Anglo-Saxon Prose, of the West Saxon
Period, tenth and eleventh centuries, beginning with King Alfred, 871-901.
Little enough, good father, little enough," said the novice, speaking English with a broad West Saxon
At the same time, the building of fortifications was also a symbolic act, signalling Harald as the equal of near-contemporary European rulers such as the West Saxon
King Alfred and his successors, responsible for the construction of the West Saxon
and Mercian burhs, or the Emperor Otto II, who also engaged in fortification building on a significant scale.
KSUAC cooperates with the West Saxon
University of Applied Sciences of Zwickau, especially the Kyrgyz-German Department of Computer Science.
Dr Tucker said: "The simplest explanation, given there was no Anglo-Saxon cemetery at Hyde Abbey, is that this bone comes from one of the members of the West Saxon
royal family brought to the site.
Northumbrian, Mercian, Kentish and West Saxon
were dialects of which early language?
yfelu), and concludes, importantly for the present study, that regular forms prevailed in two Mercian verse texts (the Vespasian Psalter and the Vespasian Hymns) but also that irregular forms prevailed in one West Saxon
prose text (AElfred's Cura Pastoralis), as well as that analogical modeling seems to have caused additional regular forms in Mercian and additional irregular forms in West Saxon
A West Saxon
by birth and descent, a West Mercian by upbringing and speech he and his people forged England.
Cultivating fields that their colleague Reuter had plowed before dying suddenly, medievalists explore problems in comparative history, Charlemagne and the paradoxes of power, the aetheling Aethelwold and West Saxon
royal succession 899-902, the Sonderweg and other myths in Ottonian history, Henry II and Frederick Barbarossa as seen by their contemporaries, the ideology of the 10th-century Benedictine reform, chapters in the life of archbishop Daibert, editing a medieval text as demonstrated on work by Nicholas of Clairvaux, and Timothy Reuter and the edition of Wibald of Stavelot's letter collection for the Momumenta Germaniae Historica.
This reflects the interests of the late Patrick Wormald, who originally convened the papers that these articles develop; for Wormald understood that the West Saxon
legal and monastic reform was built on Carolingian precedents.
The structure of the book is twofold: part I explores Alfred's administration of power against the backdrop of West Saxon
They built the city and first cathedral at Durham to guard Cuthbert's body, and they fought a 200 year-long rearguard action to preserve Northumbrian identity against Viking, Scot, West Saxon