These are the sources and citations used to research benefits of chivalry. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Davidson and Rees-Mogg, 1999)
Your Bibliography: Davidson, J. and Rees-Mogg, W. (1999). The sovereign individual. New York, NY: Touchstone, pp.101-102.
In-text: (Royalcollection.org.uk, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Royalcollection.org.uk. (2018). British School, 16th century - The Field of the Cloth of Gold. [online] Available at: https://www.royalcollection.org.uk/collection/405794/the-field-of-the-cloth-of-gold [Accessed 5 Feb. 2018].
In-text: (Kestner, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Kestner, J. (2014). The Performance of Chivalric Masculinity: The Plantagenet Kings and Maintaining Political Power. Wyoming: University of Wyoming, 2014, pp.1-50.
In-text: (Goodman, 1998)
Your Bibliography: Goodman, J. (1998). Chivalry and exploration, 1298-1630. Woodbridge, UK: Boydell Press, pp.1-55.
In-text: (Broughton, 1988)
Your Bibliography: Broughton, B. (1988). Dictionary of medieval knighthood and chivalry. New York: Greenwood Press, pp.1-10.
In-text: (Russell, 1969)
Your Bibliography: Russell, J. (1969). The Field of Cloth of Gold. London: Routledge & K. Paul, p.Chapter 1: Introduction.
In-text: (Bicknell, 1776)
Your Bibliography: Bicknell, A. (1776). The history of Edward Prince of Wales, commonly termed the Black Prince, eldest son of King Edward the Third. London: J. Bew, pp.1-20, 45-70.
In-text: (Keen, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Keen, M. (2010). Chivalry. London: Folio Society.
In-text: (Mortimer, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Mortimer, I. (2014). The perfect king. [United States]: RosettaBooks.
In-text: (Duane, 2002)
Your Bibliography: Duane, O. (2002). Chivalry. London: Brockhampton, pp.1-20.
10,587 students joined last month!