Anglo-Norman Studies V: Proceedings of the Battle Conference by R. Allen Brown

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By R. Allen Brown

Norman Romanesque Sculpture: neighborhood teams; Roman de Rouand the Norman Conquest; Bayeux Tapestry; army provider sooner than 1066; England and Byzantium; Abbatiale de Bernay; Sompting Church; William's Sheriffs; the home of Redvers and its Foundations; Anglo-Norman Verse; The Umfravilles in Northumberland; Chronicon ex Chronicis; improvement of Stamford; kinfolk among Crown and Episcopacy. M. BAYLE;, M. BENNETT, D. BERNSTEIN, M. CHIBNALL, ok. CIGGAAR, R.R. DARLINGTON, J. DECAENS, R. GEM, J. eco-friendly, S.F. HOCKEY, R.C. JOHNSTON, L. willing, P. McGURK, C. MAHANY, D. ROFFE, D. WALKER. sixty four plates, figs.

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8097-128;8T, pl. 68. 2. 1174) also had a Kent connection, his father having benefited from the forfeiture of Odo's lands in 1088-9. It is interesting that 'Guillrme Patr~cde la Lande' (La Landc-Patri; Orne; arr. Dumfront) is given a passage during the battle, in which Wace describes hlm as a witneF4 to the knighting of ILrold by Cuke Wtlliam on the way to Brittany m 1064. He is therefore outraged by Harold's 'perjury'. 5. s2 Davis, 32; Wace, 3, 18. Wace's interest is not overwhelmingly local, however; many names that appear seem t o be associatedwith royal office-holders.

William I's brother Nigel married the widow of the rebel Robert de Mowbray and took his name. 1188). 8576 is probdbty an allusion. DNB, 13,1122-4. 8507; DNB, 2, 648. Breteuil was burnt by the loyatists in 1173, when Robert 111 de Beaumont 'Blanchemains' supported the rebellion of the Young King. Poetry as History? This ~ ~ list of the great and the good could be extended, but let us look at one name in more detail. A man called 'I'ancestre Hue le Bigot' appears, described as lord of Maltot, very near Caen (8547- 58).

Thinking they have found a spokesman, the vassals are appalled when fitzosbern proffers their willing acceptance to follow the duke, with double their nomiai obligations. The court Is thrown into uproar, as they are afraid that this: e en costunte seit tenuz e par costume seit r e n d ~ z ; ~ ~ shall be held a custom and by custom shall be rendered To quiet the rumpus. William interviews each vassal individualIy and assures him that he will owe no more in future than ancestors did. e l i dus fist tot enbrever, nes fist e chevaliers n ~ m b r e r , ~ ~ and the duke had everything written down, ships to be built and the number of knights required I think this epitomises the feudal arrangement.

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