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The Mialeading example of Cnut, which so instinctively presents itself to of the^wc- our minds, could not fail to present itself to the mind of ^P}®®^ William himself.^ No example could be more brilliant or more attractive. The Danes were the pupils and pro- of the "" sely tes of the English. And even in warfare the arms and tactics of the two nations were much the same. in the land, Englishmen, Normans, or any other, »m was their master and moulded them to his will. given, that he w^ted till farther strength was given to the fottiees which he had already begun to rear, the germs of the fature Tower.One foreign conqueror had already reigned in England as an English King, and had left behind him a name which lived in the memories of Englishmen side by side with the names of the noblest of their native princes. Whenever Danes and Eng- lishmen had met in open battle, there had been no marked or lasting superiority on either side, and the final victory of Cnut had not been owing to any lack of prowess on the part of his enemy. s discerning conqueror might have made simple bavoo 1 that he found estahlishcd in the land wbieh ha lend. That fortress was reared to guard Against and to curb the high spirit — the historian adds, the fickleness— of the oitizene of the proud and populous city.' The acclamations, not wholly insincere, which had greeted Change of the fint appeanuice of the CWqneror in his new character |^^ ^„ of an English King, were already changed into murmurs of ^s*"**- distrust.Public domain books are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often difficult to discover.Marks, notations and other maiginalia present in the original volume will appear in this file - a reminder of this book's long journey from the publisher to a library and finally to you.15 this transfer may undoubtedly be said to have been done chap. There was no one moment of general confisca- tion or general plunder.In bet I have no doubt that William^ at the time of his Good dis- coronation, was thoroughly disposed to rule his new king- ^^niiam dom as well as he had ruled his paternal duchy.Refrain fivm automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. tag No open revolt in the conquered ghirea, but the West and North threatening .
It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain.Whether a book is still in copyright varies from country to country, and we can't offer guidance on whether any specific use of any specific book is allowed. LATB VBLLOW OV TBIHITT COLLSei, Sniffht Commander of the Qredt Order rfeited Fo Ucland become! Oeneisl redempdan of Undi; the three Commusion Haidd'i acta null and void Submienim of Narthen England onl; nominal Wi Uiam'i charter to London Hii strict diidpline and polioe I William'i fint pro Case of Berkshire Patriotism of the Berkihira men Lands and &milj of Godrio Compariso D with Kent and Siua lands of the House of Godwine ntegal oecupadoni of Froger and Henij of Feireim Foreigners settled in Berkshire Small number of Engliahmai who retained thedr lands Story of Aioi ths Dapiftr Wiggod of Wallingfoid wins William's b Tour His Norman sons-in-law Robert of Oily founds Oifbid Castle . Maich, 1067 William seto sail for Nonnandy His Engli«h attendants or hoeta^^ . 103 — 106 March 1 1, Revolt against Copsige ; he is killed by Oswulf at 1007. 106 — 108 Special oppression in Herefordshire and Kent 108 — 109 Union of Welsh and English ... '*°°^^'' *' Matilda and Kobert regents in Normandj . William was a foreign Conqueror, King in very truth only by the edge of the sword.Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. Bobert of Oily the younger founds Oaeney Prioiy Caoaes of lack of resistance to the eon Gecation CVmfiscation famtliji- at the dme Fam Hiaiity with the settlement of foreigners Permanent ef Tecti of the confiscation 39~4» CONTENTS. Sapproflsion of piracy • His reception in Normandy . 109 Atiguat 15 Eadric the Wild holds out ; his alliance with Bleddyn and Rhiwallon ; their ravages in Herefordshire i xo — 1 1 1 The Kentuh outlnvdf ; help Boaght from Eus Uoe of Boulogne ...... -^ But the show of legal right by which he cloked his real position really did a great deal to change the character of that position. of England were as strictly Bdministered, daring tbe reign of William as th^ could have been dnring the reign of a native King.Maintain attribution Tht Goog Xt "watermark" you see on each file is essential for in forming people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. .1 19 — 1 30 Desthof Wulfwig, Bishop of Dorchester . 130 Eiclu Bon of Englishmen ^ oon- legal government as mere pretences to cover the violence o£^".^ a successful brigand.Do not assume that just because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other countries. Wi Uian Ci fir$t Vint to Normandy, March — December, 1067. On the other hand^ we shall be f^ mere tempted g^atly to underrate the importance of the Con- of foice quest, greatly to mistake its true character, if we area*m«re led to look on it as little more than a change of dynasty, change of dynasty.