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Seller Inventory IEV.

England Under the Normans and Angevins by H W C Davis - AbeBooks

Published by Methuen About this Item: Methuen, Condition: GOOD. In original orange binding with gilt titles on spine. Spine sunned. Prev ownership name and plate on feps. A excellent standard history of England under the Normans and Angevans, beginning with the Norman conquest in , and culminating with England in Montfort's day, from to Condition: Used: Good.


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No Jacket. Robust recyclable packaging. Hard Cover. Book-Good; ex-library, edgewear. No dust jacket. Red cloth. Some light marking and sunning. Seller Inventory MHA.

Published by Methuen. About this Item: Methuen. Dust Jacket Condition: Includes dust jacket. Dust jacket is shelf worn with some tears and chips. Binding is firm, pages are secure. Textblock and page edges are foxed. Contents are bright and clear throughout. A lovely copy. Good condition is defined as: a copy that has been read but remains in clean condition. All of the pages are intact and the cover is intact and the spine may show signs of wear. The book may have minor markings which are not specifically mentioned.

Most items will be dispatched the same or the next working day. Withdrawn from Christ Hospital Library with stamp to inside cover. Previous owners initials to inside cover.

The Normans (1 of 3) Men from the North

Foxing to end inside covers and edge. Sunned spine to cloth. Orange cloth with gilt lettering. Contents: The Norman Conquest The Reorganisation of England The Reign of Rufus The Reign of Henry I Stephens The Old Order and the New The Becket Controversy The Conquest of ireland The Sons of Henry II The Reforms of Henry II The Crusafe of Richard I England During Richard's Reign The Loss of Normandy The Struggle With the Papacy - Bouvines The Charter and the Struggle With the Foreginer Minority and Misrule The Provisions of Oxford The Rule and Fall of De Montfort England in De Montfort's Day List of Maps.

No Jacket.


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  5. Robust recyclable packaging. Hard Cover. Book-Good; ex-library, edgewear. No dust jacket.

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    Red cloth. Some light marking and sunning. Seller Inventory MHA. Published by Methuen. About this Item: Methuen. Dust Jacket Condition: Includes dust jacket. Dust jacket is shelf worn with some tears and chips. Binding is firm, pages are secure. Textblock and page edges are foxed. Contents are bright and clear throughout.

    A lovely copy. Good condition is defined as: a copy that has been read but remains in clean condition. All of the pages are intact and the cover is intact and the spine may show signs of wear. The book may have minor markings which are not specifically mentioned.


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    7. Most items will be dispatched the same or the next working day. Withdrawn from Christ Hospital Library with stamp to inside cover. Previous owners initials to inside cover. Foxing to end inside covers and edge. Sunned spine to cloth. Orange cloth with gilt lettering.

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      Contents: The Norman Conquest The Reorganisation of England The Reign of Rufus The Reign of Henry I Stephens The Old Order and the New The Becket Controversy The Conquest of ireland The Sons of Henry II The Reforms of Henry II The Crusafe of Richard I England During Richard's Reign The Loss of Normandy The Struggle With the Papacy - Bouvines The Charter and the Struggle With the Foreginer Minority and Misrule The Provisions of Oxford The Rule and Fall of De Montfort England in De Montfort's Day List of Maps.

      Condition: Gut. Size: 14,5 x 22,5 Cm. Published by Methuen and Co. About this Item: Methuen and Co. Condition: Used; Good. Fast Dispatch. Expedited UK Delivery Available. Excellent Customer Service. Thirteenth edition. Yet it would be wrong to see aristocracy and king, lordship and kingship as necessarily opposed. Kings and lords often regarded one another as natural companions, engaged in a mutually beneficial relationship. In addition, in England both kings and aristocrats continued to operate in political and judicial arenas other than those defined by lordship.

      Most notable amongst these were the counties or shires that the Normans inherited from the Anglo-Saxons. The Normans had an enormous influence on architectural development in Britain. There had been large-scale fortified settlements, known as burghs , and also fortified houses in Anglo-Saxon England, but the castle was a Norman import. Numbers are uncertain, but it seems plausible that about 1, castles had been built by the reign of Henry I, about four decades after the Norman conquest. Some were towers on mounds surrounded by larger enclosures, often referred to as 'motte and bailey castles'.

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      Others were immense, most notably the huge palace-castles William I built at Colchester and London. A lord might display his wealth, power and devotion through a combination of castle and church in close proximity. These were the largest secular buildings in stone since the time of the Romans, over six centuries earlier. They were a celebration of William's triumph, but also a sign of his need to overawe the conquered.

      Churches were also built in great numbers, and in great variety, although usually in the Romanesque style with its characteristic round-topped arches.