By Thomas N. Bisson
The authors of Cultures of strength proffer various views at the prehistory of presidency in Northern France, Spain, Germany, the Low international locations, and England. Political, social, ecclesiastical, and cultural background are delivered to endure on issues equivalent to aristocracies, girls, rituals, commemoration, and manifestations of energy via literary, felony, and scriptural ability.
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Extra info for Cultures of Power: Lordship, Status, and Process in Twelfth-Century Europe
Geburtstag, ed. Ferdinand Seibt (Munich, 1988), 2: 37-54. I6. Die Urkuntkn Lothars III. und tkr Kaiserin Richenza, ed. Emil von Ottenthal and Hans Hirsch, MGH Diplomata 8 (Berlin, 1927), nos. 2-I7. I7. Die Urkuntkn Konrads III. und seines Sohnes Heinrich, ed. , 1969), no. 46: 78. For the Freising ministeriales at this time, see Gerhard Flohrschiitz, "Die Freisinger Dienstmannen im I2. Jahrhundert," Oberbaverisches Archiv 97 (I973), 32-339. 4-0 Benjamin Arnold at the beginning of the twelfth century.
52, par. 90-91. 105. 6-28, 220; Layettes 5:23, no. 66 (gift from the count, II7I). Artaud's fiefs are listed in the comital registers; see Longnon, Documents, 1: nos. 934, I6oo, 1749, 2002. See also note 107. 106. Layettes 5:23-24, nos. 67-68, of II7I: letters from Count Henry and Countess Marie, the latter one presumably handed over to Hodierne. In n78 Count Henry granted Artaud the market rights at Nogent (Layettes 5:25, no. 73). Only after the count's death were the monks able to strike against Artaud: in n82 the count's brother William, archbishop of Reims, awarded them half the revenues of the oven, winepress, and market of Nogent (Poupardin, Recueil des chartes, 1:278-79, no.
1130, was Ralph of Nesle's youngest brother Thierry (see Newman, Les seigneurs de Nesle, I:63, no. I7). Although the exact relationship between the houses ofVermandois and the Nesle is not clear, the fact that they shared the name Ralph suggests a familial tie (perhaps in a distant cadet lineage) as well as a feudal one. 75. Hans-Eberhard Mayer, "Angevins versus Normans: the New Men of King Fulk of Jerusalem," Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society IH (I989), I-I5, and "The Wh~el of Fortune: Seignorial Vicissitudes Under King Fulk and Baldwin III of Jerusalem," Speculum 65 (I99o), 86o-n.
Cultures of Power: Lordship, Status, and Process in Twelfth-Century Europe by Thomas N. Bisson