Saxon invaders between about 510 and 550 AD. This is all very far removed from Africa and Africans.
They went on quests. They found the Holy Grail. They protected Camelot. And in Lancelot's case... He stole King Arthur's girl.
There is no "real story" of Arthurian legends, because it is just that- a legend. Arthur's very existence is a matter of debate, though there is evidence of a King Arthur of Britain. However the legends vary and whilst the crucial plot usually stays the same the vast majority has been fiddled with… over time. Lancelot and Guinevere; the Grail knight(s), although Galahad is almost always involved; even who the villains were- were Mordred and Morgan really at fault or were they victims? (MORE)
It was to show that they were all equal - no-one was more important than the others.
Sir Galahad Sir Launcelot Deulake Sir Lancelot du Lac Sir Gauen Sir Gawain Sir Percyvale Sir Percivale Sir Lyonell Sir Lionell Sir Trystram Delyens Sir Tristram de Lyones Sir Garethe Sir Gareth Sir Bedwere Sir Bedivere Sir Blubrys Sir Bleoberis Sir Lacotemale Tayle La Cote Male Tai…le Sir Lucane Sir Lucan Sir Plomyde Sir Palomedes Sir Lamorak Sir Lamorak Sir Bors De Ganys Sir Bors de Ganis Sir Safer Sir Safer Sir Pelleus Sir Pelleas Sir Kay Sir Kay Sir Ectorde Marys Sir Ector de Maris Sir Dagonet Sir Dagonet Sir Degore Sir Degore Sir Brumear Sir Brunor le Noir Sir Lybyus Dysconyus Le Bel Desconneu Sir Alynore Sir Alymere Sir Mordrede Sir Mordred (MORE)
15: Sir Lancelot Du Loc, Sir Gawain, Sir Galahad, Sir Erec, Sir Gareth, Sir Gaharis, Sir Bors, Sir Bedivere, Sir Perceval, Sir Kay, Sir Lemorak, Sir Tristian, Sir Yvain, Sir Balan, and Sir Balin.
there were 25 in total at the table here r the names: kyng Author, Sir Galahallt, Sir Launcelot Deulake,Sir Gauen,Sir Percyvale,Sir Lyonell,Sir Trystram Delyens,Sir Garethe,Sir Bedwere,Sir Blubrys,Sir Lacotemale Tayle,Sir Lucane,Sir Plomyde,Sir Lamorak,Sir Bors De Ganys,Sir Safer,Sir Pelleus,Sir Ka…y,Sir Ectorde Marys,Sir Dagonet, Sir Degore,Sir Brumear,Sir Lybyus Dysconyus,Sir Alynore,Sir Mordrede.. now these may look like there spelled wrong but there not its just written in an older laungege making it weird if you want the transe lation or :) them spell in common laungeg send me a text telling me so (MORE)
Their were 13 Knights of the round table originally but because Arthurian Legend is as said a Legend and can not be proven outright and due to the different variants of the legend most are inclined to believe that their were 13 Knights originally but may have been around 25.
There were 25 knights of the round table, although many people saythere were only 12. The knights likely did not actually exist. Theysat around the king at the round table.
Different stories had different numbers of knights, ranging from only 12 to 150 or more. The Winchester Round Table, which dates from the 1270s lists 25 names of knights.. See the related link for a list of names.. The only medieval account which says there were 12 knights of the Round Table, plus… the Siege Perilous, is the prose Perceval which claims to be by Robert de Boron. Though this work does not specifically name the Knights of the Round Table, perhaps by chance, exactly 13 prominent Arthurian knights are mentioned in this work: . Kay the Seneschal . Bedwyr . Gawain son of King Lot . Mordred son of King Lot . Garries son of King Lot (Malory's Gareth) . Guirres son of King Lot (Malory's Gaheris) . Yvain son of King Urien . Yvain White-hands . Lancelot of the Lake . Saigremor . Dodinel . Erec . Perceval sits in the Siege Perilous in this story, as the thirteenth knight. (MORE)
Generally there are 9 major ones, but in reality we don't know. A total of 32 existed that we know of. But one was King Arthur, 5 were other kings, and one was Mordred (another was also the butler... bet you heard that quote before lol). But also remember there are numerous different legends you can… go by (some were Lancelot-Grail, Post-Vulgate, and my favorite, La Morte Arthur). There may be more knights not listed, but we're never know. -~Iolaos~- (MORE)
There has been some debate over this one, but yes, the Knights of the Round Table were actually real. There really was a round table that King Arthur's knights sat around in order to hear his words. A lot of movies that were made from this show a lot about exactly how the Knights of the Round Table …worked.. See the following link for more detailed information about the Round Table: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Knights_of_the_Round_Table (MORE)
historians believe that there was a real arthur, but i don't believe that the Round Table Knights existed.
