THIS USER ASKED 👇
What chivalric value does the Green Knight display in the excerpt? Read the excerpt from Sir Gawain and se Green Kit No, I tell you in good faith is not a fight I have come for These are nothing but beardless boys around this bench Flere bucked in armor on a big horse, There is no man hare strong enough to be worthriding against And so in this council for Christmas game: loyalty to his king the morality of fair play bravery despite dange the faithfulness of a promise kept
THIS IS THE BEST ANSWER 👇
Morality of justice.
In the 14th Century chivalric tale, “Sir Gawain and the Green Knight”, the main themes of peace, honor and loyalty were evident in all aspects of life. This was evident even between enemies who would do nothing against any unjust way, keeping human honor and promise.
From the passage given, the Green Knight had come to the court of King Arthur to challenge his men in a game. If he really wanted to do anything, he could easily kill or pick anyone up and chase him away. But, he insists on a fair game, giving them the choice of sending anyone fit or worthy to defend the king or worthy / brave enough to fight him (the Green Knight). This refusal to fight against “beardless boys” and instead look for a man “strong enough that it is worth riding against” shows the kind of funeral that involves having a fair moral play against them.