Legal culture in tenth-century Lotharingia

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Abstract / Description of output

Dedicated as a memorial to the great historian of England and the Continent in the eighth century, Wilhelm Levison, this book provides the widest and most in-depth exploration to date of relations between England and the Continent during an equally crucial period, the tenth century. The volume, which comes out of a sustained collaboration between English and Continental universities, contains thematically arranged essays by established leading specialists and also by younger scholars. By building on the approaches used by Levison as well as other methods that have been developed in the decades since his death, these essays tackle a broad range of questions: What routeways and modes of contact linked England with the Continent? How similar were attitudes to rulership and dynastic strategies? How did the law, the working of government, and the organization and culture of the church differ between England and the Continent? How was the past seen and represented on the two sides of the English Channel? In answering these questions, this volume offers news ways of exploring the links and developing the comparison between England and the Continent in the century after the collapse of the Carolingian Empire, a formative period for the development of Europe.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationEngland and the Continent in the Tenth Century
Subtitle of host publicationStudies in Honour of Wilhelm Levison (1876-1947)
EditorsDavid Rollason, Conrad Leyser, Hannah Williams
PublisherBrepols Publishers
Pages351–375
ISBN (Electronic)9782503538716
ISBN (Print)9782503532080
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jan 2010

Publication series

NameStudies in the Early Middle Ages
PublisherBrepols Publishers
Volume37

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