I cannot accept the suggestion of a biographical Lancelot from which both the Lanzelet and the charrette were drawn.
Yet, so far as the charrette goes, this is scarcely to be laid to his blame.
In the charrette, this artificial character is strongly marked; Lancelot's bearing becomes absolutely grovelling in its humility.
Our baggage was piled upon the charrette, at last, to be taken to the boat.
The charrette opens at Carlion, which it, however, apparently confuses with Camelot.
I suggested that they must have gone on in the omnibus or taken a charrette, and so have passed us unperceived.
Neither Cligs nor the charrette story (in the form Chrtien tells it) can be based upon lais.
In the foreground is a deep sandy road with the charrette labouring through it.
Better that than take your seat along with us to-morrow in the charrette Rouge.'
Hartmann's version is certainly not drawn from the charrette; in Wolfram's case we can only give the verdict 'not proven.'