The Round Table is King Arthur's famed table in the Arthurian legend, around which he and his Knights congregate. As its name suggests, it has no head, implying that everyone who sits there has equal status. The table was first described in 1155 by Wace, who relied on previous depictions of Arthur…'s fabulous retinue. The symbolism of the Round Table developed over time; by the close of the 12th century it had come to represent the chivalric order associated with Arthur's court. (MORE)
Arthur Mordred Lancelot Gwaine Percival/Percivale Lionel Galahad Bors Bedivere Gaheris Gareth Kay Tristan Agravaine Pellinor/Pellinore Girflet Hoel Cador Marhaus Yvain (not to be confised with Ygrain, Arthur's mother) Lucan Dinadan King Arthur Sir Gawain Sir Lancelot (also called Launc…elot du Lac) Sir Percival Sir Galahad Sir Bors Sir Kay Sir Gareth , also called Goodhands Bedivere Lucan the Butler Sir Griflet Sir Yvain (sometimes called Ywain or Owain) Sir Erec Cador Hoel King Pellinor Tristan (also written Tristam) Morholt (also written Marhaus) Palemedes Dinadan Sir Aglovale , son of King Pellinore of Listinoise Sir Agravaine , son of King Lot of Orkney King Enion , Beignon (Benion in Breton , a celtic language spoken in areas of France ) King Bagdemagus Sir Breunor Sir Caradoc , called "Caradoc Vreichvras", or "Caradoc Strong Arm" Sir Colgrevance Sir Constantine , son of Cador, who became king after King Arthur's death Sir Dagonet , the court jester Sir Daniel Sir Ector , Arthur's foster father and Sir Kay's father Sir Ector de Maris , the son of a king called King Ban Sir Elyan the White , the son of Sir Bors Sir Gaheris Sir Galehaut , friend of Lancelot Sir Galeshin (son of Elaine and King Nentres) Sir Geraint (see also Erec ) Sir Gingalain , first named Sir "Fair Unknown". He is Gawain's son Sir Lamorak King Leodegrance , Guinevere 's father and keeper of the Round Table Sir Lionel Sir Maleagant , who abducted Guinevere Sir Meliant de Lis Sir Mordred , Arthur's illegitimate son who went on to destroy the kingdom Sir Pelleas , husband of the Lady of the Lake Sir Sagramore le Desirous Sir Safir , brother of Palamedes Sir Segwarides , brother of Palamedes Sir Tor King Uriens Sir Ywain the Bastard , also son of Uriens (MORE)
The green knight allowed one of king arthers knights to strik him once with an ax on th condition that he could return the blow a year and a day later
The round table is only fiction and real people were never chosen for it. The story never really explains how all of knights were picked.
King Arthur and his knights of the round table is a welsh legend.His twelve famous knights are Sagremor, Yvain the son of KingUrien, Yvain with the White hands, Dodinas the son of the lady ofMalohaut, Mordred son of King Lot of Orkney, Gaheris son of KingLot of Orkney, Gareth son of King Lot of Orkn…ey, Gawain son of KingLot of Orkney, Lancelot del Lac, Kay the Seneschal who was son ofEctor, Erec and Bedivere. There is also a knight named Perceval andhe sits in the thirteenth, forbidden seat. (MORE)
There were at least eight and up to forty knights, but the one that loved a Queen (Guinevere) was Sir Lancelot. Unless you mean Arthur of course, who presumably also sat at the Round Table.
