The New Cambridge Medieval History: Volume 5, C.1198-c.1300
Rosamond McKitterick, David Abulafia, Paul Fouracre, Timothy Reuter, C. T. Allmand, David Luscombe, Michael Jones, Jonathan Riley-Smith
Cambridge University Press, 1995 - 1045
The fifth volume of The New Cambridge Medieval History brings together studies of the political, religious, social and economic history of the whole of Europe and of the Mediterranean world between about 1198 and 1300.Comprehensive coverage of the developments in western Europe is balanced by attention to the east of Europe, including the Byzantine world, and the Islamic lands in Spain, north Africa and the Levant. Thematic articles look at the fine arts, the vernacular, communications and other aspects of a period in which the frontiers of Latin Christendom were expanding vigorously outwards; and attention is paid to the frontier societies that emerged in Spain, the Baltic and the Mediterranean islands.
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Alfonso alliance Almohad Angevin Aragon Aragonese archbishop aristocracy army authority Ayyubid barons became bishop Boniface brother Byzantine Castile Castilian Catalan Cathar centres Charles of Anjou Christian Church claim clergy conquest Constantinople Council count court crown crusade death duke dynasty ecclesiastical Egypt election emperor empire England English established Europe favour fourteenth century France Franciscan Frederick Frederick II French Friars Genoa Genoese German Greek Gregory Guelf Henry Hohenstaufen Holy imperial important Innocent Italian Italy Jews John king king's kingdom knights lands Latin Latin empire lords Louis major Majorca Mamluks Marinids medieval Mediterranean Mendicant merchants military Mongol Muslim Nicaea nobility nobles northern papacy papal Paris Philip Pisa Pisan political pope Pope Innocent IV population princes Provence region reign religious Roman royal rule rulers Sardinia Sicilian Sicily southern Syria territories thirteenth century tion took Toulouse towns trade treaty twelfth century urban Venetian Venice western
Strona 847 - Oeste comes to an end in a period (from the end of the twelfth century to the middle of the fourteenth) which is analogous to that of the cyclic poets in Greece.