Last edited by Mushakar
Sunday, April 19, 2020 | History

6 edition of Queen Emma and Queen Edith found in the catalog.

Queen Emma and Queen Edith

Queenship and Women"s Power in Eleventh-Century England

by Pauline Stafford

  • 186 Want to read
  • 40 Currently reading

Published by Blackwell Publishers .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Number of Pages384
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7610555M
ISBN 100631227385
ISBN 109780631227380


Share this book
You might also like
Physical best

Physical best

The foreign slave trade

The foreign slave trade

Rules of the British North American Association, established 1862.

Rules of the British North American Association, established 1862.

political thought of Roger Williams

political thought of Roger Williams

Annotated prairie dog bibliography, 1973-1985

Annotated prairie dog bibliography, 1973-1985

jumping plant-lice of Ohio

jumping plant-lice of Ohio

private pavilion

private pavilion

Anthropos Institute. Studia

Anthropos Institute. Studia

Polythene film in horticulture.

Polythene film in horticulture.

Intercultural resource file

Intercultural resource file

Blouse SS Shell Roy Blu NB 22

Blouse SS Shell Roy Blu NB 22

history of the 12th (Bermondsey) battalion, East Surrey regiment

history of the 12th (Bermondsey) battalion, East Surrey regiment

Directory of Scottish crafts and craftsmen.

Directory of Scottish crafts and craftsmen.

Law of arrest

Law of arrest

Queen Emma and Queen Edith by Pauline Stafford Download PDF EPUB FB2

There is much learning, originality and, indeed, entertainment in Pauline Stafford's Queen Emma and Queen Edith This book develops a most interesting subject with learning and insight which illuminate the period as a whole."(English Historical Review)"It provides fascinating insights into medieval family structures, the manipulation of saints' cults, the nature of royal estates and patronage  › Books › Biographies & Memoirs › Historical.

A brilliant scholarly study of the lives of Queen Emma and Queen Edith, but not the easiest read. A vast amount of detail is included here, and the facts, figures and writing are all interesting, but this is a book written for scholars and historians, I felt, and at times it felt a bit like wading through deep :// Buy Queen Emma and Queen Edith: Queenship and Women's Power in Eleventh-Century England New Ed by Stafford, Pauline (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible  › Biography › Historical › Britain. Queen Edith School. Welcome Message. Queen Edith is a large thriving primary school and nursery situated in the south of Cambridge city.

We have a diverse catchment area and have many families from abroad (speaking 45 languages at the last count!). Queen Edith is partnered in a federation with Queen Emma, which is a 5 minute walk away. It is (History) "The stories of Queen Emma and Queen Edith are satisfyingly rich in the telling in Pauline Stafforda s latest book, Queen Emma and Queen Edith.

The sources which provide these riches are varied and Stafforda s use of them masterly." (Parergon) "Readable and learned, it is an admirable illustration of the way in which gender studies Get this from a library.

Queen Emma and Queen Edith: queenship and women's power in eleventh-century England. [Pauline Stafford] -- "This is the first full-scale biography of two early English queens: Emma, queen first to Aethelred and then to Cnut, and Edith, queen to Edward the Confessor.

Through detailed study of these women Queen Emma and Queen Edith: Queenship and Women's Power in Eleventh-Century England. Pauline Stafford.

Wiley, Jun 8, All Book Search results » About the author () Pauline Stafford was born and educated in Leeds and received her first degree and doctorate from Oxford University.

She now holds a personal Chair at the University of 3. The Faces of the Queen. Family: Structures and Ideals. Household, Land and Patronage. Queen and Queenship. The Fluctuating Power of the Queen: Witnessing and Identities.

Part III: The Lives: 8. Emma. Edith. Appendix I The Lands and Revenues of Edith in Domesday Book. Appendix II Emma's and Edith's Household ://   Edith of Wessex (c. – 18 December ) was a Queen of husband was Edward the Confessor, whom she married on 23 January Unlike most English queens in the 10th and 11th centuries, she was crowned.

