Explore Anglo Saxon Kings, Norman Castle, and more!

Explore related topics

Bayeaux

First referenced in the century, the 230 foot long Bayeux Tapestry portrays the events leading up to the Norman Invasion, finally culminating in the victory of William the Conqueror over King Harold at the Battle of Hastings.

Joan Beaufort, Queen of Scotland as wife of James I. She was present when her husband was assassinated in 1437, and was also a target. She was injured but managed to escape, assuming the regency for her young son, James II. She was the great, great grandmother of Mary, Queen of Scots. Joan was the half niece of Henry IV of England and a granddaughter of John of Gaunt & Katherine Swynford, the last Duke & Duchess of Lancaster

[My G-Grandmother] Joan Beaufort, Queen Consort of James I of Scotland from 2 February 1424 to 21 February She remarried, this time to Sir James Stewart (the Black Knight) of Lorne [My G-Grandfather] 21 September She died on 15 July aged about

Depiction of King Henry II by by Giraldus Cambrensis (Gerald of Wales) composed the Topography of Ireland in between 1186 and 1188, after his travels in Ireland in 1183 and with Prince John in 1185. Illustration from the bottom margin of page 237 (Expugnatio Hibernica) - written in 1187 and 1189.

A king. Topographia Hibernica by Giraldus Cambrensis (Gerald of Wales) National Library of Ireland Ms.

Bayeux Tapestry

The Bayeux tapestry marks the Norman conquest of England.

Harold II Godwinson, last Anglo-Saxon King of England (1022-1066) 30th great-grandfather.

Harold II Godwinson, last Anglo-Saxon King of England seen here as portrayed and embroidered in the Bayeux Tapestry which depicts the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England.

Edward the Confessor, King of England 1042-1066, opening scene of the Bayeux Tapestry

Edward the Confessor, King of England opening scene of the Bayeux Tapestry

From the Bayeux Tapestry, men in shorter tunics engaged in sword-fighting

Bayeaux Tapestry, "Yahweh Tsebaoth takes care of his flock.makes them his splendid war horse. warriors who trample the enemy in mud on streets. They fight bc Yahweh is with them; shame those who ride on horses.

The Bayeux Tapestry is an embroidered cloth—not an actual tapestry—nearly 70 metres (230 ft) long, which depicts the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England concerning William, Duke of Normandy, and Harold, Earl of Wessex, later King of England, and culminating in the Battle of Hastings. #archaeology #memes #jokes

The Bayeux Tapestry is an embroidered cloth—not an actual tapestry—nearly

Historical Needlework: An Animated Bayeux Tapestry – Fantastic! – NeedlenThread.com

Historical Needlework: An Animated Bayeux Tapestry – Fantastic!

The Bayeux Tapestry Animated // Just as the historic original embroidary does, the animation depicts the lead up to to the Norman Invasion of Britain in // Created as a student project while at Goldsmiths College.

Richard III's skeleton, found under a Leicester car park, deconstructed | 2013

Skeleton found in car park is that of Richard III – as it happened

Richard III Skeleton and the Fatal Blows.

Kanye on the Bayeux Tapestry

[Image - 19589]

See more 'Medieval Macros / Bayeux Tapestry Parodies' images on Know Your Meme!

The Oath scene 1 - Bayeux Tapestry  William and Harold return to Normandy and reach the town of Bayeux. In the climax of the story so far Harold swears a solemn oath on holy relics. Was Harold promising to support William? Harold is at last set free, and sails back to England.

William and Harold return to Normandy and reach the town of Bayeux. In the climax of the story so far Harold swears a solemn oath on holy relics. Was Harold promising to support William? Harold is at last set free, and sails back to England.

the Bayeux Tapestry - Harold and a companion enter the church at Bosham, to pray for a safe voyage. The night before they leave a feast is held in one of Harold's many houses - the manor house at Bosham. Harold boards his ship and sets sail. He is still carrying his hawk.

Harold and a companion enter the church at Bosham, to pray for a safe voyage. The night before they leave a feast is held in one of Harolds many houses - the manor house at Bosham. Harold boards his ship and sets sail. He is still carrying his hawk.

Scene from the Bayeux Tapestry ~ The Bayeux Tapestry is an embroidered cloth nearly 70 metres long and 50 centimetres tall, which depicts the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England concerning William, Duke of Normandy, and Harold, Earl of Wessex, later King of England, and culminating in the Battle of Hastings in 1066.

The Bayeux Tapestry is one of the most well known and interesting pieces of artwork from the Middle Ages. In the feature, we will take you into what you need to know about the Bayeux Tapestry.

The Coronation of Harold II. Bayeux tapestry. 11th c.

The Birth of Britain: A History of the English-Speaking Peoples, Vol.

A Messenger Brings News of Harold to William, Detail from the Bayeux Tapestry, Before 1082 Giclee Print at AllPosters.com

A Messenger Brings News of Harold to William, Detail from the Bayeux Tapestry, Before 1082 Giclee Print at AllPosters.com

Pinterest
Search