The names and number of knights vary from retelling to retelling. In some there are as few as 9, in some as many as 500 knights. The most well-known knights were King Arthur, Sir Lancelot, Sir Robin, Sir Gallahad/Galahad/Galahalt, Sir Percivalt/Percival/Percivale, Sir Gawain/Gawaine/Gwaine, Sir Be…divere/Bedievere, Sir Bors, Sir Ector/Hector, Sir Kay/Kai/Cai, Sir Gareth, Sir Gaheris, Sir Agravaine/Agravain and Sir Tristam. However there are many more knights, whose stories vary between retellings, and many variant spellings. The Black Knight was never a knight of the round table because he betrayed King Arthur. (MORE)
Equal representation by all participants. No man is looked upon as better than the other. All ideas will be heard and equal consideration given to all ideas.
i do not know all of them but here are a few...... sir lancelot sir percival sir gawain sir galahad sir bors sir owain sir beheris sir lamorak
In school we were taught that Galahad was the only one who was pure of heart, and the only one able to touch the Holy Grail.
Probably Sir Percival. This is the best answer I could find, since the ages of the knights are usually not specifically stated. But it also depends on what point in time you're referring to, since new knights were added as time went on while others, such as Tristram, died. At one point Sir Ector De… Maris was the youngest (as stated in "The Champions of the Round Table"), but this was before Percival was knighted. (MORE)
Answer: No. Knights were (and are) by definition male. A knight's wife assumes the title of "lady". The female equivalent of a knighthood is a "dame". Answer: I am unaware of any female Knight of the Round Table, but there is no reason why one should not have existed. There was certainly a fam…ous female knight in the Matter of France , named Bradamante; these works were contemporary with the medieval literature on the Round Table and dealt with Charlemagne and his people. There is a link to a related question on female knights below, where the subject is dealt with in more detail. There is also a link to an article on Bradamante. (MORE)
You can! ::**SPOILERS!! SPOILERS!!**:: Sonic is the true king arthur. It is revealed AFTER the fight with the final boss, when you suceed.
Depending on your source, there may have been more than just twelve. Here's 12 to start though: Sir Gareth Sir Lancelot Sir Kay Sir Agravain Sir Gawain Sir Gaheris Sir Bedivere Sir Tristran Sir Dinadan Sir Patrise Sir Mador Sir Galahad
There was no last knight at the end of the round table, because the table was round and there was no leader and everyone had a say.
To never do outrage nor murder . Always to flee treason . To by no means be cruel but to give mercy unto him who asks for mercy . To always do ladies, gentlewomen and widows succor . To never force ladies, gentlewomen or widows . Not to take up battles in wrongful quarrels for love or worldly g…oods (MORE)
There were originally about 150, but only 13 were the most important ones: King Arthur, Sir Lancelot, Sir Gawain, Sir Geraint, Sir Gareth, Sir Gaheris, Sir Bedivere, Sir Galahad, Sir Kay, Sir Bors de Ganis, Sir Lamorak, Sir Tristan and Sir Percivale.
Probably. The majority of the stories are probably made up, but there is evidence of a King Arthur of Britain. There is also Round Table at Winchester in England. In the loosest sense, yes it is a story, because a story can be fact or fiction, it is still considered a story.
Only one knight could sit in the Seat of Peril, the one destined for it. That was Lancelot's son, Galahad.
The knights of the round table were the (possibly legendary) knights of King Arthur. They held meeting around a round table because no man was more important than the next and everyone's views were important. The Knights were men of courage, honor, dignity, courtesy, and nobleness. They protected …ladies and damsels, honored and fought for kings, and undertook dangerous quests. (MORE)
The table could fit 150 knights, so if you allot 3 ft. per knight, you get a circumference of approximately 450 ft. and a diameter of around 143 ft.
