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Copyright infringement liabili^ can be quite severe. His visits and grants to churches His probable oonsnltations with Lanfrano English and Oerman skill in gold*work and em broidery .... Ill— 114 Un Bucoeeaful ktlack on Dover; escape td Eiu Ur M and capture of Us nephew . 114 — il S Help Bought In foreign luida ; itate of Genu Mtj Mid Denmark ll B Close conneuo D of Sw^^ with England ; English in Titationa to him ; presence of Eodric of Norfolk in Denmark ..... His position was different from the position of a King, even of foreign birth, who succeeds to a crown by peaceful election or peacefiil hereditary succession. If we look at another picture, we may be led to think that all right and law were trampled under foot, and that the rule of William was a rule of simple briganda^.About Google Book Search Google's mission is to organize the world's information and to make it universally accessible and useful. William keeps Easter at Fecamp Condition and history of the monastery Ralph of Montdidier; his marriage with King Henry's widow The English visitors . Great part of England still unoonquered Wi Uiam^s motives for leaving England Called back by the prospect of foreign invasion k I. Iij) — 111 1066 — 1093 Btato of Nonmyi reigns of Ma^us and Olaf Eytre 111 William's real danger from Denmulc. But it was also different from the position of a mere invader, reigning by sheer military force. llie old Neither of tbeee pictures represents tbe real truth of tbe Ia WB Dot abolidwd, case.The process was doubtless hastened, silently and unwittingly, by that real kindred between Norman and Englishmen of which neither Norman nor Englishmen dreamed at the time. And those among who, from any cause, had not been in the battle, or am 'a mercy, would most likely have already made their ission either at Berkhampstead or at Westminster. The others are described as Thurkill, Siward, ^^^ aod Ealdred, of whom the last two seem to have been ud other descendants of Uhtred and great-nephews of King Ead-^^- ward," Eadric the Wild of Herefordshin, of whom we shall presently hear so much, is also placed in their company; bat it seems &r more likely that he did not snbmit till a mach later time." We know not whether it of W1- was now or later that Waltheof made his sabmismon ; bnt it coold not have been long delayed, as he soon afterwards accompanied William in his voyage to Normandy.* Of Oswnlf we do not hear till afterwards." But there can be Hie fomul little donbt that, between Berkhampstead, Westminster, now goai- and Barking, all the Barriving Earls, Prelates, and chief P**** Thegns of England bad become the men of the Conqoeror. " In hi« arat Cornea Coio ;" but ha clearly was not in p OM n don of ftn Earldom at thia mometit. The date of legal memory went back only to the day when the forfeited land of England was redeemed of the reigning sovereign.But it was B^ot of hastened also, and hastened perhaps in an equal degree, by Q,ni pollq;. es the two Earls, several names are mentioned, s U 8DBMIS8I0N OF THE EABIA 21 in Northumberland, came now to become the man ofo HAP. They craved — bo the Normaii writers tell as — William's pardon for anything that they had done, or even thoaghtj against himj and threw themselves and all that they possessed on his mercy .^ He received them gracioasly; ' Will. In the case of ecclesiastical bodies^ as not being Exoeption liable to forfeiture, the rule was of course less stringent.
You can search through the full text of this book on the web at | //books .google .com/I s-^a^^o HISTORY OF THE NOR^IAN CONQUEST. What Englishmen suffered from was mainly that irregular, oflen andestgned, oppression which moat take place when the laws of a conquered people are administered by their conquerors.
The difierenee was both per- the^pod- sonal and national. Above all, it coolinot be that the Norman shonld, like the Bane, accept the'conquered Englishman as his intellectnal master. The Northern Earls lubml Hi Dti themselves now saw that William was thoroughly deter- ^rin B_ mot- mined to be King of the English in the fullest sense, and ^^' *°'^ ' The unngement oa men- batnr Batcingla," and the raaaoo ii added, " dunt finuamenta qnedam In uibe contra mo HUtatem ingentis ac feii popnll per Scerentur. Eanda in Essex which bad bdo Dged to a certain Leo&una appear as the proper^ of Owi Brej at Handenlle, with the comment "Hoc manerium dedit Rei 6.
Cnut must have really been more at ^^^ ^^ , Cnut and home in England than he was in Denmark. The r^nlt was that, while the rale of Cnnt CDnt'a mis c Dold daily become less Danish and more English, the rale gndiuiw of William was. quando lemaniit Londonue." One am liardly &ncy that any later gojoom ill London would be refored to in this marked way, C 2 ^^^L^i THE FIRST DAYS OF WILLIAM's HEION.
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.