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abbacy abbot aetheling afterwards aldorman Angle race army bishop bishop of Winchester body lies brother brought burgh buried burned castle Ceawlin Ceolwulf Cerdic Christ commanded count of Anjou count Robert Cuthred Cynegils Cynewulf Cynric Danish died drove Eadbald Eadgar Eadmund Eadwine Ealdred earl Godwine earl Harold earldom East Angles Easter Ecgbryht Edited England flight fought Freawine gathered God's hallowed harried hostages Humber Ides iElfric iEthelstan iEthelwulf jarl Kent Kentish king Cnut king Eadward king gave king Henry king iElfred king William king's kingdom land London lord mass-day Mercians Midwinter monastery monks naval force night Normandy Northumbrians Offa Olaf pall peace Peter Peterborough pope ravaged reigned Rochester Rome Sandwich Scotland Scots sent ships shire slain slaughter slew South Saxons Stigand succeeded Svein Thames thanes thence therein thereto thither took Tostig town Wales Welsh West Saxons Westminster Wigorn Winchester winters witan Wulfhere York
Page 333 - CUM TRITICO. Ascribed to THOMAS NETTER, of WALDEN, Provincial of the Carmelite Order in England, and Confessor to King Henry the Fifth. Edited by the Rev. WW SHIRLEY, MA, Tutor and late Fellow of Wadham College, Oxford.
Page 186 - So very narrowly he caused it to be " traced out, that there was not a single hide, nor one virgate of land, nor even, " it is shame to tell. though it seemed to him no shame to do, an ox, nor a cow, " nor a swine was left, that was not set down.
Page 333 - Price 10*. each Volume or Part.] 1. THE CHRONICLE OF ENGLAND, by JOHN CAPGRAVE. Edited by the Rev. FC HINGESTON, MA, of Exeter College, Oxford.
Page 327 - DOCUMENTS AND RECORDS illustrating the History of Scotland, and the Transactions between the Crowns of Scotland and England ; preserved in the Treasury of Her Majesty's Exchequer. Edited by Sir FRANCIS PALGRAVE. 1 vol. royal 8vo. (1837), cloth. Price 18*.
Page 74 - West-Saxons, chiefly on the south coast, by predatory bands ; most of all by their ' aescs,' which they had built many years before. Then king Alfred commanded long ships to be built to oppose the aescs; they were full-nigh twice as long as the others ; some had sixty oars, and some had more : they were both swifter and steadier, and also higher than the others. They were shapen neither like the Frisian nor the Danish, but so as it seemed to him that they would be most efficient.
Page 331 - JOHN THORPE, Esq., of St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. 1858. Vol. I., the Scottish Series, of the Reigns of Henry VIII. Edward VI., Mary, and Elizabeth, 1509-1589.