By Christopher Harper-Bill, Elisabeth van Houts
В книге представлен ряд статей известных специалистов по данной теме, дающих краткий обзор современных сведений по истории англо-норманнского мира, с акцентом на вопросах политики и культуры:месту норманнских королевств и герцогств в культуре Северной Европы, и параллельно норманнским достижениям в Средиземноморье, церковной архитектуре, литературе и языку, проблемам администрации и управления.
Даны также хронологические и генеалогические таблицы англо-саксонских и норманнских правителей.Образцы сканов: Содержание:
1. Europe xii
2. Normandy xiii
3. Britain xiv
4. Southern Italy xv
5. Antioch xvi
1 England within the 11th Century 1
2 Normandy 911–1144 19
3 England, Normandy and Scandinavia 43
4 Angevin Normandy 63
5 The Normans within the Mediterranean 87
6 Historical Writing 103
Elisabeth van Houts
7 Feudalism and Lordship 123
8 Administration and Government 135
9 The Anglo-Norman Church 165
10 Language and Literature 191
11 Ecclesiastical structure c. 1050 to c. 1200 215
Further interpreting 255
1. Anglo-Saxon kings 871–1066 266
2. Anglo-Saxon kings and descendants 1016–1189 267
3. Kings of britain and dukes of Normandy 1066–1216 268
4. Counts of Rouen and dukes of Normandy c. 911–996 269
5. Dukes of Normandy 943–1087 270
6. The Hauteville dynasty and the Norman rulers of southern Italy and 271
1. Kings in north-west Europe and dukes of Normandy 272
2. Popes, emperors of Byzantium and Norman rulers in southern Italy 273
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Extra resources for A Companion to the Anglo-Norman World
Leofwine attests as earl from 1059, but no charters survive for the years 1055–58. He certainly held the shires of Hertford, Middlesex and probably Buckingham, but the evidence connecting him with Kent, Sussex and Staffordshire is unreliable. It is not certain whether he was older or younger than his brother Gyrth (see next note). Like Leofwine (see previous note), Gyrth attests as earl from 1059, but he had held Norfolk during Ælfgar’s exile in 1055 (Vita Ædwardi, 50–1). This suggests that he was older than Leofwine, although he does not, like Leofwine, attest Edward’s early charters (Keynes, An Atlas of Attestations in Anglo-Saxon Charters, tables lxxiv, lxxv).
Harold himself was at Saint-Omer in November 1056, perhaps to meet the ætheling and conduct him to England (P. Grierson, ‘A Visit of Earl Harold to Flanders in 1056’, EHR li, 1936, 90–3). He was of an age with Robert Curthose, who was born about 1052 (N. Hooper, ‘Edgar the Ætheling: Anglo-Saxon Prince, Rebel and Crusader’, ASE xiv, 1985, 29). Fleming, Kings and Lords, 71–91, 101–2. ASC ‘D’, ‘E’, 1063; F. Barlow, Edward the Confessor, London 1970, 210–11. C. Suppe, Military Institutions on the Welsh March: Shropshire, 1066–1300, Woodbridge 1994, 17 and note 56).
L. Musset, Paris 1982, 55–74. 21 C. Potts, ‘When the Saints Go Marching: Religious Connections and the Political Culture of Early Normandy’, in Anglo-Norman Political Culture and the Twelfth-Century Renaissance, ed. C. Warren Hollister, Woodbridge 1997, 17–31. For an alternative interpretation of the hagiographical evidence, see F. Lifshitz, ‘The Migration of Neustrian Relics in the Viking Age: the Myth of Voluntary Exodus, the Reality of Coercion and Theft’, Early Medieval Europe iv, 1995, 175–192.
A Companion to the Anglo-Norman World by Christopher Harper-Bill, Elisabeth van Houts