History Main / KnightErrant

4th Apr '16 4:53:32 AM isoycrazy
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The medieval KnightErrant stems from the ChivalricRomance, where individual [[KnightInShiningArmor Knights In Shining Armor]] would wander the land, searching for [[OurDragonsAreDifferent evil to slay]] and [[DamselInDistress ladies to rescue]], guided by the DamselErrant. Since then, knights have declined in popularity, but the Knight Errant is still around in full force -- instead of knights, they are now often [[BreadEggsBreadedEggs samurai, cowboys, or]] {{Samurai Cowboy}}s.

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The medieval KnightErrant Knight Errant stems from the ChivalricRomance, where individual [[KnightInShiningArmor Knights In Shining Armor]] would wander the land, searching for [[OurDragonsAreDifferent evil to slay]] and [[DamselInDistress ladies to rescue]], guided by the DamselErrant. Since then, knights have declined in popularity, but the Knight Errant is still around in full force -- instead of knights, they are now often [[BreadEggsBreadedEggs samurai, cowboys, or]] {{Samurai Cowboy}}s.



* The classic KnightErrant of ChivalricRomance is often accompanied by his DistaffCounterpart and complement the DamselErrant. He is seeking adventure and she knows where adventures are to be found.

There are many variations on the Knight Errant outside of [[KnightInShiningArmor Knights In Shining Armor]]. TheWestern very often stars a Knight Errant in the form of a wandering [[TheGunslinger gunslinger]] or cowboy. {{Samurai}} are often, and {{Ronin}} are almost always, Knights Errant. {{Wuxia}} heroes are Knights Errant. Because of the shared archetype, stories about one type of KnightErrant can easily be {{Recycled IN SPACE}} -- NewOldWest and SpaceWestern are examples of this.

Compare TheDrifter, an accidental KnightErrant.

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* The classic KnightErrant Knight Errant of ChivalricRomance is often accompanied by his DistaffCounterpart and complement the DamselErrant. He is seeking adventure and she knows where adventures are to be found.

There are many variations on the Knight Errant outside of [[KnightInShiningArmor Knights In Shining Armor]]. TheWestern very often stars a Knight Errant in the form of a wandering [[TheGunslinger gunslinger]] or cowboy. {{Samurai}} are often, and {{Ronin}} are almost always, Knights Errant. {{Wuxia}} heroes are Knights Errant. Because of the shared archetype, stories about one type of KnightErrant Knight Errant can easily be {{Recycled IN SPACE}} -- NewOldWest and SpaceWestern are examples of this.

Compare TheDrifter, an accidental KnightErrant.
Knight Errant.



* Colonel Next from ''Literature/ThursdayNext'' is consistently described as a "time-travelling KnightErrant", usually turning up in the nick of time to save the world.

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* Colonel Next from ''Literature/ThursdayNext'' is consistently described as a "time-travelling KnightErrant", Knight Errant", usually turning up in the nick of time to save the world.



** Most Hunters in general are [[KnightErrant Knights Errant]]. They tend not to stay in fixed locations, since their work tends to leave suspicious messes behind and there are only so many monsters in one location. They work mainly on the small scale, tracking down individual monsters, and work out of concern for the mission rather than for compensation, since few of the people they help even know what they do much less are willing or able to pay for it. Finally, most work alone and have few friends except other scattered Hunters--many of them became Hunters ''because'' they lost their loved ones to monsters, and they are consequently wary of getting too attached to people who might be endangered by their work or used against them by their enemies.

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** Most Hunters in general are [[KnightErrant Knights Errant]].Errant. They tend not to stay in fixed locations, since their work tends to leave suspicious messes behind and there are only so many monsters in one location. They work mainly on the small scale, tracking down individual monsters, and work out of concern for the mission rather than for compensation, since few of the people they help even know what they do much less are willing or able to pay for it. Finally, most work alone and have few friends except other scattered Hunters--many of them became Hunters ''because'' they lost their loved ones to monsters, and they are consequently wary of getting too attached to people who might be endangered by their work or used against them by their enemies.



* Many open-world [=RPGs=] are basically built around being a KnightErrant. The player is given a WideOpenSandbox populated by people who need help, and they [[WalkingTheEarth wander around]] finding those people and solving their problems.

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* Many open-world [=RPGs=] are basically built around being a KnightErrant.Knight Errant. The player is given a WideOpenSandbox populated by people who need help, and they [[WalkingTheEarth wander around]] finding those people and solving their problems.



