Available http: www.csis.pace.edu/grendel/prjs3f/arthur1.htm Canterbury Tales. 1998. November 30, 1998. Online. Internet.
December 2, 1998. Online. Internet. Available http:csis.pace.edu/grendel/projs3f/proj2.html
"The Canterbury tales: The Knight's Tale". Virginia Tech University. 8 Nov, 1998. <http://sfbox.vt.edu:10021/T/tomt220/knit.html>.
The Friar is more content on winning the hearts of every woman he finds attractive. Helping the poor is the last thing that comes to his mind, but the first thing that does come to mind is satisfying his own selfish needs. He uses his begging benefits, and wealth from doing confessions to buy expensive things for himself and the women he attempts to impress. The Friar believes that he is above the class he belongs to, so he robs and deprives them of their chance to survive, in order to be someone who he is not. The Friar is meant to guide the people that look to him for help, instead he robs them of their dignity when they have their backs turned.