I grew up in a household that was ruled by chivalry, but a family where the men and women are equal soldiers.
“There's also the argument that traditional acts of chivalry are frowned upon as ‘suspicious,’” she writes.
“The age of chivalry is gone,” wrote the British philosopher Edmund Burke at the time of the French Revolution.
I have never met her, and I am inclined to laud her chivalry.
It may just reassure our faith that chivalry isn't completely over after all.
Fiery men have not much notion of chivalry: gipsies the least of all.
Then we are agreed that it is not a matter of sentiment, it is not a matter of chivalry.
We are not on the brutal subject of prize-fighting, we are on chivalry.
Strange as it may seem, these castles were the birthplaces and homes of chivalry.
The loss, you will say, of the flower of our chivalry in battle?
c.1300, "body or host of knights; knighthood in the feudal social system; bravery in war, warfare as an art," from Old French chevalerie "knighthood, chivalry, nobility, cavalry, art of war," from chevaler "knight," from Medieval Latin caballarius "horseman," from Latin caballus "nag, pack-horse" (see cavalier). From late 14c. as "the nobility as one of the estates of the realm," also as the word for an ethical code emphasizing honor, valor, generosity and courtly manners. Modern use for "social and moral code of medieval feudalism" probably is an 18c. historical revival.