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England was that of the prize of his first youthful war&re ; the Crown of Eng- land was the first of the many crowns which were gathered on his brow,^ and he was the son of a prince to whom ' See To L ii. driven "to become daily less English and '^^^^ more Norman, Cnot began with harshness ; William p**? But in the later days of Cnut, Danes had made way for Englishmen in all the great offices of the land, and Danes in their own land were beginning to complain of the great offices held by Englishmen in Denmark. lie had no mind merely to displace the House of r-ine in the possession of Wessex and East-Anglia.
By the end of William's reign, without any one act of general or violent expulsion, Normans had sup- planted Englishmen in all the highest offices of Church and State. great Gemot at Salisbury,^ there was not a single English Earl, and only one English Bishop, to answer his summons. ■ine and Morkere therefore now made their way to ing' to bow to the King whom the Primate of ern England had already hallowcd.i* With them a crowd of others of the great ones of the land who B yet delayed their submission.
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 .
We encourage the use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. 1 16 DMjember If, William keeps Christmas at Westminster; ftu^er 1067— Jan. 117— lag Eustace of ui'logne tried and condemned in absence I18 — tig His later t BCandliation ; hia lands .
HENRY FROWDE Oxford University Press Warbhovsk AUBN Corner, E. THE HISTORY OF THE LAJSr CONQUEST OF ENGLAND, ITS CAUSES AND ITS RESULTS. B«al ex- Another point which has been the subject of much exag- tnaa Ur ^geration is the transfer of lands and offices from English- "^^"^ I men to Normans and other foreigners.
This has sometimes Willjui J been spoken of as if William had systematically divided the I lands of England among his followers, as Gathrom and / Hffilfdene had divided the lands of East-Anglia and North- / humberland.^ Or rather it is spoken of as if the lands of I England had been left open to a general scramble, in which I every man in the invading army took whatever his right lii Hid could seize upon.* It is perfectly true that, in the msmiat BSM CHANGES UNDER WILLIAM. But it was not done at a blow; it was done warily, gradually^ and seemingly under tbe cover of legal form.
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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.We shall find that, in order better to discharge the duties of an English King, he himself strove to learn the English language, and that his English- bom son was brought up as an English ^theling. But William entered England at a mature age, after a reign in his own land which had been but a few years shorter than his life, at an age when his cha- racter and habits were already formed, and when, however much he may have wished, he conld not make himself at home in England as Cnut had done.But Hia In- all these good intentions were thwarted by the inherent thwmrted vice of his position. out the help of his Norman followers^ and the presence of his Norman followers in England made it hopeless for him to try to reign in England as an English King. But the national differencee Difl Went were still stronger. They could claim no superiority over the English except the superiority of military snccees.