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Anglo-Norman Studies V: Proceedings of the Battle Conference by R. Allen Brown

By R. Allen Brown

Norman Romanesque Sculpture: neighborhood teams; Roman de Rouand the Norman Conquest; Bayeux Tapestry; army carrier earlier than 1066; England and Byzantium; Abbatiale de Bernay; Sompting Church; William's Sheriffs; the home of Redvers and its Foundations; Anglo-Norman Verse; The Umfravilles in Northumberland; Chronicon ex Chronicis; improvement of Stamford; family members among Crown and Episcopacy. M. BAYLE;, M. BENNETT, D. BERNSTEIN, M. CHIBNALL, okay. CIGGAAR, R.R. DARLINGTON, J. DECAENS, R. GEM, J. eco-friendly, S.F. HOCKEY, R.C. JOHNSTON, L. willing, P. McGURK, C. MAHANY, D. ROFFE, D. WALKER. sixty four plates, figs.

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Bell, Anglo-Norman Text Society nos. I4 and 15,1960. See also U. T. Holmes, The Anglo-Noman Rlzymed Chronicle, Linguistic and Literary Studies in honor of H. A. Hatzfeld, cd. A. S. Crisafulli, Berkeley 1968, 23 1-6. 11 Wace, 3 , 100. '2 Wace, 3, 116-17. '3 It is interesting that neither Wadard nor Turold appear in the poem, as they do on the Tapestry, despite the poet's links with Bayeux. BT, pl. 12 and 47. As to possible influences on the Tapestry by the 'chansons de geste', see C. R. Dodwell, 'The Bayeux Tapestry as a secular epic', Burlington Magazine, civ, 1966.

Wace treats William's deeds as in many ways paralleling his great ancestor's. 59 If we ask whom William represents to Wace, it can only be Henry I1 (the idea of 'lignage' persists). Their careers do bear great similarity. Both succeeded as vulnerable minors; both had t o struggle with 'wicked uncles' - William of Arques and King Stephen - to gain their inheritance. 85 13; Richard du Hommet was constable of Normandy 1154-80. and also held shrievalties in England. 2, 8 309. 1156-69, Sanders, 38. His political career (of attestations) can be traced sub verba in R.

S. Crisafulli, Berkeley 1968, 23 1-6. 11 Wace, 3 , 100. '2 Wace, 3, 116-17. '3 It is interesting that neither Wadard nor Turold appear in the poem, as they do on the Tapestry, despite the poet's links with Bayeux. BT, pl. 12 and 47. As to possible influences on the Tapestry by the 'chansons de geste', see C. R. Dodwell, 'The Bayeux Tapestry as a secular epic', Burlington Magazine, civ, 1966. 1361. 24 Anglo-Norman Studies V singers of the murderer's desire for revenge. Similarly, he tells anecdotes of Robert the Magnificent's profligate generosity whilst on pilgrimage.

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