Scottish Annals from English Chroniclers A.D. 500 to 1286 (Google eBook)

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D.N. Nutt, 1908 - Scotland - 403 pages
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Page 405 - This preservation photocopy was made at BookLab, Inc., in compliance with copyright law. The paper is Weyerhaeuser Cougar Opaque Natural, which exceeds ANSI Standard Z39.48-1984. 1991 The borrower must return this item on
Page 7 - there came to Britain from Ireland a priest and abbot notable for the habit and life of a monk, Columba by name, to preach the word of God to the provinces of the northern Picts ; that is, to those which are shut off from their southern districts by steep and rugged mountain
Page 300 - transgress it. But if any presume to attempt this, let him know that he shall incur the wrath of almighty God and of his blessed apostles, Peter and Paul.
Page 65 - and all those who dwell in Northumbria, as well English as Danes and Northmen and others ; and also the king of the Strathclyde Welsh,* and , all the Strathclyde Welsh, chose [king Edward] for father and
Page 48 - sent messengers to the venerable man Ceolfrid, abbot of the monastery of the blessed apostles Peter and Paul, at the mouth of the river Wear and near the river Tyne in the place which is called Jarrow, which he ruled most gloriously
Page 256 - there was in the same army a great number of English; for the towns and burghs of the Scottish realm are known to be inhabited by English. On the occasion therefore of this opportunity the Scots declared their hatred against them, innate, though masked through fear of
Page 110 - in his own court, according to the judgment of his own barons only. But Malcolm would by no means do this, unless upon the borders of their realms, where the kings of the Scots were accustomed to do right by the kings of the English, and according to the
Page 98 - them, when they were out at sea, that very rough weather came upon them, and the raging sea and the strong wind cast them on the shore ; so that all their ships burst asunder, and they themselves came with difficulty to land ; and very nearly all their precious things were lost. And some of his men also were taken by Frenchmen.
Page 105 - and went out of Normandy to the king, his brother-in-law, in Scotland, and to his sister. While king William was out of England, king Malcolm of Scotland came hither into England and harried a great
Page 121 - I do not deny that I have worn the veil. For, when I was a girl, and trembled under the rod of my aunt Christina, whom thou knowest well, she, in order to save my body from the raging lust of the Normans,

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