Hagiography

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  1. Byrhtferth of Ramsey, The Lives of St. Oswald and St. Ecgwine (Oxford Medieval Texts), ed. and trans. Michael Lapidge. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2009.
  2. Catherine Cubitt, ‘Sites and Sanctity: Revisiting the Cult of Murdered and Martyred Anglo-Saxon Royal Saints,’ Early Medieval Europe 9 (No. 1, 2000): 53 – 83.
  3. Christine Fell (ed. and trans.), Edward, King and Martyr, Leeds: University of Leeds, School of English, 1971.
  4. Christine Fell, ‘Edward King and Martyr and the English Hagiographical Tradition,’ in Ethelred the Unready: Papers from the Millenary Conference Held in Oxford, ed. David Hill, Oxford: British Archaeological Reports, 1978, pp. 1 – 13.
  5. Matthew Firth, ‘Allegories of Sight: Blinding and Power in Late Anglo-Saxon England,’ Cerae: An Australasian Journal of Medieval Studies 3 (2016): 1 – 33.
  6. John Frankis, ‘From Saint’s Life to Saga: The Fatal Walk of Alfred Ætheling, Saint Amphibalus and the Viking Bróðir.’ Saga Book 25 (2001): 121 – 37.
  7. Thomas Head, ed., Medieval Hagiography: An Anthology, London: Routledge, 2001.
  8. M. R. James, ‘Two Lives of St. Ethelbert, King and Martyr,’ English Historical Review 32, no. 126 (1917): 214 – 44.
  9. Michael Lapidge (ed. and trans.), The Cult of St Swithun (Winchester Studies), Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003.
  10. Felix Liebermann (ed.), Die Heiligen Englands: Angelsächsisch und Lateinisch (Hanover: Hahn’sche Buchhandlung, 1889).
  11. Susanne Kries, ‘English-Danish Rivalry and the Mutilation of Alfred in the Eleventh-Century Chronicle Poem The Death of Alfred,Journal of English and German Philology 104 (2005): 31 – 53.
  12. Loredana Lazzari, Patrizia Lendinara and Claudia Di Sciacca (eds.), Hagiography in Anglo-Saxon England: Adopting and Adapting Saints’ Lives into Old English Prose (c. 950-1150), Turnhout: Brepols, 2014.
  13. D. W. Rollason, ‘The Cults of Murdered Royal Anglo-Saxon Saints,’ Anglo-Saxon England 11 (1982): 1- 22.
  14. Alan Thacker, ‘Kings, Saints, and Monasteries in Pre-Viking Mercia,’ Midlands History 10 (1985): 1 – 25.
  15. Robin Waugh, ‘The Blindness Curse and Nonmiracles in the Old English Prose Life of Saint Guthlac,Modern Philology 106 (2009): 399 – 426.
  16. R. M. Wilson, The Lost Literature of Medieval England, 2nd ed. (London: Methuen, 1970).
  17. C. E. Wright, The Cultivation of Saga in Anglo-Saxon England (Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd, 1939).

Medieval History from Alfred the Great to The Battle of Castillon

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