They are the knights of the Round Table (including Merlin) they were kind of like King George's authorities but King Arthurs knights
Arthur fell ill, and he and others believed it was because God had abandoned him -- supposedly for having sex with his sister. (Depends on which legend you read.) Being too ill himself, he sent his knights on what became known as "The Grail Quest," the Grail being the supposed chalice that Jesus… Christ used at the Last Supper. It was believed that if they found it, it would signal that God's approval was regained, and Arthur and England would recover from the illness. Several additional books or legends grew around The Grail Quest, Sir Parseval being the most prominent. (MORE)
150 knights can be seated around the Round Table. I few of the well known knights are Lancelot, Sir Gawain, Sir Galahad, Sir Percival and others.
The biggest quest was the Holy Grail, besides that they mainly rescued damsels and fought magical creatures.
At first, they did not. After many rounds of musical chairs, they decided that something needed to be done about the unusual symmetry of the table. Eventually, they called in the royal jiggler (the table maker) who immediately ha a solution to the problem: a death match to decide who would stay aliv…e and conquer a seat! After much bloodshed, only a few knights remained. They made a quick truce and pinky promised not to kill each other. Then, they all celebrated by calling in the royal concubines and having a quite satisfactory gangbang while drinking the finest Scotch wine in all the land. So in the end, yes, they did have enough seats. (MORE)
I don't know all of them, but there is one called Gawain. I think he had two brothers that were also knights. They helped Arthur and were his knights when he tried to defeat Mordred.
The legend of King Arthur was written five centuries after his time. The idea that King Arthur was a real King was promoted by the writing of Geoffrey of Monmouth. He identified King Arthur as a high king from England's past. In his book "The History of the Kings of Britain" details of the life of K…ing Arthur are posited. He describes in detail Arthur's birth, childhood and ascension to the throne. In written word he moves through Arthur's military life, relationships with other rulers and death. He documents King Arthur's existence from late fifth century to 542 when he was killed in battle. That would mean that the knights of the round table would likely have been created between 500-530. Geoffrey's facts allegedly came from an ancient book, never named, never seen by anyone but him. Was King Arthur factual or fantasy. It's likely he was a combination of both. (MORE)
If the Knights of the Round Table ever existed in real life, it wasn't in the time of King Arthur. Medieval knights as characterised in Arthurian Legend belong to a period running from the twelfth to the fifteenth centuries - the historical King Arthur is placed much earlier, around the fifth centur…y. Nonetheless, the image of King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table appeals to the imagination and has become an accepted one, if only in literature and legend. Knights, as such, were real enough - and still are: people become knighted in Britain even today. Medieval knights were usually of noble birth: kings, princes, dukes, earls, and barons, who formed the backbone of any army of the time. They could afford armour and weapons, and the cost of training and maintaining their war-horse: in medieval times, the armoured warrior on horseback was the equivalent to the modern tank. Glory in war spilled over into peacetime, with attitude and status and knightly pursuits like jousting and heraldry, hunting and hawking, and a chivalrous way of life (especially towards the ladies, as the knight became the archetypal hero of high romance). Knights were also formed into religious or other 'Orders of Chivalry' - like the Round Table - and made an oath to protect the distressed, maintain the right, and live a stainless existence. The Round Table The consensus is that Merlin the Wizard created the legendary Round