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See what's been added to the collection in the current 1 2 3 4 5 6 weeks months years. Cite this Email this Add to favourites Print this page. Catalogue Persistent Identifier https: You must be logged in to Tag Records. Online Table of contents Broken link? In the Library Request this item to view in the Library's reading rooms using your library card. Order a copy Copyright or permission restrictions may apply. German regal institutions and the princely order in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries 2.
The crown, its rights, and the princes 3. Was there a 'rise of territorial lordship'? Princely Title and Office: The imperial house German bishops and abbots 5. Dukes and duchies 6. Counts and the transformation of countries 7. Margraves, counts-palatine, burgraves, and landgraves Part III. Dynasties, Prelates, and Territorial Dominion: From consanguinity to dynasty? The reform of regional jurisdictions in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries The anatomy and nomenclature of princely dominion, — Feuds, inheritance, and partition Benjamin Arnold , University of Reading This title is available for institutional purchase via Cambridge Core Cambridge Core offers access to academic eBooks from our world-renowned publishing programme.
Speculum, published quarterly since , was the first scholarly journal in North America devoted exclusively to…. Traditio is an international journal, published annually and dedicated to the study of ancient and medieval history,….
Princes and territories medieval germany | European history | Cambridge University Press
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Princes and territories in medieval Germany
Learn more about Amazon Prime. This book addresses the most important question in pre-modern German political history: The answer is found not in the supposed failures of German kingship, but instead in the creative aristocratic successes of the secular dynasties and princes of the Church. We see how their collective efforts in the centuries after added up to a more markedly territorial structure of regional power, already emerging by the thirteenth century as a result of their endeavours in the economy, internal and external colonization, and the establishment of new castles, towns, monasteries and communications; in local, ecclesiastical and imperial law, and the jurisdictional reform which they imposed in their regions; and in the uses of dynastic politics, including feuds as well as alliances, inheritance and partition.
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Princes and Territories in Medieval Germany
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