Neo Medieval

Neo-medievalism (or neomedievalism) is a neologism that was first popularized by the Italian medievalist Umberto Eco in his 1986 essay "Dreaming in the Middle Ages". Prior to this the term was used in Isaiah Berlin's "The Hedgehog and the Fox" to refer to a nostalgic romanticism for the simplicity and order of the medieval period.

In its modern use, it has been used by various writers such as medieval historians who see it as the intersection between popular fantasy and medieval history; as a term describing the post-modern study of medieval history; and as political theory about modern interna

The Name of the Rose
Remaking the Middle Ages: The Methods of Cinema and History in Portraying the Medieval World
The Medieval Hero on Screen: Representations from Beowulf to Buffy
Merlin's Harp (Merlin's Harp, #1)
The Mists of Avalon (Avalon, #1)
Janus and The Prince (The Nightmares of Alamir #2)
Graceling (Graceling Realm, #1)
The Pale Horseman (The Saxon Stories, #2)
The Last Kingdom (The Saxon Stories, #1)
A Dance with Dragons 1: Dreams and Dust (A Song of Ice and Fire, #5, Part 1 of 2)
A Feast for Crows (A Song of Ice and Fire, #4)
A Storm of Swords (A Song of Ice and Fire, #3)
Labyrinth (Languedoc, #1)
The Modern Mercenary: Private Armies and What They Mean for World Order

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Tags contributing to this page include: neo-medieval, neomedieval, and neomedievalism