** The ''Witch Hunt'' DLC for ''VideoGame/DragonAgeOrigins'' can end with the Warden (the KnightErrant) and Morrigan (the DamselErrant) stepping through the Eluvian, beyond the Fade and into the unknown.

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** The ''Witch Hunt'' DLC for ''VideoGame/DragonAgeOrigins'' can end with the Warden (the KnightErrant) Knight Errant) and Morrigan (the DamselErrant) stepping through the Eluvian, beyond the Fade and into the unknown.
6th Feb '16 3:35:17 PM Kotomikun
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Added DiffLines:

* This initially seems to be the life of magical girls in ''Anime/PuellaMagiMadokaMagica''--wander around on your own, saving people from monstrous "witches" whenever you find them. But this is subverted in various ways; Mami eventually reveals she's NotSoStoic, and would much rather fight on a team instead of solo. Sayaka takes the hero concept too seriously, and becomes a KnightTemplar. [[spoiler:Kyouko was originally more knight-esque than Mami, but became a KnightInSourArmor masquerading as a BloodKnight after a disastrous event broke her faith in goodness and justice. Homura seems to be the antagonist, but she's really attempting to [[DamselInDistress save Madoka from Kyubey]]; this, too, gets turned around when Homura fails and Madoka [[{{Wishplosion}} tricks Kyubey]], giving herself the ability to wander all of time and space on her own heroic quest.]]
22nd Jan '16 3:56:54 PM NotOnAnyFlatbread
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* ''Series/TheMaster'', a show about an aging ninja master and [[McNinja his apprentice]], traveling in a van and righting wrongs.
* Caine from ''KungFu''.
* ''HerculesTheLegendaryJourneys''

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* ''Series/TheMaster'', ''Series/TheMaster'' is a show about an aging ninja master and [[McNinja his apprentice]], traveling in a van and righting wrongs.
* %%* Caine from ''KungFu''.
* %%* ''HerculesTheLegendaryJourneys''



* [[{{Metroid}} Samus]] is often seen as one.

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* %%* [[{{Metroid}} Samus]] is often seen as one.



* In ''Webcomic/{{Roza}}'' [[http://www.junglestudio.com/roza/?date=2009-07-13 sparrow knights]]

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* In ''Webcomic/{{Roza}}'' refers to the concept as [[http://www.junglestudio.com/roza/?date=2009-07-13 sparrow knights]]knights]]. They are knights without masters who travel around small villages solving disputes and dealing with bandits, named for their former custom of feeding themselves with grain left in the fields after harvest.



* From Wiki/TheWorldbuildProject: Travelling about and righting wrongs? Sounds like a classic scenario for a [[MagicKnight Rohomajeshi Justicar]].

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* %%* From Wiki/TheWorldbuildProject: Travelling about and righting wrongs? Sounds like a classic scenario for a [[MagicKnight Rohomajeshi Justicar]].



* ''SamuraiJack'' is an homage to this trope, among many others.

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* %%* ''SamuraiJack'' is an homage to this trope, among many others.
22nd Jan '16 3:50:34 PM NotOnAnyFlatbread
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* ''Series/TheATeam'', similarly: the knight-errant needs to be solitary.
* ''Series/{{Angel}}'': Parodied when Wesley attempts to be this when first introduced.

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* ''Series/TheATeam'', similarly: the knight-errant needs to be solitary.
*
%%* ''Series/TheATeam''
%%*
''Series/{{Angel}}'': Parodied when Wesley attempts to be this when first introduced.



* Paladin, the protagonist of ''HaveGunWillTravel''.
* In ''Series/TheAdventuresOfBriscoCountyJr'', Brisco and Lord Bowler fit this perfectly. Bounty hunters travelling the West looking for bad guys, and usually finding them.
* Both Gwaine and Lancelot at times in BBC's ''Series/{{Merlin}}''.
* Sam and Dean in ''Series/{{Supernatural}}'' fit this trope, especially the former. While they have some other overarching goals each season - finding their father in Season One, trying to negate Dean's contract in Season Three, averting the Apocalypse in Season Five, fighting the Leviathans in Season Seven - they always stop by in whatever wayward towns are being haunted even if they don't have personal reasons to, and deal with the supernatural threats there. Although they ARE involved in criminal activity - false credit cards, fake [=IDs=] - this is done for sustenance and to further their goals each time, as they don't get paid for their work. Other Hunters probably count as well - particularly John Winchester [[spoiler: before his death]], Bobby Singer, and Ellen & Jo Harvelle as of the Season Two finale.
** Seems like pretty much everyone in their line of work that doesn't stay in one fixed location (i.e. most of them, as hunters tend to leave messes behind, and there are only so many monsters in one location) have to engage in some level of criminal activity. Frequent ones are grave desecration and breaking and entering, but on the Headscratchers page for the series, it's been mentioned that the boys probably at least loot the corpses of those killed by the monsters they hunt. Gas isn't cheap.

