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Duke William’s march through Kent after Hastings in 1066 is testimony to the importance of the county during this vital period in England’s history. Arranged thematically, this ‘Early Medieval Kent’ conference explored several topics from pilgrimage and the landscape to the partnership between Crown and Church.
This joint conference between CCCU’s Centre for Kent History and Heritage and the Friends of Canterbury Archaeological Trust on ‘Early Medieval Kent’ comprised four sessions: ‘Raiders, Invaders and Settlers’; ‘Aspects of Landscape’; ‘The Church’, and ‘The City of Canterbury’. The eight papers provided by leading Kent historians and archaeologists explored amongst other topics the Anglo-Saxon kingdom and its aftermath, colonization and settlement in town and countryside, and the impact of Viking incursions on Kent’s monasteries. This conference celebrated the publication of Early Medieval Kent, 800-1220 (Boydell, 2016), and many of the book’s contributors were among the speakers.
You can read some reflections on this event on our blog.
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Course Enquiries: +44 (0)1227 928000University Switchboard: +44 (0)1227 927700
Course Enquiries: +44 (0)1227 928000
University Switchboard: +44 (0)1227 927700
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Last edited: 04/12/2017 23:40:00