Una is the true faith-a symbol of truth and faithfulness. Una enlists RCK's help to defeat the monster and free her parents.
Duessa is the false church and is associated with the House of Pride which protrays all of the corruption in the world (there are fallen princes there). Duessa is used to lead Redcrosse astray and thus to prevent him from finishing his quest.
Duessa appears to Redcrosse as beautiful, but the others characters see her as ugly. She represent the "false" church and tempts Redcrosse. She is a manifestation as high lust, thus spiritual damnation. Duessa claims the highest lineage and makes herself queen, so she is not a good character. Duessa is Una's foil.
Yes, the Faerie Queene is an allegory. It is also considered to be a romantic epic poem. It was written by Spenser.
Edmund Spenser wrote The Faerie Queen in 1590.
Harold Martin Priest has written: 'The faerie queene: notes' 'An outline of the Faerie Queene' 'The divine comedy, Paradiso' -- subject(s): Accessible book
The Faerie Queene and Amoretti
britomort kills everyone
Janet Spens has written: 'Spenser's Faerie Queene'
Edmund Spenser has written: 'Faery queen and her knights' 'The faery queen' 'Amoretti and Epithalamion, 1595' 'Selections, by E. Spenser' 'Amoretti, written and not long since' 'Faerie Queene' 'Spenser's minor poems' -- subject(s): Mesmerism 'The Faerie Queene, Book Six and the Mutabilitie Cantos' 'Faerie Queene the Mutability Cantos and Selections F' 'Prosopopoia' 'Shepheards calender containing 12 eclogues proportionable to the 12 months' 'Spenser selections' 'A View of the State of Ireland as it was in the Reign of Queen Elizabeth: Written by Way of ..' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'The Faerie Queene' 'Ireland Under Elizabeth and James the First' 'Faerie Queene' 'Poetry' 'The sonnets and poems of Edmund Spenser' 'Poems' 'Una and the red cross knight' 'Edmund Spenser : a selection of his works' 'The Works of Edmund Spenser: A Variorum Edition' 'The Complete poetical works of Spenser' 'Complaints' 'Foure hymnes' 'The fairy queen' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'The shepheardes calendar' 'Selections from Spenser's The faerie queene' -- subject(s): Knights and knighthood, Poetry, Virtues 'Complete works of Edmund Spenser' 'Book 2 of the Faery queene' 'Stories from the Faerie queene' -- subject(s): Knights and knighthood, English Romances 'The complete works of Edmund Spenser' 'The faerie qveen' 'The faerie queene, 1596' -- subject(s): Poetry, Knights and knighthood, Virtues 'The shepheard's calender' 'The Works of Edmund Spenser' 'The faerie qveene, disposed into XII. bookes' -- subject(s): Binding 'Spenser's Faerie queene' -- subject(s): Poetry, Knights and knighthood, Virtues 'The poetical works of Edmund Spenser in six volumes from the text of J. Upton' 'The faerie queene, book II' 'The Mutabilitie cantos' 'View of the state of Ireland' -- subject(s): Politics and government, Description and travel, Early works to 1800, History 'Books I and II of the Faerie queene' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser Volume 5' 'The shepheardes calender, 1599' 'The complete poetical works of Edmund Spenser' 'Britomart, from Books III, IV, and V of the Feary queene' 'Selected shorter poems' 'The Faerie Aueene, disposed into twelve bookes fashioning 12 morall vertues, to which is added his Epithalamion' 'The adventures of the Redcrosse knight' 'Complete works in verse and prose' 'The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser V8' 'Fairy queen' 'The fowre hymnes' 'Spenser, selected writings' 'The faerie queene' -- subject(s): Knights and knighthood, Poetry, Virtues 'The wedding songs of Edmund Spenser' 'The gateway to Spenser' 'Minor poems' 'Fovvre hymnes, made by Edm. Spenser' 'The shepheardes calender' 'Faerie Queene' 'Prothalamion, or, A spousall verse' 'Spenser's 'Faerie Queen'' 'The Faerie Queen' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'The Faerie queene' 'Selections from the Faerie Queene (The Great Works)' 'Edmund Spenser' -- subject(s): Protected DAISY 'Prose Works of E. Spencer (Prose Works. Letters, Axiochus, a View of the Present State)' 'Shepherd's Calendar, The (BCL1-PR English Literature)' 'Edmu nd Spense' 