The principal source on her life is a work she herself commissioned, the Vita Ædwardi Regis or the Life of King Edward who rests at Westminster, which is Edith, daughter of Godwine, Earl of Wessex, furthered her family's dynastic ambitions by becoming the queen of King Edward the Confessor, and thereby Emma's daughter-in-law.

But this volume is considerably more than a dual biography, and more even than the "gender study" it intends to :// We are two thriving establishments in Cambridge city all working under one very experienced leadership team and governing body.

April Staff and governors are missing not having the children at Queen Edith and Queen Emma and seeing our school community ://   Buy the Paperback Book Queen Emma and Queen Edith: Queenship and Women's Power in Eleventh-Century England by Pauline Stafford atCanada's largest bookstore.

Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible :// Queen Emma and Queen Edith: Queenship and Women's Power in Eleventh-Century England NEW Edition by Stafford, Pauline and a great selection of related books, art   There is much learning, originality and, indeed, entertainment in Pauline Stafford's Queen Emma and Queen Edith This book develops a most interesting subject with learning and insight which illuminate the period as a whole."(English Historical Review)"It provides fascinating insights into medieval family structures, the manipulation of saints' cults, the nature of royal estates and patronage +Emma+and+Queen.

A biography of two early English queens: Emma, queen first to Aethelread and then to Cnut, and Edith, queen to Edward the Confessor.

Through detailed study of these women, the book   In this evolving tradition, Pauline Stafford's Queen Emma and Queen Edith: Queenship and Women's Power in Eleventh-Century England draws on literary, artistic, and liturgical sources, as well as record and chronicle evidence, to study the remarkable narratives two eleventh-century queens of England created to justify the political activity they +Emma+and+Queen.

Further reading: “The Godwins” by Frank Barlow, “Queen Emma & Queen Edith: Queenship and Women’s Power in Eleventh-Century England” by Pauline Stafford, “Life of King Edward who Rests at Westminster” by an anonymous monk, “ The Hidden History in Queen Emma and Queen Edith: Queenship and Women's Power in Eleventh-century England really liked it avg rating — 35 ratings — published — 2 editions In reading about the successors of Alfred, I came across a Queen, Emma, who really intrigued me.

It was because of her, the course of English history was sent into a completely different direction. Emma was born in and was the sister of Richard II, Duke of :// One of the relics associated with Queen Emma was the head of St.

Valentine who, it was believed, was martyred in Rome in the 3 rd century, presumably on 14 February, which became his feast day. In Emma gave this relic of St. Valentine to the New Minster, Winchester, and it was cherished as one of the church’s most valuable Just as Emma and her son were about to lead an invasion force to England King Harold Harefoot conveniently died.

Harthacnut, claimed the crown of England with Queen Emma beside him to offer support and counsel. Emma was now mater regis, mother of the king, and once again a significant force in English politics. In Harthacnut Queen Edith; Queen Emma; [email protected] Federation. Federation Information.

Using the book, we then discussed the setting of an island and sorted pictures into groups based on the scenery, activities and living. Queen Emma Primary :// At Queen Emma we recognise the importance of Computing and understand the influence technology has in their current lives and will continue to have in the future.

We aim to teach the children to be safe, confident and creative in their approach to ://   Emma of Normandy receiving the ‘Encomium Emmae Reginae’ from its author, with her sons Harthacanute and Edward the Confessor in the background.

Despite the commissioning of ‘Encomium Emmae Reginae’ (In Memory of Queen Emma), a book of three volumes which looks at her marriage to Cnut and the right of her children to rule, Emma has been   Queen Emma and the Vikings: A History of Power, Love and Greed in 11th-century England. by Harriet O'Brien.

pp, Bloomsbury, £ A formidable woman Buy Queen Emma and the Vikings: The Woman Who Shaped the Events of New edition by O'Brien, Harriet (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low  › Biography › Historical › Britain.

