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Thursday, July 9, 2020 | History

1 edition of Anglo-Saxon Leicestershire and Rutland found in the catalog.

Anglo-Saxon Leicestershire and Rutland

Anglo-Saxon Leicestershire and Rutland

illustrated catalogue.

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  • 35 Currently reading

Published by Leicester Museum and Art Gallery. in Leicester .
Written in English


ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17364184M

  Through close analysis and careful weighing of evidence the authors of this volume tackle a wide range of questions in Anglo-Saxon history and culture and often arrive at opinions different from those generally accepted. Contributions are made on subjects as diverse as the Anglo-Saxon settlement, early Northumbrian history, the 'weapon' vocabulary of Beowulf, world history in the Anglo-Saxon 3/5(1). BURTON LAZARS Burton Lazars is a village in Leicestershire. It is the site of the remains of the English headquarters of the military and hospitaller Order of Saint Lazarus. It was originally an.

The Historic PARISH CHURCHES of Leicestershire and Rutland Published: November Size pages x mm b/w photographs, 2 diagrams Format paperback. This book by Leonard Cantor provides a new depth of insight into the remarkable range of truly ancient parish churches which are too easily taken for granted across Leicestershire and. explore – this book provides a concise guide to the more important Anglo-Saxon – Romanesque (Norman) – Transitional – The staff of the Record Office for Leicestershire, Leicester and Rutlandfor a consistently helpful and efficient service. My greatest thanks to AlastairWard for his extensive.

Leicester (/ ˈ l ɛ s t ər / LEST-ər) is a city and unitary authority area in the East Midlands of England, and the county town of city lies on the River Soar and close to the eastern end of the National Forest. It is to the north-east of Birmingham and Coventry, south of Ceremonial county: Leicestershire. Wardley’s early medieval church, dedicated to the Anglo-Saxon Saint Botolph, stands up on its raised churchyard above this tiny, picturesque hamlet on the border of Rutland and Leicestershire. The manor is not mentioned in Domesday Book, but was probably among the .


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Anglo-Saxon Leicestershire and Rutland Download PDF EPUB FB2

Anglo-Saxon and Viking Leicestershire, including Rutland. [Leicester]: Leicestershire Museums, Art Galleries and Records Service, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: T H McK Clough; Ann Dornier; R A Rutland.

Anglo-Saxon Landscapes in the East Midlands: Leicestershire and Rutland Before the Norman Conquest [Bourne, Jill] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Anglo-Saxon Landscapes in the East Midlands: Leicestershire and Rutland Before the Norman ConquestFormat: Paperback.

East Midlands Archaeological Research Framework: Resource Assessment of Anglo-Saxon Leicestershire and Rutland 3 3. Religious changes – the introduction of Christianity and foundation of minsters – Breedon being the best example.

Changes in burial rite – perhaps tied to above. Pagan cemeteries seem to go in the early-mid 7th century. An Anglo-Saxon cemetery at Wigston Magna. An Archaeological Survey at Leicester Road, ().

Anglo-Saxon and Viking Leicestershire, including Rutland. Leicester: Leicestershire Museums Art Galleries and Records Service. ().Author: Richard Knox. Rutland (/ ˈ r ʌ t l ə n d /) is a landlocked county in the East Midlands of England, bounded to the west and north by Leicestershire, to the northeast by Lincolnshire and the southeast by Northamptonshire.

Its greatest length north to south is only 18 miles (29 km) and its greatest breadth east to west is 17 miles (27 km).

It is the smallest historic county in England and the fourth Constituent country: England. A cursory glance at a map of Rutland shows a surprising lack of place-names containing Scandinavian themes.

When Rutland's place-names are studied in historical detail, this dearth becomes truly startling, especially when we consider the geographical position of the county, lying as it does between the Danish boroughs of Leicester, Lincoln, Nottingham and Stamford and surrounded by.

R Millward, A History of Leicestershire and Rutland, Phillimore,p. 26; the oft-quoted date of AD for the Roman abandonment of Britain over-simplifies the complex events of the disintegration of the Roman empire. Millward, p 27 early Anglo-Saxon settlement.

