- Remember this place when new horizons call.
- Take the lost by the hand and lead them ever here, ever home.
- The quickening beat is in step with your wanderer’s stride.
- Walk on, noble hero… all roads lead home.
- Figure of medieval chivalric romance literature
Means “wandering, roving” wander the land in search of adventures to prove his chivalric virtues
- Origin In medieval Europe, knight-errantry existed only in literature, although many fictional works from this time period present themselves as historical non-fiction
- The best example is the knight-errants used in the heroes of the Round Table of the Arthurian cycle such as Gawain, Lancelot and Percival
- These knights wandered the lands is that of the Holy Grail, such as in Perceval, the Story of the Grail written by Chrétien de Troyes in the 1180s
- The term “knight-errant” emerged later, recorded (as knygt erraunt) in the 14th-century poem Sir Gawain and the Green Knight