He believed that Gower hated him and had put the weight of his power against him, wherever and whenever he could.
I am obliged to go to Miss Gower's, though I am tired out to-night.
He is the exact opposite of Gower, he completes Chaucer himself.
"They travaile in every londe," says Gower of them, in his "Confessio Amantis," ed.
Any man, Mrs. Dale, would feel important as your cicerone, and in company with Mrs. Gower.
A view of Gower's tomb is in my "Piers Plowman," 1894, p. 46.
No, he rather doubted that Gower was broke, or even in any danger of going broke.
The poems of Lydgate and Gower were added to those of Chaucer.
He was wise enough to know that was the only way he could hurt a man like Gower.
And, as the old couplet tells, they say too that the spirit of Gower's Well is not yet appeased.