Geoffrey of Monmouth's Vita Merlini

@article{Tatlock1943GeoffreyOM,
  title={Geoffrey of Monmouth's Vita Merlini},
  author={J. Tatlock},
  journal={Speculum},
  year={1943},
  volume={18},
  pages={265 - 287}
}
THE little-read second work of one of the most influential iterary men of the entire middle ages, Vita Merlini at first reading seems incoherent, uncertain in mood, unaccountable, and its experienced manner makes its course and content at first more baffling. For this reason it will be more enlightening to defer any summary to a more pertinent position in this article; except to say that it tells of the aged Merlin running mad, his life in the Caledonian woods, his return now and again, and… 
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206, 226; called also lira, 204. And see I Sam
Dangerous cases were imprisoned
Early thirteenth-century Caesarius of Heisterbach
For further treatment, and non-Arthurian cases of love-madness, I refer to 'The Lunatic Lover
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Later (p. 376) he feigns madness, as in Folie Tristan. -The deservedly little-known fourteenth or fifteenth-century prose
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Philol., xxv, 175 ff., 472 ff., 641 ff., without even guidance by brief summary) is attached to the Arthur-cycle
This highly sentimental romance has at least one case, of Ysaye's son (quaintly bearing the wronged husband's name Marc), mad for four months after staying in a bewitched room
This is nothing like the cases above. Seneca's tragedies were not specially familiar in the middle ages; though the thirteenth-century John of Garland does recommend reading them
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