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How Robin Hood Came to be an Outlaw

Robin Hood and the Tinker

The Shooting Match at Nottingham Town

Will Stutely Rescued by His Companions

Robin Hood Turns Butcher

Little John Goes to Nottingham Fair

How Little John Lived at the Sheriff’s

Little John and the Tanner of Blyth

Robin Hood and Will Scarlet

The Adventure with Midge the Miller’s Son

Robin Hood and Allan a Dale

Robin Hood Seeks the Curtal Friar

Robin Hood Compasses a Marriage

Robin Hood Aids a Sorrowful Knight

How Sir Richard of the Lea Paid His Debts

Little John Turns Barefoot Friar

Robin Hood Turns Beggar

Robin Shoots Before Queen Eleanor

The Chase of Robin Hood

Robin Hood and Guy of Guisborne

King Richard Comes to Sherwood Forest

Epilogue

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The Merry Adventures of Robin Hood

The Merry Adventures of Robin Hood, Howard PYLE (1853 - 1911)

Robin Hood is the archetypal English folk hero; a courteous, pious and swashbuckling outlaw of the mediæval era who, in modern versions of the legend, is famous for robbing the rich to feed the poor and fighting against injustice and tyranny. He operates with his "seven score" (140 strong) group of fellow outlawed yeomen – named the Merry Men. He and his band are usually associated with Sherwood Forest, Nottinghamshire.The Victorian era generated its own distinct versions of Robin Hood. The traditional tales were often adapted for children, most notably in Howard Pyle's Merry Adventures of Robin Hood. These versions firmly stamp Robin as a staunch philanthropist, a man who takes from the rich to give to the poor.(Summary from Wikipedia)