Edmund Ironside

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Synonyms for Edmund Ironside

king of the English who led resistance to Canute but was defeated and forced to divide the kingdom with Canute (980-1016)


References in classic literature ?
But you don't need all that land, dear lad," Edmund said softly.
It is a great question with Jack Hastings whether Edmund dotes more on Dulcie, or Dulcie dotes more on Edmund.
That is the one practical subject I know by experience," Edmund confirmed.
If Bout, Edmund,' returned Mrs Sparkler, 'is the slang term for indisposition, he has.
Don't ask me what it is, Edmund, because I must decline to tell you.
which Edmund Sparkler had offered him, and which he had hitherto been pushing slowly about before him, like a dull man with a pair of skates on for the first time, who could not make up his mind to start.
As to her cousins' gaieties, she loved to hear an account of them, especially of the balls, and whom Edmund had danced with; but thought too lowly of her own situation to imagine she should ever be admitted to the same, and listened, therefore, without an idea of any nearer concern in them.
Edmund was absent at this time, or the evil would have been earlier remedied.
Though Edmund was much more displeased with his aunt than with his mother, as evincing least regard for her niece, he could not help paying more attention to what she said; and at length determined on a method of proceeding which would obviate the risk of his father's thinking he had done too much, and at the same time procure for Fanny the immediate means of exercise, which he could not bear she should be without.
There were grounds for conjecturing, that Sir Edmund Andros intended at once to strike terror by a parade of military force, and to confound the opposite faction by possessing himself of their chief.
Next, moving slowly, with a confused clatter of hoofs on the pavement, rode a party of mounted gentlemen, the central figure being Sir Edmund Andros, elderly, but erect and soldier-like.
He, however, blenched not a step, but glancing his severe eye round the group, which half encompassed him, at last bent it sternly on Sir Edmund Andros.
Young Edmunds was suspected, with three companions.
On a fine Sunday evening, in the month of August, John Edmunds set foot in the village he had left with shame and disgrace seventeen years before.
Edmunds started back, for he knew him well; many a time he had watched him digging graves in the churchyard.