By John Gillingham
Seven papers during this quantity take care of England, six (four of them in French) with northern and western France. One significant concentration is at the endowment and construction of church buildings in England from the past due Anglo-Saxon interval to the early 13th century; a moment very important team seems at struggle, uprising and castle-building in Normandy and Poitou. 3 papers examine the price of charters and writs for an knowing of political buildings in Anglo-Saxon and twelfth-century England; and there are reviews of the unveiling ways that attitudes to outsiders and insiders (Jews, and kindred) have been articulated in 11th- and twelfth-century Europe.Contributors: MARTIN AURELL, MARIE-PIERRE BAUDRY, PIERRE BAUDUIN, JULIA BOORMAN, NATALIE FRYDE, CHARLES INSLEY, STEPHEN MARRITT, VINCENT MOSS, DOMINIQUE PITTE, TIM TATTON-BROWN, PAMELA TAYLOR, MALCOLM THURLBY, ANN WILLIAMS.
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Extra info for Anglo-Norman Studies 24: Proceedings of the Battle Conference 2001
La révolte aristocratique est justifiée par un discours hostile aux 5 Notations marginales à son traité De canone Missæ (1166), PL, t. 194, col. 1895B. Cf. G. Raciti, ‘Isaac de l’Etoile et son siècle’, Cîteaux, 1961, 145. 6 N. Vincent, ‘Isabella of Angoulême: John’s Jezebel’, dans King John: New Interpretations, dir. S. Church, Woodbridge 1999, 173–4. ). 8 Le modèle developpé par J. Boussard dans Le Comté d’Anjou sous Henri Plantagenêt et ses fils, 1151–1204, Paris 1938, et Le Gouvernement d’Henri II Plantagenêt, Paris 1956, qui insiste sur la fermeté et l’efficacité des institutions locales du gouvernement des Plantagenêt, est de nos jours fortement nuancé.
1063; Mary-Anne O’Donovan, Charters of Sherborne, London 1988, pp. lviii–lxi; Yorke, Wessex in the Early Middle Ages, 141, 142). 136 Urk and his wife Tole died without issue, bequeathing their lands to Abbotsbury; the figures given assume that the lands held by Abbotsbury in 1066 represent this bequest (GDB, fols 78–78v, 83v). Thegnly Piety and Ecclesiastical Patronage 23 for its deceased members, and if one of them should die at a distance, to fetch his body ‘to the place which he desired in his life’.
Wulfstan ordered the tree to be cut down, but Alsige, who was accustomed to sit beneath its shade on fine days, drinking and dicing with his friends, declared that rather than comply he would let the church remain unconsecrated. 134 All the gilds whose statutes survive are associated with churches, and there may have been an early minster at Abbotsbury, but the estate seems to have been in lay hands by the tenth century. 136 Urk was a royal housecarl who served Edward the Confessor as well as Cnut, and it was probably in Edward’s reign, perhaps in 1044, that he founded a Benedictine house at Abbotsbury, dedicated to St Peter; the gild, one of whose purposes was to support the church, may date from the same time.
Anglo-Norman Studies 24: Proceedings of the Battle Conference 2001 by John Gillingham