This passage is very cynical, as when the Pardoner offers to give pardons as they ride; Or elles diplomatic Relations taketh pardon as ye wende, / al newe and fressh at every miles end (178.639-640). There are several types of foolishness being described in the Pardoners Tale itself. is a term used to refer to Islamic commercial jurisprudence or fiqh al-mu'malt (Arabic. His is the characterization that comes closest to making a judgement call in most cases, the judgement is left to the reader. He is ugly, very intelligent, honest with the pilgrims to the point of being rude, sensitive to insult but not empathic, and one aware of his situation. It emphasizes several things: making and breaking promised, greed, ill will towards others, and the consequences of these actions. The Prioress and Monk like their food, the Miller likes his ale, the Wife of Bath likes her money, and.
Deception is another topic addressed by the Pardoner: he comes right out and says that he is a con artist, and that he is out to take peoples money. He also swears quite readily, and from the General Prologue, we know the Host was the one to propose the storytelling game in the first place. In his Prologue, he makes it clear that his intention, when preaching to the masses, is to win money. After the story, he gives them the opportunity to not just get rid of it, but to get something else as well absolution for their sins.
The Pardoner knows that without those papal bulls he would be a common laborer. Truth is sexless, has some charming characteristics, but when used as a reflection of ones self, most people do not like what they see. Since he has already told them his secret, this tale is for their enjoyment, and a Study Research on Juvenile Crime to satisfy his part of the bet. He discusses the negative merits of swearing and cursing. It can be suspected that the Host is drunk, as well. Ronion is a possible play on runnion, which is possibly defined as a sexual joke (165, footnote 8). officially the Islamic Republic of Pakistan. He says as much in his prologue that he can use his wits and speech to attack a person that has offended him, and does as much in his Tale.
The Narrator also spends a bit of time describing the different relics and showing the truth of what each relic really is; however, there is a point in his negative description of both the physical and moral aspects of this character. If they fall for his relics, then they are fools, and a fool and his money are easily parted. In his tale, deception by the rioters leads to the death of all three.