The Anglian and Scandinavian Settlement of Leicestershire By W. Hoskins MUCH excellent work has been done on the history of Roman Leicester and Leicestershire which carries our knowledge up to the early years of the fifth century. From here onwards, until.

The Scheduled Ancient Monuments of Leicestershire and Rutland Dedication I dedicate this book to Rosemary for accompanying me throughout the visits and fieldwork involved in researching material for this book, for opening gates, for taking and allowing me to use her excellent photographs and for her unfailing support,File Size: KB.

Rutland is a county of mainland England, bounded on the west and north by Leicestershire, northeast by Lincolnshire, and southeast by Peterborough and Northamptonshire.

Its greatest length north to south is only 18 miles ( km), greatest breadth east to west, 17 miles ( km). Breedon also has the largest collection of Anglo-Saxon human figure sculptures in Britain.

They are set in decorative frames with the largest behind the altar in the south aisle. The figure is holding a book in the left hand, and like the Breedon Angel, giving a Byzantine blessing with the other. Domesday Book, the Leicestershire Survey ofthe Rothley custumal of c and the Hospitallers Extent of are adduced.

The Norman magnates holdings in the lower Soar valley appear to be arranged transversely, including land in the forest to Author: Anthony. Rollings. The site of the Anglo-Saxon cemetery of Empingham II lies within the ecclesiastical parish of Empingham, until part of Rutland, and since in Leicestershire (Fig 1).

Located in the western part of the parish, approximately km from the present village, the site is now landscaped into the Sykes Lane car-park bordering Rutland Water, a man. Description. This publication contains a series of articles, with the addition of numerous maps and illustrations, presented at a conference for Leicestershire Museums, Arts and Record Services, inrelated to Anglo-Saxon Leicestershire, including the archaeology of the area,the church in that period, architectural developments, settlements, and much more.

A report on the excavations that took place between andand inin advance of and during the construction of the Rutland Water Reservoir in Leicestershire. The sites investigated include a Romano-British farmstead, villa, corn drier and building, and an Iron Age and Early Anglo-Saxon settlement at Empingham, a Romano-British Author: Nicholas J.

Cooper. The earliest known record of the village is in the Domesday Book, where it appears as is at least four hundred years after a name like weoh hoh would have begun to lose its meaning, and steadily become corrupted. Rethinking Anglo-Saxon Shrines The hoh-likeprofile of ColboroughHill, Leicestershire.

Anglo Saxon In the history of Great Britain, Anglo-Saxon England refers to the historical land roughly corresponding to present-day England, as it existed from the 5th to the 11th century, but not including Devon until the 9th century.

An Anglo-Saxon Inhumanation Burial from Lutterworth, Leicestershire by Peter Liddle In May Leicestershire County Council were undertaking a road widening scheme on Watling Street near Lutterworth. About yards north of the Moorbarns Filling Station. Best Anglo Saxon books Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book.

Near Iron Age pits and the site of Anglo-Saxon dwellings; church with Saxon stone. Hathern. Rutland / ˈ r ʌ t l ə n d / is a landlocked county in the East Midlands of England, bounded to the west and north by Leicestershire, to the northeast by Lincolnshire and the southeast by Northamptonshire.

Its greatest length north to south is only 18 miles (29 km) and its greatest breadth east to west is 17 miles (27 km). It is the smallest historic county in England and the fourth. Leicestershire, as we know it, was in the heart of the Mercian kingdom and is thought to have been the capital for political and ecclesiastical affairs.

The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle has preserved a glimpse of these years of chaos in its records of “a great heathen army” that pillaged East Anglia in the year Between and the.The Leicestershire, Leicester and Rutland Historic Landscape Characterisation Project Section 1 - Cover page Anglo-Saxon 29 Medieval 31 Post-medieval 34 Modern 37 Figure.

Enclosure Across Leicestershire and Rutland (after Beresford and Ryder) File Size: 1MB.