Emma of Normandy (~ – March 6, ) was a Viking queen of England, married to successive English kings: the Anglo-Saxon Aethelred the Unready, then Cnut the was also the mother of King Harthacnut and King Edward the :// Emma is not one of our best known queens, but she richly deserves this illuminating biography.

Queen Emma And The Vikings, by Harriet O'Brien The book she commissioned in to give her   Edith of Wessex, Queen of England (died 18 December ) The daughter of Godwin, earl of Wessex, and Gytha Thorkelsdóttir, herself the daughter of Thorgil Sprakling, a Danish earl, Edith was originally called Gytha, after her mother, but when she married the English king, Edward the Confessor, she became Ealdgyth, or ://   Emma, one of England's most remarkable queens, made her mark on a nation beset by Viking raiders at the end of the Dark Ages, a period often neglected by conventional history.

At the center of a triangle of Anglo-Saxons, Vikings, and Normans all jostling for control of England, Emma was a political pawn who became a power broker and an unscrupulous manipulator.

By birth a Norman, Preceded by Aelgifu of Northampton and/or Emma of Normandy (both married to Canute the Great) Queen Consort of England - 4 January Succeeded by Matilda of Flanders [edit] Further reading Stafford, Pauline ().

Queen Emma and Queen Edith: Queenship and Women's Power in Eleventh-Century England, Blackwell ISBN   To her credit, O’Brien keeps the focus as much as possible on Emma as she moves from queen to widow to queen to widow to queen mother. She lived to be ab quite elderly for the time, and was able to look back on a varied life of riches, humiliation, suffering, subterfuge and, finally, peace.

Casts some light on a dark and sanguinary :// Queen Emmas Primary is a community school for ages years based in Witney, :// We offer a breakfast, afterschool and holiday club for children attending Queen Edith’s Primary School on the school site.

If your child is starting reception or Year 1, Queen Edith’s primary offers an afterschool club in the school nursery (due to long waiting lists). Please contact the school reception on Pauline Stafford, Queen Emma and Queen Edith, Oxford: Blackwell, Dorothy Whitelock (ed.), The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London: Eyre and Spottiswoode, Dorothy Whitelock, Anglo-Saxon Wills, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, If you liked this post, follow this blog and/or read the following blog posts: Nature at Queen Edith.

Here at Queen Edith we take care of an amazing, green garden and allotment. We also have some amazing parents who volunteer to take care of our precious garden. We grow: strawberries, raspberries and enchanting flowers. Have a look This work offers a new portrayal of Queen Maria Carolina of Naples as a woman of power with weaknesses and ambitions, and analyzes the Queen's actions, from her political choices to her alliance and betrayals.

A careful examination of the period () covered by the diary shows that the daily life of the Queen and offers key evidence of her political acumen and her personal relationships   Queen Emma, the heroine of this story, is believed, in Berkshire, to have resided at Wargrave, one of the manors in question.

Until the yeara very ancient building, called Queen Emma's Palace, was pointed out as having been occupied by her; but although of great antiquity, we believe that this building does not date back beyond the end   For example, Queen Emma was a. generous patron; her main place that she gave to was churches.

She was also a queen that gave patronage by building. But, other queens were not so kind. In Stafford’s text, Queen. Edith is shown to not be such a generous giver. In ?filename=1&article=&context=his&type. In the seventeen-year-old Emma, sister of the Duke of Normandy, sailed to England to be the queen of indolent king Ethelred whose grudging interest in her was purely political.

The country in which she landed was chaotic and full of civil unrest, with a rowdy court rife with plots and murders. But the political career on which she embarked was one of the most extraordinary of any English. Queen Emma And Queen Edith: Queenship And Women's Power In Eleventh-Century England è un libro di Stafford Pauline edito da John Wiley & Sons a aprile - EAN puoi acquistarlo sul sitola grande libreria ://