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* %%* Paladin, the protagonist of ''HaveGunWillTravel''.
* In ''Series/TheAdventuresOfBriscoCountyJr'', Brisco and Lord Bowler fit this perfectly. Bounty They are bounty hunters travelling the West looking for bad guys, and usually finding them.
* %%* Both Gwaine and Lancelot at times in BBC's ''Series/{{Merlin}}''.
* In ''Series/{{Supernatural}}''
** Most Hunters in general are [[KnightErrant Knights Errant]]. They tend not to stay in fixed locations, since their work tends to leave suspicious messes behind and there are only so many monsters in one location. They work mainly on the small scale, tracking down individual monsters, and work out of concern for the mission rather than for compensation, since few of the people they help even know what they do much less are willing or able to pay for it. Finally, most work alone and have few friends except other scattered Hunters--many of them became Hunters ''because'' they lost their loved ones to monsters, and they are consequently wary of getting too attached to people who might be endangered by their work or used against them by their enemies.
**
Sam and Dean in ''Series/{{Supernatural}}'' fit this trope, are the main examples, especially the former. While they have some other overarching goals each season - finding their father in Season One, trying to negate Dean's contract in Season Three, averting the Apocalypse in Season Five, fighting the Leviathans in Season Seven - season, they always stop by in whatever wayward towns are being haunted haunted, even if they don't have personal reasons to, and deal with the supernatural threats there. Although they ARE ''are'' involved in criminal activity - such as false credit cards, cards and fake [=IDs=] - [=IDs=], this is done for sustenance and to further their goals each time, as they don't get paid for their work. Other Hunters probably count as well - particularly mission.
** Sam and Dean's father,
John Winchester [[spoiler: before Winchester, was another notable example, who trained his death]], Bobby Singer, and sons to follow in his footsteps. His journal detailing the monsters he hunted in various locations around the USA has played a major role in the series.
%%**
Ellen & Jo Harvelle as of the Season Two finale.
** Seems like pretty much everyone in their line of work that doesn't stay in one fixed location (i.e. most of them, as hunters tend to leave messes behind, and there are only so many monsters in one location) have to engage in some level of criminal activity. Frequent ones are grave desecration and breaking and entering, but on the Headscratchers page for the series, it's been mentioned that the boys probably at least loot the corpses of those killed by the monsters they hunt. Gas isn't cheap.
finale.
22nd Jan '16 3:29:22 PM NotOnAnyFlatbread
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* Aragorn in his backstory, and also in ''[[Literature/LordOfTheRings The Fellowship of the Ring]]'' where he pledges to get the hobbits to Rivendell.
-->I am Aragorn son of Arathorn; and if by life or death I can save you, I will.

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* Aragorn %%* [[Literature/LordOfTheRings Aragorn]] in his backstory, and also in ''[[Literature/LordOfTheRings The Fellowship of the Ring]]'' where he pledges to get the hobbits to Rivendell.
-->I am Aragorn son of Arathorn; and if by life or death I can save you, I will.
backstory
22nd Jan '16 3:26:36 PM NotOnAnyFlatbread
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* The Justicar, hero of Paul Kidd's trilogy of Greyhawk novels '''White Plume Mountain''', '''Descent Into The Depths Of The Earth''', and '''Queen Of The Demonweb Pits''' is made of this trope. He does everything but travel alone. Much to his discomfort, he accumulates ever more companions through the series. He starts with just a sentient hellhound skin, and collects a faerie princess who is also an accomplished mage, a drunken human teamster (who later becomes a drunken badger), a female sphynx, a young male human soldier, a talking sword, and a non-evil demon (who just wants a nice clean, calm, safe place to settle down with her boyfriend).

