Download A Companion to the Early Middle Ages: Britain and Ireland, by Pauline Stafford PDF

By Pauline Stafford

Drawing on 28 unique essays, A better half to the Early center Ages takes an inclusive method of the historical past of england and eire from c.500 to c.1100 to beat man made differences of recent nationwide limitations.

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Additional resources for A Companion to the Early Middle Ages: Britain and Ireland, c.500-c.1100

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These are fairly systematic and full statements of custom, or of legal practice on a particular topic, for example, surety, designed for the use of lawyers. The English laws, by contrast, survive as texts issued in the name of southern kings. 18 These patterns are potentially of considerable significance, and could be used to argue many things. It is tempting to read them straightforwardly as reflecting real differences: most significantly, broad political and cultural differences between southern England and the rest of Britain and Ireland.

Broun, Irish Identity of the Kingdom of the Scots; Woolf, From Pictland to Alba; cf. ” Scottish Historical Review, 76, nos. , Burrow, Liberal Descent; Donovan et al. ), Writing National Histories. Campbell, Stubbs and the English state; cf. , Thomas, The English and the Normans. , pp. 6–7. Hammond, “Ethnicity and the writing of medieval Scottish history,” 26. ” Cf. the comments of Etchingham, “Early medieval Irish history,” pp. 141–3. Cf. Davies, “Looking backwards,” 205. ), Progress in Medieval Irish Studies, p.

Writing National Histories. ” Pryce, “Modern nationality and the medieval past,” pp. 15–19. Bhreathnach, “Medieval Irish history,” p. 261; Etchingham, “Early medieval Irish history,” p. 124; Johnston, “Early Irish history,” p. 342; Ó Corráin in MacNeill, Celtic Ireland (1981). Binchy, “Irish history and Irish law: II,” p. 32. , Binchy, Celtic and Anglo-Saxon Kingship and “Irish history and Irish law: I and II”; Byrne, Irish Kings and High-kings. Ó Corráin, “Nationality and kingship”; see also, Etchingham, “Early medieval Irish history,” discussing the work of James Carney and others.

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