'The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser Part Eight' 'The Yale edition of the shorter poems of Edmund Spenser' 'Fairy Queen 20-copy Multiple' 'Ireland, Under Elizabeth And James I' 'The faerie queene, book V. The legend of Artegall or of justice' 'Selections from the poetical works of Edmund Spenser' 'Faery Queene' 'The fairy queen' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'From 'The faerie queene'' 'Spenser's The faerie queene, book 1' -- subject(s): Knights and knighthood, Poetry, Virtues 'Faerie Queene and Epithalamion (Swc 1126)' 'Selections from the Amoretti' -- subject(s): Love poetry, English, English Love poetry 'Poetry; authoritative texts [and] criticism' -- subject(s): Criticism and interpretation 'Sonnets and poems' 'Works' 'The Works of Edmund Spenser: With Observations of His Life and Writings' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'Selected poetry' -- subject(s): Accessible book, Poetry 'The works of Edmund Spenser' 'Amoretti and Epithalamion' 'The Elfin knight' -- subject(s): Knights and knighthood, Poetry, Virtues 'Complaints, containing sundrie small poems of the world's vanitie [by] Ed. Spencer [sic] London, 1591' 'The faerie queene' -- subject(s): Knights and knighthood, Poetry, Virtues 'Knights and ladies' -- subject(s): Knights and knighthood, Poetry, Virtues 'Stories from the Faerie queene' 'The Faerie Qveene' -- subject(s): Accessible book 'Books 1 and 2 of the Faerie queene, the mutability cantos, and selections from the minor poetry' 'Faerie Queene' 'Daphnaida and Other Poems' 'The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser V2' 'Spenser, The Selected Poetry of Edmund' 'Amoretti & Epithalamion' 'The works of Mr. Edmund Spenser' 'A letter of the authors, expounding his whole intention in the course of this worke' -- subject(s): Faerie Queene 'Poetical works' 'The Works of Edmund Spenser: A Variorum Edition (The Works of Edmund Spenser : a Variorum Edition, 8)' 'Books I and II of the Faerie queene, the Mutability cantos, and selections from the minor poetry' 'The Faerie Queene'
Read Edmund Spenser's 'The Faerie Queene', that should do the trick.
James Carson Nohrnberg has written: 'A study of The Faerie Queene'
J. Spens has written: 'Spenser's Faerie queene' 'Elizabethan drama'
Thomas McGlew has written: 'The nature of temptation in the underworld in Spenser's Faerie queene'
Hugh Alexander MacLachlan has written: 'The figure of Arthur in Spenser's Faerie queene'
Edmund Spenser is a writer around the Renaissence time period whose most famos book is The Faerie Queene
Edmund Spenser most famously wrote The Faerie Queene, an epic poem in honor of Queen Elizabeth I.
Abbie Findlay Potts has written: 'Shakespeare and The faerie queene' -- subject(s): Sources
In Spencer's "Faerie Queen", the only references to the lamb is that it is accompanying its mistress on the journey. The group was driven into a cave by the storm. Spencer uses the lamb as a symbol of Una's innocence.
The name Brianna is the female version of Brian, which is an old name that comes from Ireland. The name can be found in 'The Faerie Queene' by Edmund Spenser.
She's the leader of all of the faeries. She is usually bigger than the rest and lives in a sacred place such as a creek. For more information visit the link below.
Spenser is usually called The Poets' Poet. This is mainly because Spenser uses a very complex rimescheme (the Spenserian Stanza) and delivers a very leisurely poem (The Faerie Queene) which takes its time to present an ornate and highly decorative storyline with complex allegories and symbolism, and many figures of speech. Critics assume that 'ordinary' readers are usually more interested in character, plotline, and locale: but all of these are secondary considerations in The Faerie Queene, where the beauty of the versification and the language are clearly what Spenser is most interested in. So the assumption is that The Faerie Queene will appeal mainly to readers who are more interested in language than in what is being said. Which makes Spenser The Poets' Poet.
b. William Spenser's The Faerie Queene follows the quests of several knights who seek to better themselves, but it symbolically gives honor to Queen Elizabeth I and her kingdom.