Table - in a shape symbolising the roundness of the universe - for Uther Pendragon, Arthur's father. When Uther died, it passed to Guinevere's father, King Laudegraunce, and then to King Arthur when he married Guinevere. Real or symbolic, the Round Table for the fellowship of knights has remained a powerful and appealing concept for several hundreds of years. The Round Table was first mentioned by the French poet, Wace, in 1155 and in that account was made round so that all the knights seated around it would have the same stature - a table with no head to sqabble over. In Arthurian legend it wasn't just an actual table but represented the highest Order of Chivalry at King Arthur's court. The Knights of the Round Table were the cream of British nobility, who followed a strict code of honour and service. There is a big Round Table hanging on the wall of Winchester Castle, which names 25 shields. Sir Thomas Malory in Le Morte d'Arthur identifies Camelot as the English town of Winchester (disputed by William Caxton, Malory's own publisher, who asserts that Camelot was in Wales) and there has been a long and popular association between King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table and the actual Winchester Round Table, but its origin has been dated to around 1270, the start of the reign of King Edward I - like the knights, well after Arthur's time. In literature, the Round Table varies in size according to which author is decribing it. The consensus is that it seated 150, with one chair - the SiÃ¨ge Perilous ('danger-seat') - which no-one could occupy safely except for the true Grail-Knight: the knight destined to achieve the Holy Grail, or Sangreal , a symbolism sometimes linked to the Last Supper, which had one place for Judas of ill-omen. The Grail-Knight - it was said that the SiÃ¨ge Perilous was reserved for Sir Perceval, then later, Sir Galahad - was required to be a hero with the purest heart, who was chaste and a virgin without sins (which disqualified Sir Lancelot from the start). The breakdown of the seating arrangements is this: King Laudegraunce brought 100 when he gave the table to King Arthur, Merlin filled up 28 of the vacant seats, and King Arthur elected Sir Gawain and Sir Tor - the remaining 20 seats, including the danger-seat, were left for those who might prove worthy. Arthurian legend also contains reference to lesser Orders: the Queen's Knights, the Knights of the Watch, the Table of Errant Companions, and the Table of Less-Valued Knights, which could explain, in a literary sense, why the Round Table would be so large, though it must have been ring-shaped rather than a round normal table, otherwise most of its surface would have been unreachable. King Arthur's Knights The names of the 25 knights inscribed on the Winchester Round Table are given as: â¢ King Arthur, Sir Galahad, Sir Lancelot du Lac , Sir Gawain, Sir Percivale, Sir Lionell, Sir Bors de Ganis, Sir Kay, Sir Tristram de Lyones, Sir Gareth, Sir Bedivere, Sir Bleoberis, La Cote Male Taile, Sir Lucan, Sir Palomedes, Sir Lamorak, Sir Safer, Sir Pelleas, Sir Ector de Maris, Sir Dagonet, Sir Degore, Sir Brunor le Noir, Le Bel Desconneu, Sir Alymere, and Sir Mordred. In Le Morte d'Arthur, Sir Thomas Malory refers to a much more impressive force:. â¢Sir Aglovale, Sir Agravaine, Sir Aliduke (Book 6, Chapter 9), King Anguish,of Ireland, Earl Aristause, Sir Arrok de Grevaunt (the epiphet only occurs in the Caxton edition), King Arthur, Sir Astamor. â¢King Bagdemagus (Book 13, Chapter 9), Sir Barant le Apres (also called the King with the hundred knights), Sir Baudwin (Book 18, Chapter 12), Sir Bedivere, Sir Bellangere le Beuse, Sir Bellangere le Orgulous, Sir Belleus (Book 6, Chapter 18), Sir Blamore de Ganis, Sir Bleoberis de Ganis, Sir Bohart le Cure Hardy (the son of King Arthur, also called Sir Borre), Sir Bors de Ganis, Sir Brandiles, Sir Bruine le Noire (also called La Cote Male Taile), Sir Brian de Listinoise. â¢King Carados of Scotland, Sir Cardok, Duke Chaleins of Clarance, King Clarance of Northumberland, Sir Clarrus of Cleremont, Sir Clegis, Sir Cloddrus, Sir