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by Alfred Haverkamp,Hanna Vollrath
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Europe
  • Author:
    Alfred Haverkamp,Hanna Vollrath
  • ISBN:
    0199205043
  • ISBN13:
    978-0199205042
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    OUP/German Historical Institute London; 1 edition (September 12, 1996)
  • Pages:
    400 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Europe
  • Language:
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    1118 kb
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    1803 kb
  • DJVU format
    1899 kb
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    4.5
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England and Germany in the High Middle Ages: In Honour of Karl J. Leyser (Studies of the German Historical Institute London).

This collection of essays examines the similarities and differences between medieval England and Germany at a period of great change in almost all areas of life. How can the parallel developments, changes, and transformations that took place in Latin Europe in the High Middle Ages be related to each other? What answers were found to the challenges of the age in England and Germany?. England and Germany in the High Middle Ages: In Honour of Karl J. 0199205043 (ISBN13: 9780199205042).

Alfred Haverkamp, Hanna Vollrath, Professor of Medieval History Hanna Vollrath, Karl Leyser, German Historical Institute (London), Oxford .

Alfred Haverkamp, Hanna Vollrath, Professor of Medieval History Hanna Vollrath, Karl Leyser, German Historical Institute (London), Oxford University (. What answers were found to the challenges of the age in England andGermany? This volume gives the reader an opportunity to see how English-speaking and German scholars approach similar themes.

Haverkamp, Alfred and Hanna Vollrath, ed. .England and Germany in the High Middle Ages. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996. Pp. ix, 389. ISBN: 0-199-20504-3. As the volume's forward indicates, this collection of essays has been long in coming to publication. Their essays effectively show how an emerging commercial economy during the High Middle Ages resulted in the gradual decline of the ng (classic seigneurial manorialism) in Germany, while it actually encouraged direct aristocratic management of demesne land in England.

Studies of the German Historical Institute, London

German Historical Institute. Studies of the German Historical Institute, London. This collection of essays examines the similarities and differences between medieval England and Germany at a period of great change in almost. German Historical Institute.

England and Germany in the High Middle Ages. New York: Oxford University Press.

Oxford: Oxford University Press (for the German Historical Institute London), 1996. Recommend this journal. The Journal of Ecclesiastical History.

The creation of the institute was the idea of the German archivist Carl Haase in 1968. A German-British Historical Association was founded in 1969 and the GHIL was founded on 4 November 1976.

Ages: In Honour oj Karl Leyser, ed. by.England and Germany under the auspices of the German Historical Institute in London, July

Ages: In Honour oj Karl Leyser, ed. by Alfred Haverkamp and Hanna Vollrath (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996), pp. 173-92. Anglo-German Kolloquium on Medieval. England and Germany under the auspices of the German Historical Institute in London, July. ' What did Edwardian Villagers Understand by Law?', in Medieval Society and the Manor Court, ed. by Zvi Razi and Richard M. Smith (Oxford: OUP, J996), pp. 69-102. Was There Really Such a Thing as a Feud in the High Middle Ages?', in Vengeance in the Middle Ages, ed. by Throop and Hyams, pp. 151-76. BIBliOGRAPHY OF THE WRITINGS OF PAUL HYAMS.

Studies of the German Historical Institute London. What answers were found to the challenges of the age in England and Germany? This volume gives the reader an opportunity to see how English-speaking and German scholars approach similar themes. It is divided into 4 sections on modes of communication, war and peace, Christians and n-Christians, and urban and rural developments, and is essential reading for students and scholars of English or German medieval history.

Macaulay once lamented that there were no German historians in his time worthy of the name; and now M. Darmesteter tells us that they are ahead of other nations by twenty years. A perplexed person might read Professor Wegele's Deutsche Historiographie without being quite sure which is right.

This collection of essays examines the similarities and differences between medieval England and Germany at a period of great change in almost all areas of life. It asks a number of fundamental questions which highlight the foundations of a rich common European heritage. What was it that made life in the twelfth century more varied, less peaceful, and less secure than before? How can the parallel developments, changes, and transformations that took place in Latin Europe in the High Middle Ages be related to each other? What answers were found to the challenges of the age in England and Germany?