Sir Gawain and the Green Knight is regarded as one of the very best Arthurian friendships in English. Unfortunately, the 14th-century publisher of the legendary remains unknown. The poem describes one common game at that time the "Beheading Game, inches which turns out to be a great physical as well as meaningful challenge towards the main persona, Sir Gawain.
The passageway (130-202) of Sir Gawain and the Green Knight explains the appearance of an unfamiliar knight in King Arthur's court. The anonymous publisher of the epic describes the rider in great fine detail, emphasizing the value of this character. The passageway is intended to arouse readers' curiosity, and at the same time, to bring in the awesome danger which the main persona, Sir Gawain, will have to confront. Furthermore, the strange dark night is proved to be a check or trial for King Arthur and his knights. Finally, the passage shows the actual aspect of Arthur's court while incompatible together with the poet's initial praising of nobility, proper rights and chivalric ideals.
The Green Knight can be clearly a magical number. This unusual rider features green hue, and he is riding an environmentally friendly horse. Physically, the dark night is shown as good and of a great size:
Via broad throat to bottom so cumbersome and heavy
And his loins and his legs so long and so great
Half a giant in the world I hold him being... (138 - 140).
The author gives these characteristics to the character for the reason. Possibly, the author should arouse fascination of the viewers or to stress the danger that Sir Gawain is about to manage. However , at this time of the account, the reader is definitely unaware of the true identity in the Green Knight, which makes it even more exciting to read the composition. The passing describes the truly amazing festivities in King Arthur's court during the celebration of Christmas. And already Arthur is pictured behaving childishly, when he refuses to eat unless of course he hears an interesting story:
Nevertheless Arthur will not eat till all were served;
So light was his lordly heart, and a little childish;
And also a stage of pleasure pricked him in cardiovascular
For this individual nobly had willed, he would never take in.