Colgrevance, Sir Constantine, Sir Crosselm, Sir Curselaine (Book 20, Chapter 2). â¢Sir Darras, Sir Degrane Saunce Velany, Sir Degrevaunt (in EugÃ¨ne Vinaver's Winchester manuscript only), Sir Dinadan, Sir Dinas, Sir Dinas le Seneschal of Cornwall, Sir Dodinas le Savage, Sir Durnore, Sir Driant. â¢Sir Ector de Maris, Sir Edward of Carnarvon, Sir Edward of Orkney, Sir Epinogris, Sir Erminide (also called Sir Hermine). â¢Sir Fergus, Sir Florence. â¢Sir Gahalantine, Sir Gaheris, Sir Galagars (Book 4, Chapter 4), Sir Galahad (Book 13, Chapter 4), Duke Galahad the haut prince, Sir Galihodin, Sir Galihud (Book 18, Chapter 3), Sir Galleron of Galway, Sir Gareth, Sir Gautere, Sir Gawaine, Sir Gillemere, Sir Gingalin, Sir Griflet le Fise de Dieu, Sir Gromere Grommor's son, Sir Guyart le Petite, Sir Gromore Somir Joure (Book 20, Chapter 2). â¢Sir Harry le Fise Lake, Sir Hebes, Sir Hebes le Renoumes, Sir Hectimere, Sir Helaine le Blank, Sir Hervise de la Forest Savage, Sir Hervise le Revel (Book 4, Chapter 4). â¢Sir Ironside (also called the noble Red Knight of the Red Launds). â¢Sir Kay le Seneschal, Sir Kay de Stranges. â¢Sir Ladinas of the Forest Savage (Book 19, Chapter 1), the King of the Lake (Book 4, Chapter 4), Earl Lambaile, Sir Lambegus, Sir Lamiel of Cardiff, Sir Launcelot du Lake , Sir Lavaine (Book 19, Chapter 13), Sir Lionel, Sir Lovel, Sir Lucan the Butler. â¢Sir Mador de la Porte, Sir Marhaus (Book 6, Chapter 9), Sir Marrok, Sir Melleaus de Lile, Sir Melion of the Mountain, Sir Meliot de Logris, Sir Meliagaunce (Book 19, Chapter 2), Sir Menaduke, Sir Mordred, Sir Morganore. â¢Sir King Nentres of Garloth, Sir Nerovens. â¢Sir Ozanna le Cure Hardy. â¢Sir Palomides (Book 10, Chapter 62), Sir Patrise of Ireland (Book 18, Chapter 3), Sir Pelleas, Sir Percivale (Book 10, Chapter 23), Sir Perimones (also called the Red Knight), Sir Persaunt, Sir Persides (Book 11, Chapter 12), Sir Pertilope (also called the Green Knight), Sir Petipase of Winchelsea, Sir Pinel le Savage (Book 18, Chapter 3), Sir Plaine de Fors, Sir Plenorius, Sir Priamus. â¢Sir Reynold, the Duke de la Rowse (Book 7, Chapter 35). â¢Sir Sadok, Sir Sagramore le Desirous, Sir Safere (Book 18, Chapter 3), Sir Selises of the Dolorous Tower, Sir Sentraile, Sir Servause le Breuse, Sir Suppinabilis. â¢Sir Tor, Sir Tristram (Book 10, Chapter 6). â¢Earl Ulbause, King Uriens of the land of Gore, Sir Urre (Book 19, Chapter 19), Sir Uwaine le Blanche Mains (also called Sir Uwaine le Fise de Roy Ureine - Book 9, Chapter 37), Sir Uwaine les Avoutres. â¢Sir Villiars the Valiant.. Since the King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table are all fictitious characters, there's no right and wrong answer to the question "How many Knights did the Round Table have?" It's purely a comparison between different pieces of Arthurian myth and legend - Malory's was simply a much bigger table than the Winchester Table. More interesting are their deeds, exploits, and their social significance at the time the best and most comprehensive Arthurian legend works were written, most notably Le Morte d'Arthur , completed in the year 1470. Robert de Boron's trilogy of poems Regarding the origins of the Holy Grail and its relationship with the Round Table, there are three especially interesting works of Arthurian legend - a trilogy of poems by Robert de Boron (a Burgundian knight who wrote not too long after ChrÃ©tien de Troyes c.1191): 'Joseph of Arimathea', 'Merlin', and 'Perceval', and which describe the 'First Table and the Origin of the Grail', 'The Grail Dynasty', 'The Construction of the Third Table', and 'The Round Table and Perceval'. The last one provides a particularly interesting insight into the Holy Grail and the motivations behind the exploits of the Knights of the Round Table: The Round Table and Perceval After Arthur is crowned king, Merlin informs the court about origins of the Round Table made by Joseph of Arimathea, and of the Grail family, and the attainment of the Grail. Perceval, the son of Alain le Gros, comes to Arthur's court and is knighted, but he is not made a member of the Round Table. At