• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
Code Of  Chivalry

Code Of Chivalry






Total Views
Views on SlideShare
Embed Views



0 Embeds 0

No embeds



Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Code Of  Chivalry Code Of Chivalry Presentation Transcript

    • Code of Chivalry By Cole Gray Period 2
    • The Ten Commandments of the Code of Chivalry
      • Thou shalt believe all that the Church teaches, and shalt observe all its directions.
      • Thou shalt defend the Church.
      • Thou shalt repect all weaknesses, and shalt constitute thyself the defender of them.
      • Thou shalt love the country in the which thou wast born.
      • Thou shalt not recoil before thine enemy.
      • Thou shalt make war against the Infidel without cessation, and without mercy.
      • Thou shalt perform scrupulously thy feudal duties, if they be not contrary to the laws of God.
      • Thou shalt never lie, and shall remain faithful to thy pledged word.
      • Thou shalt be generous, and give largess to everyone.
      • Thou shalt be everywhere and always the champion of the Right and the Good against Injustice and Evil.
    • Real Knights
      • William Wallace
      • Ulrich von Lichtenstein
      • Zawisza Czarny (a.k.a. Black Knight)
      • Chevilier Bayard
    • History of Chivalry
      • The word “chivalry” comes from the French word “chevalier” meaning horsemen.
      • The Code of Chivalry was developed from the time of Charlemagne.
      • Knights promised to defend the weak, be courteous to all women, be loyal to their king, and serve God at all times.
    • The Battlefield
      • The code of chivalry demanded that a knight show mercy to a defeated enemy.
      • These sacred oaths of combat were combined with the ideals of chivalry and with strict rules of etiquette and codes of conduct.
      • The Code of Chivalry was admired and understood by all.
    • Duke of Burgundy
      • The virtues of the Code of Chivalry were also described in the 14th Century by the Duke of Burgundy. The words he chose to use to describe the virtues that should be displayed in the Knights Code of Chivalry were as follows:
      • Faith
      • Charity
      • Justice
      • Sagacity
      • Prudence
      • Temperance
      • Resolution
      • Truth
      • Liberality
      • Diligence
      • Hope
      • Valour
    • Training
      • At the age of 7, the son a a nobleman would be sent to serve in a lords castle as a squire.
      • He would learn swordsman ship, horsemanship, and archery.
      • The squire was assigned a knight who would train him in physical fitness, endurance, and strength and how to use several different kinds of weapons.
      • At the age of 21, the squire would go through the dubbing ceremony, the ceremony when the squire becomes a knight.
    • Knights
      • Knights were members of the noble class as bearers of arms.
      • Most spent long years as a squire, an assistant, practicing the art of war while serving his master.
      • After the Crusades, knights continued to show their bravery and ability in medieval tournaments.
      • 13th Century conventions of chivalry directed that men should honor, serve, and do nothing to displease ladies and maidens.
    • Arthurian Legends
      • Arthurian Legends featuring King Arthur, Camelot and the Knights of the Round Table strengthen the importance of the Knights Code of Chivalry.
      • The Arthurian legend revolves around the Code of Chivalry which was adhered to by the Knights of the Round Table.
      • Arthurian legend has existed for over a thousand years and is just as important today as it was when they were first created.
    • Works Cited
      • Gravett, Christopher. Real Knights . New York: Enchanted Lion Books, 2009. Print.
      • Ross, Stewart. Fact or Fiction: Knights . Brookfield, Connecticut: Copper Beech Books, 1996. Print.
      • Gravett, Christopher. The World of the Medieval Knight . New York: Peter Bedrick, 2001. Print.
      • &quot;Knight's Code of Chivalry.&quot; Middle-Ages.org . Web. 5 Dec. 2009. <http://www.middle-ages.org.uk/knights-code-of-chivalry.htm>.
      • &quot;The Code of Chivalry.&quot; Astro.umd.edu . Web. 5 Dec. 2009. <http://www.astro.umd.edu/~marshall/chivalry.html>.
      • &quot;Medieval Chivalry.&quot; Medieval-life.net . Web. 5 Dec. 2009. <http://www.medieval-life.net/chivalry.htm>.
      • &quot;Knights and Chivalry.&quot; Thinkquest.org . Web. 6 Dec. 2009. <http://library.thinkquest.org/TQ0313002/Medieval/knights.html>.
      • Anonymous. &quot;Google Images.&quot; Google Images . Anonymous. Web. 5 Dec. 2009. <www.images.google/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi>.