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By Nick Higham

The variety of local Britons, and their function, in Anglo-Saxon England has been hotly debated for generations; the English have been noticeable as Germanic within the 19th century, however the 20th observed a reinvention of the German 'past'. at the present time, the scholarly neighborhood is as deeply divided as ever at the factor: place-name experts have continuously most well liked minimalist interpretations, privileging migration from Germany, whereas different disciplinary teams were much less united of their perspectives, with many archaeologists and historians viewing the British presence, almost certainly no less than, as numerically major or perhaps dominant. The papers amassed right here search to shed new gentle in this advanced factor, by way of bringing jointly contributions from diversified disciplinary experts and exploring the interfaces among a number of different types of data concerning the previous. They gather either a considerable physique of facts about the presence of Britons and supply a number of methods to the critical problems with the dimensions of that presence and its importance around the seven centuries of Anglo-Saxon England. individuals: RICHARD COATES, MARTIN GRIMMER, HEINRICH HARKE, NICK HIGHAM, CATHERINE HILLS, LLOYD LAING, C. P. LEWIS, GALE R. OWEN-CROCKER, O. J. PADEL, DUNCAN PROBERT, PETER SCHRIJVER, DAVID THORNTON, HILDEGARD L. C. TRISTRAM, DAMIAN TYLER, HOWARD WILLIAMS, ALEX WOOLF

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Britons in Anglo-Saxon England

The variety of local Britons, and their position, in Anglo-Saxon England has been hotly debated for generations; the English have been visible as Germanic within the 19th century, however the 20th observed a reinvention of the German 'past'. this present day, the scholarly neighborhood is as deeply divided as ever at the factor: place-name experts have continually most popular minimalist interpretations, privileging migration from Germany, whereas different disciplinary teams were much less united of their perspectives, with many archaeologists and historians viewing the British presence, most likely not less than, as numerically major or maybe dominant.

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20 CATHERINE HILLS 14 presented at Manchester, which supported the thesis that material change need not mean invasion, whereas all his arguments to the opposite effect in relation to Anglo-Saxons and Britons were left out. Also, however bright and keen the TV researchers may be there is no reason to expect their summaries of what you tell them, or they read, to be any more precise or exact than when they were writing essays or exam answers a few years previously. Nor, perhaps, should we assume that our exposition of our own research or synthesis of others, when speaking to TV researchers over the telephone or lunch, is any sharper or less ambiguous than it is in lectures or tutorials.

Thomas Wright, ‘On Recent Discoveries of Anglo-Saxon Antiquities’, Journal of the British Archaeological Association 2 (1847), 50–9, at p. 58. John Yonge Akerman, ‘An Account of the Discovery of Anglo-Saxon Remains at Kemble, in North Wiltshire’, Arch 37 (1857), 113–21, at p. 115; Septimus Davidson, ‘… account of the discovery … of Antiquities on Snape Common, Suffolk’, Proceeding of the Society of Antiquaries London, 2nd Series 2 (1863), 177–82, at p. 182; Charles Roach-Smith, ‘AngloSaxon Remains Recently Discovered in Kent, in Cambridgeshire, and in some other counties’, Collectanea Antiqua 6 (1868), 136–72, at p.

The details of all of these programmes are of course reliant on the research of others. Here the question is which research and how are its conclusions presented. 13 Many talking heads have been frustrated by the editing of their pieces to camera so that only the section where they are supporting the thesis of the programme is left, and any qualification – or downright contradiction – has disappeared. Heinrich Härke, for example, appeared in Britain AD discussing his work on material change in Soviet Russia, also 9 10 11 12 13 David Starkey, The Monarchy of England.

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