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* The Justicar, hero of Paul Kidd's trilogy of Greyhawk novels '''White ''White Plume Mountain''', '''Descent Mountain'', ''Descent Into The Depths Of The Earth''', Earth'', and '''Queen ''Queen Of The Demonweb Pits''' is made of this trope. He Pits'' does everything but travel alone. Much to his discomfort, he accumulates ever more companions through the series. He starts with just a sentient hellhound skin, and collects a faerie princess who is also an accomplished mage, a drunken human teamster (who later becomes a drunken badger), a female sphynx, a young male human soldier, a talking sword, and a non-evil demon (who just wants a nice clean, calm, safe place to settle down with her boyfriend).



** The Literature/TalesOfDunkAndEgg {{Prequel}} series plays it straighter -- yet, also deconstructs it and subverts it a little, too. Ser Duncan embodies the classic knight errant in quite a lot of ways. He's (relatively) young and quite idealistic, for all he's a StreetSmart FishOutOfWater, believing in the code of honor that knights are supposed to follow and indeed believes that "The Hedge Knight", the wanderer who sleeps in meadows and beneath trees is closer to "true knight" than the political, class-concious, power-playing types he witnesses. Except... he [[SelfProclaimedKnight isn't really a knight]], at all: he's very conspicuously uncomfortable talking about how he became one. After the first story, the pattern is established that he'll wander into a new area, encounter a problem, help solve it (though not in the way he originally intended) and then move on. Except... as you find out in the main series... Some of those "solved" problems [[spoiler: weren't as solved as they appeared, coming back to bite him and Egg later on in Aegon's reign when both were more established parts of society -- and, the later reigns. The [[FeudingFamilies Blackwood-Bracken issue]], for example: successfully solved in the short-term, on paper. Long-term: a different set of problems arose from said solution making it so they couldn't ''overtly'' act against each other (didn't stop them covertly trying, though). When 80+ years of pent-up frustration finally do explode in an unstable environment, it's likely going to be [[RealityEnsues a Very Big Problem.]] ]]

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** The Literature/TalesOfDunkAndEgg * Literature/TalesOfDunkAndEgg, a {{Prequel}} series to ''Literature/ASongOfIceAndFire'', [[PlayingWithATrope plays it straighter -- yet, also deconstructs it and subverts it a little, too. with]] this concept.
**
Ser Duncan embodies the appears to embody a classic knight errant in quite a lot of ways. errant. He's (relatively) young and quite idealistic, for all he's a StreetSmart FishOutOfWater, believing in the code of honor that knights are supposed to follow and indeed follow. Indeed, he believes that "The Hedge Knight", i.e., the wanderer who sleeps in meadows and beneath trees trees, is closer to a "true knight" than the more political, class-concious, class-conscious, power-playing types knights he witnesses. Except... he [[SelfProclaimedKnight isn't really a knight]], at all: he's very conspicuously uncomfortable talking about how he became one.witnesses. After the first story, the pattern is established that he'll wander into a new area, encounter a problem, help solve it (though not in the way he originally intended) and then move on. Except... as you find out
** Subverted
in that he [[SelfProclaimedKnight isn't really a knight]].
** Deconstructed when
the [[Literature/ASongOfIceAndFire main series... Some series]] reveals that some of those "solved" the problems [[spoiler: weren't as solved as they appeared, coming he dealt with [[spoiler:weren't truly resolved and came back to bite him and Egg later on in Aegon's reign later.]] For example, when both were more established parts of society -- and, he solved the later reigns. The [[FeudingFamilies Blackwood-Bracken issue]], for example: successfully solved in the short-term, on paper. Long-term: issue, [[spoiler:the solution created a different set of problems arose from said solution making it so they couldn't ''overtly'' act against each other (didn't stop them covertly trying, though). When 80+ years of pent-up frustration finally do explode in an unstable environment, it's likely going to be [[RealityEnsues a Very Big Problem.]] the long term.]]
22nd Jan '16 3:12:38 PM NotOnAnyFlatbread
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* The first novel in the ''MechWarrior: Dark Age'' series centers around a Knight Errant, essentially a Mech Warrior who had the job of traveling to trouble spots around the galaxy and basically lying low to gather information and take action in case something came up.
** Of course, this wasn't clear for the first several chapters, where he seemed to be a blue-collar type with a MysteriousPast who gets caught up with a political extremist group. TheReveal that he's a knight happens around the same time that the female mechwarrior who just arrested him and took him aboard her ship for questioning [[RelationshipReveal plants a kiss on him,]] putting everything that occured before that in a new light.

