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e-Book St Cuthbert and the Normans: The Church of Durham, 1071-1153 (Studies in the History of Medieval Religion) epub download

e-Book St Cuthbert and the Normans: The Church of Durham, 1071-1153 (Studies in the History of Medieval Religion) epub download

Author: William M. Aird
ISBN: 0851156150
Pages: 328 pages
Publisher: Boydell Press (October 22, 1998)
Language: English
Category: Europe
Size ePUB: 1738 kb
Size Fb2: 1269 kb
Size DJVU: 1679 kb
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 809
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Subcategory: History

e-Book St Cuthbert and the Normans: The Church of Durham, 1071-1153 (Studies in the History of Medieval Religion) epub download

by William M. Aird



See this journal's title history.

See this journal's title history. St. Cuthbert and the Normans: The Church of Durham, 1071-1153. Studies in the History of Medieval Religion. Boydell & Brewer.

Dr WILLIAM M. AIRD is Lecturer in History, School of History, Classics and Archaeology . The Last AngloSaxon Bishops of Durham and the Arrival of. 60. The Establishment of the Benedictine Convent o. . AIRD is Lecturer in History, School of History, Classics and Archaeology, University of Edinburgh. From this detailed study, Dr Aird argues that conquest, in the north-east at least, took a different, less traumatic form from that generally assumed from the early twelfth-century description of the reformation of the church in 1083. The Establishment of the Benedictine Convent of Durham.

Request PDF On Oct 1, 2000, Michael Burger and others published St. Cuthbert and the Normans: The . The study examines Fazio’s testament and other pisan documents from XIV –XV centuries about the history and architecture of the church and the convent.

The study examines Fazio’s testament and other pisan documents from XIV –XV centuries about the history and architecture of the church and the convent.

North-east England experienced the Norman Conquest rather differently from the south of the country

North-east England experienced the Norman Conquest rather differently from the south of the country.

Studies in the History of Medieval Religion, Volume XIVI (Rochester, NewYork: The Boydell Press

Studies in the History of Medieval Religion, Volume XIVI (Rochester, NewYork: The Boydell Press. Extensive estates were gradually accumulated by St. Cuthbert's community from 635, when King Oswald of Northumbria (634-642) founded a religious community on the tidal island of Lindisfarne. After Cuthbert's death in 687, his cult attracted rich donations of land, and the resulting wealth enhanced the power of the bishops of the Church of St. Cuthbert. Gradually there was created a great power block, the Land of St. Cuthbert, stretching south from the River Tyne to the Tees.

Durham: Centre for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, Durham University; Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies . The Bishopric of Durham in the Late Middle Ages: Lordship, Community and the Cult of St. Cuthbert

Durham: Centre for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, Durham University; Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, 2008. Mason "Plato" (Ancient Philosophies). Durham: Acumen, 2010.

The Church of Durham, 1071-1153. A fine study that challenges many assumptions about the history of the church of Durham in its formative years, the nature of the Norman settlement in the north, and the political transformation of the area. Hardback 9780851156156. From specialists in northern England to cultural historians of every stripe, from early medievalists to those whose interests begin hardly before the Reformation, all scholars of the middle ages would profit from a close reading of this book.

Aird, William M. (1998), St Cuthbert and the Normans: The Church of Durham, 1071–1153, Studies in the . 1975), The Early Charters of Northern England and the North Midlands, Studies in Early English History, No. 6, London: Leicester University Press, ISBN 0-7185-1131-X. (1998), St Cuthbert and the Normans: The Church of Durham, 1071–1153, Studies in the History of Medieval Religion, Woodbridge: The Boydell Press, ISBN 0-85115-615-0, ISSN 0955-2480. Aird, William M. (2004), "Uhtred, earl of Bamburgh (d. 1016), magnate", Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, retrieved 2009-12-26. Fletcher, Richard (2003), Bloodfeud: Murder and Revenge in Anglo-Saxon England, London: Penguin Books, ISBN 0-14-028692-6.

Informationen zum Titel St Cuthbert and the Normans von William M. Aird aus der Reihe . Aird aus der Reihe Studies in the History of Medieval Religion A key factor in events was the monastic community of St Cuthbert in Durham, which had survived the political upheavals following the collapse of the Northumbrian kingdom under Scandinavian pressure in the ninth century. Its position thus strengthened, it occupied an influential place in the factors ranged against the Normans, who recognised in the community a powerful force for resistance.

A Journal of Medieval Studies. Doing Things beside Domesday Book. The Digital Middle Ages: An Introduction. Volume 75, Number 4 Oc. 2000. Birnbaum et al. Who Owns the Money? Currency, Property, and Popular Sovereignty in Nicole Oresme’s De moneta. Icons of Sound: Auralizing the Lost Voice of Hagia Sophia. Pentcheva et al. 1427 East 60th Street, Chicago, IL 60637.

North-east England experienced the Norman Conquest rather differently from the south of the country. This account of events in Northumbria gives an important alternative view of the Conquest and settlement, distinct from the more usual southern and court-centred evidence. A key factor in events was the monastic community of St Cuthbert in Durham, which had survived the political upheavals following the collapse of the Northumbrian kingdom under Scandinavian pressure in the ninth century. Its position thus strengthened, it occupied an influential place in the factors ranged against the Normans, who recognised in the community a powerful force for resistance. The history of the community during the Anglo-Norman period is closely examined, particularly the relationship between the new Norman bishops and the monastic cathedral chapter and their respective rights and privileges. From this detailed study, Dr Aird argues that conquest, in the north-east at least, took a different, less traumatic form from that generally assumed from the early twelfth-century description of the reformation of the church in 1083. Throughout this account of events in Durham in the years following the conquest, Dr Aird is careful also to give due emphasis to relations with the Scots kings of the later eleventh and twelfth centuries, and to the distinctive nature of medieval Northumbria and the Haliwerfolc in particular, that region subject to the bishops of the Church. Dr WILLIAM M. AIRD is Lecturer in History, School of History, Classics and Archaeology, University of Edinburgh.