A history of England, from the coming of the English to 1918.
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A history of England, from the coming of the English to 1918.

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Published by Macmillan in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain

Subjects:

  • Great Britain -- History

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 1121-1135.

Classifications
LC ClassificationsDA30 .F4 1950
The Physical Object
Paginationxxxiv, 1229 p.
Number of Pages1229
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6066824M
LC Control Number50004263
OCLC/WorldCa1834439

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-- A.D. -- Book I: Celts, Saxons, and Scandinavians, -- The coming of the English, -- The land and the conquerors -- Consolidation of the church -- Anarchy, collapse, and recovery, -- The height and fall of Saxon England, -- Danish rule and Norman conquest, -- Book II: Mediaeval England, -- The transformation of England -- The crown and its . The Story of England: The Coming of the English This extract is the first of a series in which Dr. Arthur Bryant describes the evolution of the English Kingdom, through the invasions of Saxons, Danes and Normans, to its consolidation in medieval times. Great Britain: Book Club Associates, Hardback. Slight foxing to end along D/J. Apart from a brief prelude on England before the coming of the English and an epilogue on the years , this one-volume history is mainly concerned with the centuries during which the power and influence of England spread throughout the world. There is no story in twentieth-century history more important to understand than Hitler’s rise to power and the collapse of civilization in Nazi Germany. With The Coming of the Third Reich, Richard Evans, one of the world’s most distinguished historians, has written the definitive account for our time. A masterful synthesis of a vast body of scholarly work integrated with important new research and Cited by:

  The first volume in a two-volume set, this book provides a broad, narrative account of English history from the first settlers in the Paleolithic Age to the It draws on the most up-to-date primary and secondary research to illuminate the full range of England's social, economic, cultural, and political past, and focuses on how and why /5. Peter Ackroyd, (born 5 October ) is an English biographer, novelist and critic with a particular interest in the history and culture of London. For his novels about English history and culture and his biographies of, among others, William Blake, Charles Dickens, T. S. Eliot and Sir Thomas More, he won the Somerset Maugham Award and two Whitbread Awards. A Short History of England sheds light on all the key individuals and events, bringing them together in an enlightening and engaging Its triumphs and disasters are instantly familiar, from the Norman Conquest to the two world wars, but to fully understand their significance we need to know the whole story/5. The English take all the best bits of the old Ottoman Empire which includes Iraq (and Iran) and Palestine. The British Empire is now at its largest but England has lost the mantle of the most powerful nation on earth now to be only equal with up and coming nations like USA, Germany and Japan.

  The years to , as Keating demonstrates, saw profound and dramatic changes in the discourse and practice of child adoption in England. At the end of the First World War, child adoption was still an informal process set outside the law and looked at askance, while after ‘it was an established way of setting up a family’ (p. ). Germany–United Kingdom relations, or Anglo–German relations, are the bilateral relations between Germany and the United Kingdom.. Relations were very strong in the Late Middle Ages, when the German cities of the Hanseatic League traded with England and Scotland.. Before the Unification of Germany in , Britain was often allied in wartime with its dominant y of Germany, London: Embassy of the . Coming Soon Bestsellers Fiction The Ecclesiastical History of the English People. the Venerable Saint Bede. £ Paperback Added to basket. Please provide me with your latest book news, views and details of Waterstones’ special offers. – Mary Tudor ascends the English throne and repeals all of Edward VI of England's acts. – Elizabeth I ascends the English throne and reinstates the sodomy laws of (not ), which were then given permanent force.