Pentecost, King Arthur proclaims a festival at which twelve knights will sit at the Round Table, leaving the thirteenth seat empty to symbolise the seat occupied by Judas at the Last Supper. Perceval asks if he may sit there, and when Arthur attempts to discourage him, the other twelve knights plead on Perceval's behalf and he is allowed to occupy the vacant seat. But the seat cracks beneath him and a voice remontrates against King Arthur, and says that Perceval has only been saved from a terrible death by the goodness of his father and his grandfather, Bron. The voice goes on to predict that there will now be great suffering for those seated at the Round Table as they pursue the quest that Perceval has precipitated - the quest for the Holy Grail. The achievement of the quest will require one of the Round Table knights to become the 'finest knight in the world' by performing 'feats of arms and goodness and prowess'. This knight will be guided by God to the house of the Rich Fisher King (Bron), where he will achieve the Grail, and understand its purpose. The Rich Fisher King will be then healed and the cracked seat at the Round Table will be restored. The end of Round Table These predictions are to be fulfilled by Sir Perceval, who becomes the new custodian of the Grail after the death of Bron. But the successful quest marks the beginning of the end of the fellowship of the Knights of the Round Table, now undermined by a lack of common-purpose, and the knights plan to go overseas to seek new challenges. Sir Kay persuades King Arthur that only an invasion of continental Europe will hold the Knights of the Round Table together in his service. France (then Gaul) is duly conquered and the army of the emperor of Rome is defeated, but before he can march on Rome, King Arthur is forced to return to Britain to supress the treachery of Mordred, who has usurped the throne of Britain and is cohabiting with Arthur's wife, Guinevere. He overcomes Mordred in Cornwall, then pursues him to Ireland where the traitor is finally killed, but Arthur is also fatally wounded, and is taken to Avalon for his wounds to be healed, but he never returns. On King Arthur's conquest of Gaul, his forced return to Britain, and his consequent death, note Robert de Boron's consistency with the writer Geoffrey of Monmouth in the origins of King Arthur . See also Arthurian Legend homepage. (MORE)
the green night was at your moms house, then it just so happened that the round table was shoved up hers..
the knights of the round table were established by king arthur and arthur was the king of camelot. thus all the knights were from camelot.
In the original story, there are 150 knights, to 10. I dont remember the main knights, nor were all 150 named sorry :)
The Knights of the Round Table play an important part in the legend of King Arthur. They were the most accomplished knights of the land and lived in Camelot. The round table ensured that all knights were equal to each other.
The cast of Knights of the Round Table - 1953 includes: Julia Arnall as Bit Role Felix Aylmer as Merlin Stanley Baker as Modred John Brooking as Bedivere Jill Clifford as Bronwyn Anne Crawford as Morgan Le Fay Michel De Lutry as Dancer Valentine Dyall as Narrator Gwendoline Evans as Enid Mel Ferrer …as Arthur Anthony Forwood as Gareth Ava Gardner as Guinevere Peter Gawthorne as Bishop Mary Germaine as Brigid Ann Hanslip as Nan Laurence Harvey as Undetermined Minor Role Desmond Llewelyn as A Herald Niall MacGinnis as Green Knight Patricia Owens as Lady Vivien Roy Russell as Leogrance John Sherman as Lambert Maureen Swanson as Elaine Robert Taylor as Lancelot Alan Tilvern as Steward Robert Urquhart as Gawaine Stephen Vercoe as Agravaine Gabriel Woolf as Percival Martin Wyldeck as John (MORE)
According to most Arthurian legends, he had 12 nights, and his most famous knight, who later betrayed his was his first knight, Lancelot.
They are classified as fables because we don't have any documentedhistory that can prove his existence, and all of the legends camewell after that historical period, and are almost certainlyfictional.