Members reall fecam v deo
Whether a book is still in copyright varies from country to country, and we can't offer guidance on whether any specific use of any specific book is allowed. LATB VBLLOW OV TBIHITT COLLSei, Sniffht Commander of the Qredt Order rfeited Fo Ucland become! Oeneisl redempdan of Undi; the three Commusion Haidd'i acta null and void Submienim of Narthen England onl; nominal Wi Uiam'i charter to London Hii strict diidpline and polioe I William'i fint pro Case of Berkshire Patriotism of the Berkihira men Lands and &milj of Godrio Compariso D with Kent and Siua lands of the House of Godwine ntegal oecupadoni of Froger and Henij of Feireim Foreigners settled in Berkshire Small number of Engliahmai who retained thedr lands Story of Aioi ths Dapiftr Wiggod of Wallingfoid wins William's b Tour His Norman sons-in-law Robert of Oily founds Oifbid Castle . Maich, 1067 William seto sail for Nonnandy His Engli«h attendants or hoeta^^ . 103 — 106 March 1 1, Revolt against Copsige ; he is killed by Oswulf at 1007. 106 — 108 Special oppression in Herefordshire and Kent 108 — 109 Union of Welsh and English ... '*°°^^'' *' Matilda and Kobert regents in Normandj . William was a foreign Conqueror, King in very truth only by the edge of the sword.Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. Bobert of Oily the younger founds Oaeney Prioiy Caoaes of lack of resistance to the eon Gecation CVmfiscation famtliji- at the dme Fam Hiaiity with the settlement of foreigners Permanent ef Tecti of the confiscation 39~4» CONTENTS. Sapproflsion of piracy • His reception in Normandy . 109 Atiguat 15 Eadric the Wild holds out ; his alliance with Bleddyn and Rhiwallon ; their ravages in Herefordshire i xo — 1 1 1 The Kentuh outlnvdf ; help Boaght from Eus Uoe of Boulogne ...... -^ But the show of legal right by which he cloked his real position really did a great deal to change the character of that position. of England were as strictly Bdministered, daring tbe reign of William as th^ could have been dnring the reign of a native King.Usage guidelines Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible.Public domain books belong to the public and we are merely their custodians.
This has sometimes Willjui J been spoken of as if William had systematically divided the I lands of England among his followers, as Gathrom and / Hffilfdene had divided the lands of East-Anglia and North- / humberland.^ Or rather it is spoken of as if the lands of I England had been left open to a general scramble, in which I every man in the invading army took whatever his right lii Hid could seize upon.* It is perfectly true that, in the msmiat BSM CHANGES UNDER WILLIAM. But it was not done at a blow; it was done warily, gradually^ and seemingly under tbe cover of legal form.
I have ^^^ ^^® no doubt that he wished to do all that might be to identify nfttion. Englishmen had given at least an outward and ceremonial homage as their King.
himself and his dynasty with the land which he daimed to be his by lawful right. At his age and under his circum- Btances, it was not hard for Cnnt really to identify himself with his conquest, and to feel as an Englishman rather than as a Dane.
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England was that of the prize of his first youthful war&re ; the Crown of Eng- land was the first of the many crowns which were gathered on his brow,^ and he was the son of a prince to whom ' See To L ii. driven "to become daily less English and '^^^^ more Norman, Cnot began with harshness ; William p**? But in the later days of Cnut, Danes had made way for Englishmen in all the great offices of the land, and Danes in their own land were beginning to complain of the great offices held by Englishmen in Denmark. lie had no mind merely to displace the House of r-ine in the possession of Wessex and East-Anglia.