Either tale could be picked it just must be supported, I lean toward The Miller's Tale, But am looking for ideas to support both
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The Miller's Tale can be a fine example of the way in which Chaucer has the character's personality reflected in the tale he tells. The Miller is a raunchy, somewhat drunk character who is not particularly attractive with a wart on the end of his nose with red hair growing out of it. His tale, which is about a stupid carpenter, uses bawdy humor by showing the characters as they are representative of Middle Ages people. Alison, the young wife, is not attracted to her carpenter husband and thus cheats on him. The young, rather poor student is enchanted by Alison. The carpenter, who can be tricked so that the lovers can be "together," shows the gullibility of people in general. The branding of someone on the "butt," the passing of gas, the belief of the town that the carpenter has lost his mind - all these are low class, slapstick humor that is well written.