By John Gillingham
The emphasis during this number of fresh paintings at the Anglo-Norman realm is very on narrative resources: Dudo, Vita Aedwardi regis, monastic chronicle audiences within the Fens, the chronicles of Anjou, the Warenne view of the previous - and masses later assets for stereotypical photographs of the Normans. There also are papers analysing either constitution and chronicle facts in reconsiderations of the succession disputes following the deaths of William I and William II. Papers variety geographically from Anjou to the Irish Sea quarter. members, from France and Germany in addition to from Britain, eire and the U.S., are BERNARD S. BACHRACH, RICHARD BARBER, JULIA BARROW, CLARE DOWNHAM, VERONIQUE GAZEAU, JOHN GRASSI, ELISABETH VAN HOUTS, JENNIFER PAXTON, NEIL STREVETT, NEIL WRIGHT.
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Additional resources for Anglo-Norman Studies 26: Proceedings of the Battle Conference 2003
63 If this sounds more impressive than the subsequent text of the novel, it is because Lytton’s other avatar was as a reforming politician, and there is more than an echo of the old controversies over the political legacy of the Conquest here. And indeed the difference between Lytton and Scott is that – the opening apart – Lytton is writing with the chroniclers at his elbow rather than the romances, even if he reads them otherwise than we might today. His last scene, the burial of Harold, has a footnote discussing the controversy over Harold’s grave in which he cites William of Poitiers and Giraldus Cambrensis.
From a methodological perspective it would be helpful to try to ascertain how the wide base of information available through a broad spectrum of written sources was disseminated through oral discourse. 14 Cf. Busch, ‘Luni in the Middle Ages’, 287, who believes it is Luni in northwestern Italy; and Christiansen, Dudo, 184 n. 88, would seem to agree. 15 De Moribus, bk II, chs 16–17 (pp. 157–8). 16 See, for example, Vogel, Die Normannen, 160–6, 237–44. 17 E. Favre, Eudes, comte de Paris et roi de France (882–898), Paris 1893, 17–68, remains the best treatment of this operation; but cf.
This was true, she avers, in economy, administration, law courts, toll collecting, and ecclesiastical matters among others areas of life. 30 Cf. Suzanne Fleishmann, ‘On the Representation of History and Fiction in the Middle Ages’, History and Theory 22, 1983, 278–310. 31 Transfers of Property in Eleventh-Century Norman Law, Chapel Hill 1988, 12 and n. 39 (p. 383); Tabuteau cites the traditional wisdom: ‘Dudo . . is extremely untrustworthy . ’. 32 In a similar vein, Annie Renoux has shown that Dudo provides a detailed and accurate physical description of the Norman court at Fécamp.
Anglo-Norman Studies 26: Proceedings of the Battle Conference 2003 by John Gillingham