Norman Conquest

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Related to Norman Conquest: battle of Hastings
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the invasion and settlement of England by the Normans following the battle of Hastings (1066)

References in periodicals archive ?
Project manager Dr Joanne Kirton said: "Woodchurch seems like a normal post-war council estate, but, in fact, there has been an important settlement in the area since at least the Norman Conquest.
explains that "'England' as it is now defined did not exist as a unified political entity in the period after the Germanic invasions and before the Norman Conquest.
The entrepreneur's name was written into history this week at a nomination ceremony at London's High Court that has been taking place since before the Norman Conquest.
The Norman conquest of England was the 11th-century invasion and occupation of England by an army of Normans, Bretons and French soldiers led by Duke William II of Normandy, later William the Conqueror.
YEAR 7 pupils at Ysgol Maes Garmon, Stryd Conwy, have been busy since September studying the effects of the Norman Conquest on North Wales as part their curriculum.
The Argument from the Norman Conquest, defending Chomsky's dismissal of the significance of empirical data for linguistic theorizing, is equally unconvincing:
The church, which survived the Norman Conquest of 1066 and all the wars since, seemed safe when Mr Cameron ruled out the runway during the 2010 election.
It was probably constructed around 1090, as part of the Norman conquest of southern Wales.
A useful preface sets the scene and the first chapters cover the Norman Conquest and its impact on Anglo-Saxon life.
In reference to Paul Lay's remarks on Robert Bartlett's recent television series, The Normans ('Brain Box', November 2010), I was surprised by the professor's comments about the Norman settlement in the Celtic nations, especially in his remarks about Ireland, claiming that the Normans never interbred with the native Irish and treated them as barbarians and that therefore the origin of the troubles of today result from the Norman conquest of Ireland.
Most historians and archaeologists had believed hospitals in Britain only dated from after the Norman conquest of 1066.
He examines how the first great national survey, which recorded who owned every piece of land and property in England, which documented the traumatic impact of the Norman Conquest.
Historians and archaeologists are in a heaven all of their own with the cache shedding new light on the Anglo-Saxons - a Germanic people who ruled England from the fifth century until the Norman conquest in 1066.
Or do 'true white Brummies' have to be descended from soldiers who came over in the Norman Conquest (French, of course?
On the contrary, loitering laws have been around since the Norman Conquest, and the same people who adopted the Eighth Amendment also adopted loitering laws.