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* The first novel in the ''MechWarrior: Dark Age'' series centers around a Knight Errant, Errant. He is essentially a Mech Warrior who had the job of traveling to trouble spots around the galaxy and basically lying low to gather information and take action in case something came up.
** Of course,
up, although this wasn't clear was not apparent for the first several chapters, where he seemed to be a blue-collar type with a MysteriousPast who gets caught up with a political extremist group. TheReveal that he's a knight happens around the same time that the female mechwarrior who just arrested him and took him aboard her ship for questioning [[RelationshipReveal plants a kiss on him,]] putting everything that occured before that in a new light.chapters.
22nd Jan '16 3:05:32 PM NotOnAnyFlatbread
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%% ZeroContextExample entries are not allowed on wiki pages. All such entries have been commented out. Add context to the entries before uncommenting them.
%%



* Ash Ketchum from ''Anime/{{Pokemon}}''.
* In ''Manga/MahouSenseiNegima'', this seems to be the job description of a Magister Magi.
* Kenshiro of ''Manga/FistOfTheNorthStar'' is definitely one of these.
* As were Goku and his TrueCompanions during the early parts of ''Manga/DragonBall''.
* The entire premise of Manga/GoldenBoy.
* Tenma in ''Anime/{{Monster}}'', especially as he decides to join the MSF.
* ''Anime/PorcoRosso'''s lead character does this for a living in his crimson seaplane.

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* %%* Ash Ketchum from ''Anime/{{Pokemon}}''.
* %%* In ''Manga/MahouSenseiNegima'', this seems to be the job description of a Magister Magi.
* %%* Kenshiro of ''Manga/FistOfTheNorthStar'' is definitely one of these.
* %%* As were Goku and his TrueCompanions during the early parts of ''Manga/DragonBall''.
* %%* The entire premise of Manga/GoldenBoy.
* %%* Tenma in ''Anime/{{Monster}}'', especially as he decides to join the MSF.
* %%* ''Anime/PorcoRosso'''s lead character does this for a living in his crimson seaplane.



* Miyamoto Usagi from ''UsagiYojimbo''.

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* %%* Miyamoto Usagi from ''UsagiYojimbo''.



* The Comicbook/GhostRider has shades of this, depending on which verison of him you're dealing with, as well as [[DependingOnTheWriter who's writing the books at the time.]]

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* %%* The Comicbook/GhostRider has shades of this, depending on which verison version of him you're dealing with, as well as [[DependingOnTheWriter who's writing the books at the time.]]



* ''Film/TheMagnificentSeven'' is a Western adaptation of ''Film/TheSevenSamurai''.
* The Jedi from ''Franchise/StarWars'' often act as Knights Errant. ''Film/ANewHope'' itself was adapted from ''The Hidden Fortress'', a samurai movie. By the book Obi-Wan is a good specific example because he is an ideal Jedi Knight.
* ''Film/{{Shane}}'' may be the UrExample of cowboys as Knights Errant.
* ''Every'' SpaghettiWestern.
** The Man With No Name from the Film/DollarsTrilogy.
** [[NoNameGiven Harmonica]] from ''Film/OnceUponATimeInTheWest''.
* ''Film/SukiyakiWesternDjango''
* ''Film/CrouchingTigerHiddenDragon''
* ''Film/TheForbiddenKingdom''
* ''Film/TheBookOfEli''

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* %%* ''Film/TheMagnificentSeven'' is a Western adaptation of ''Film/TheSevenSamurai''.
* %%* The Jedi from ''Franchise/StarWars'' often act as Knights Errant. ''Film/ANewHope'' itself was adapted from ''The Hidden Fortress'', a samurai movie. By the book Obi-Wan is a good specific example because he is an ideal Jedi Knight.
* %%* ''Film/{{Shane}}'' may be the UrExample of cowboys as Knights Errant.
* %%* ''Every'' SpaghettiWestern.
** %%** The Man With No Name from the Film/DollarsTrilogy.
** %%** [[NoNameGiven Harmonica]] from ''Film/OnceUponATimeInTheWest''.
* %%* ''Film/SukiyakiWesternDjango''
* %%* ''Film/CrouchingTigerHiddenDragon''
* %%* ''Film/TheForbiddenKingdom''
* %%* ''Film/TheBookOfEli''



* Malik ibn Ibrahim from the ebook anthology ''Literature/WanderingDjinn'' seems to fall into this category constantly.

