He talks about the size of her forehead.
The details of Chaucer in his description of the nun include modest, quiet, charitable, and compassionate. To make gentle fun of her, Chaucer described the nun as the prioress of her convent, aspires to have exquisite taste, and with dainty table manners.
Chaucer describes the nun in a very sarcastic way
Chaucer uses courtly love descripions to portray Chauntecleer. Yet it is ironic, and somewhat humorous, because Chauntecleer is a rooster.
polite detachment :)
Geoffrey Chaucer at the end of the 14th century.
Chaucer wrote the Canterbury Tales. Some of the tales include: The Knight's Tale, The Nun's Priest's Tale, The Wife of Bath, and The Miller's Tale.
Chaucer writes with irony about the Prioress, or nun, in "The Canterbury Tales: Prologue," and the things that he says about her mean the opposite. His descriptions make her seem very worldly, strives to have exquisite taste, that she has dainty table manners, and dresses well.
it bule and red it really fun on there