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* %%* Malik ibn Ibrahim from the ebook anthology ''Literature/WanderingDjinn'' seems to fall into this category constantly.



* ''Literature/TheProphecyOfTheStones'' seems to have a whole class of Knight Errants. Not all of them are admirable, however.

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* %%* ''Literature/TheProphecyOfTheStones'' seems to have a whole class of Knight Errants. Not all of them are admirable, however.



* ''Literature/VorkosiganSaga'': Miles Vorkosigan has been diagnosed as having Knight Errant tendencies - by his mother.

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* %%* ''Literature/VorkosiganSaga'': Miles Vorkosigan has been diagnosed as having Knight Errant tendencies - by his mother.



* Keith Laumer's Literature/{{Bolo}} series has the titular Bolo's, self-aware [[TankGoodness ultratanks]] with enough [[MoreDakka firepower to wipe a]] [[ApocalypseHow planet clean of life.]] They are openly stated as being Knight Errants, and [[WhatMeasureIsANonHuman in many cases are more "Human,"]] than [[HumansAreBastards those they protect.]] Many Bolo stories involve a Bolo sacrificing itself to save the lives of innocents, or about them trying to understand their human companions.
** One story ends with the Bolo literally getting knighted.

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* Keith Laumer's Literature/{{Bolo}} series has the titular Bolo's, self-aware [[TankGoodness ultratanks]] with enough [[MoreDakka firepower to wipe a]] [[ApocalypseHow planet clean of life.]] They are openly stated as being Knight Errants, and [[WhatMeasureIsANonHuman in many cases are more "Human,"]] than [[HumansAreBastards those they protect.]] Many Bolo stories involve a Bolo sacrificing itself to save the lives of innocents, or about them trying to understand their human companions.
**
companions. One story ends with the Bolo literally getting knighted.



* SolomonKane.

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* %%* SolomonKane.



* The main protagonist of ''The Dragon'' by E. Schwartz. He is also called [[MeaningfulName Lancelot]].

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* %%* The main protagonist of ''The Dragon'' by E. Schwartz. He is also called [[MeaningfulName Lancelot]].
5th Nov '15 3:05:34 PM StFan
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* DCU's "TheWarlord" seems to be based on this trope. Travis Morgan, aka "The Warlord", was a USAF lieutenant colonel who crash landed in Skartaris, a world inside the hollow Earth. A modern man injected into a world of sword & sorcery, he falls in love with and marries Tara, the warrior-queen of Shambhala. The character avoids a bad cliché by not becoming Skartarisí leader and attempting to impose his values on it, but neither can he sit idly by at the royal court whilst knowing how much is 'wrong' in the rest of the world. As a result, he is constantly absent- journeying around Skartaris as a knight errant, enjoying the role of an adventurer far more than that of a king.

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* DCU's "TheWarlord" ''ComicBook/TheWarlord'' seems to be based on this trope. Travis Morgan, aka a.k.a. "The Warlord", was a USAF lieutenant colonel who crash landed crash-landed in Skartaris, a world inside the hollow Earth. A modern man injected into a world of sword & sorcery, he falls in love with and marries Tara, the warrior-queen of Shambhala. The character avoids a bad cliché by not becoming Skartarisí leader and attempting to impose his values on it, but neither can he sit idly by at the royal court whilst knowing how much is 'wrong' in the rest of the world. As a result, he is constantly absent- journeying around Skartaris as a knight errant, enjoying the role of an adventurer far more than that of a king.
31st Oct '15 11:19:42 PM nombretomado
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* Dr. Sam Beckett from ''QuantumLeap'' is a [[RecycledINSPACE time-traveling]] Knight Errant who [[SetRightWhatOnceWentWrong "strives to put right what once went wrong"]] one life at a time.

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* Dr. Sam Beckett from ''QuantumLeap'' ''Series/QuantumLeap'' is a [[RecycledINSPACE time-traveling]] Knight Errant who [[SetRightWhatOnceWentWrong "strives to put right what once went wrong"]] one life at a time.



* Both Gwaine and Lancelot at times in BBC's Series/{{Merlin}}

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* Both Gwaine and Lancelot at times in BBC's Series/{{Merlin}}''Series/{{Merlin}}''.
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