Loading
Loading

Results

  • Germany
Sort By:  1-10 of 70 (7 pages)
Results per page:
         

Introduction Wolframs-Eschenbach: A Statue and a Story

Alexandra Sterling-Hellenbrand

Alexandra Sterling-Hellenbrand is Professor of German and Global Studies at Appalachian State University, USA, in the Department of Cultural, Gender and Global Studies and specializes in German medieval literature and its reception, on which she’s published several articles. Her first monograph was Topographies of Gender in Middle High German Arthurian Romance: Studies in Medieval History and Culture (2001). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Medieval Literature on Display : Heritage and Culture in Modern Germany

Bloomsbury Academic, 2020

Book chapter

...There he stood, Wolfram, crowned with laurels, at his side a sheathed sword and at his feet swans spewing water. Oh, how the Romantics loved their poets!Eric Hansen, Die Nibelungenreise. Mit dem VW Bus durchs Mittelalter. Aus dem...

Henry I at Fritzlar 919

Antoni Grabowski

Antoni Grabowski works at the Tadeusz Manteuffel Institute of History at the Polish Academy of Sciences. He is interested in the historiography of the tenth century, its later reinterpretations, and the use of historical sources in medieval narratives. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

The Construction of Ottonian Kingship : Narratives and Myth in Tenth-Century Germany

Amsterdam University Press, 2018

Book chapter

...King’s Designation The king on his deathbed, using the last moment of his life to point out his best successor is a scene fitting a film, or a painting, where viewers would be better able to comprehend the role of the moment.Cf. Schmidt...

Commentary on Hartman Schedel's Liber Chronicarum: Incunabula

Rosamund Oates

Rosamund Oates is Reader at Manchester Metropolitan University, UK. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Commentary article

...Object Description The Liber Chronicarum, popularly known as the Nuremberg Chronicle, was printed in Nuremberg in 1493 by Anton Koberger. Hartmann Schedel (1440–1515), Nuremberg’s city physician, was commissioned to compile the Liber...

Linguistic Models and Methods

Philip A. Shaw

Philip A. Shaw is Lecturer in English Language and Old English, University of Leicester, UK. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Pagan Goddesses in the Early Germanic World : Eostre, Hreda and the Cult of Matrons: Studies in Early Medieval History

Bloomsbury Academic, 2011

Book chapter

...This chapter is intended as a brief orientation to the linguistic methods that underpin some of the arguments put forward in the chapters that follow. It is intended to help non-specialists understand the bases on which these arguments...

The Holy Lance

Antoni Grabowski

Antoni Grabowski works at the Tadeusz Manteuffel Institute of History at the Polish Academy of Sciences. He is interested in the historiography of the tenth century, its later reinterpretations, and the use of historical sources in medieval narratives. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

The Construction of Ottonian Kingship : Narratives and Myth in Tenth-Century Germany

Amsterdam University Press, 2018

Book chapter

...Earlier version of this chapter was read at International Medieval Congress in 2015 in a session Texts and Politics in the Long Tenth Century organised by Levi Roach.While Liudprand represented Otto as a great ruler, chosen by God...

A New Order of Things

Walter Kudrycz

Dr Walter Kudrycz is lecturer in philosophy at the Australian National University, Canberra. He combines a close knowledge of western philosophy with an academic background in medieval history. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

The Historical Present : Medievalism and Modernity

Continuum, 2011

Book chapter

...Within the ‘Enlightened narrative’ the Middle Ages were a significant but largely alien and unlikeable period – a trough between the ancients and the moderns. But in the early nineteenth century different understandings of the Middle Ages...

Frankfurt, 1147: The Baltic Crusades begin

Burnam W. Reynolds

Burnam W. Reynolds is Professor of History at Asbury University, USA. He has written many journal articles and scholarly papers and is the author of Columbanus: Light on the Early Middle Ages (2011). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

The Prehistory of the Crusades : Missionary War and the Baltic Crusades

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

...In early March 1147, as the ice began to melt and winter promised to loosen its grip, the nobles of Christian Germany were on the move. Riding their palfreys and leading their prized warhorses, their retinues and baggage...
Image
...Imprint from colophon.;"Includes index.";"1809 woodcuts, of which 1164 are repeats, by Michael Wolgemut and Wilhelm Pleydenwurff. Variants listed by W.B. Todd, The Book Collector, 1964, pp.497-498. See A. Wilson, The making of the Nuremberg...

The Romano-Germanic Religious Landscape and the Early Middle Ages

Philip A. Shaw

Philip A. Shaw is Lecturer in English Language and Old English, University of Leicester, UK. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Pagan Goddesses in the Early Germanic World : Eostre, Hreda and the Cult of Matrons: Studies in Early Medieval History

Bloomsbury Academic, 2011

Book chapter

...There are a large number of votive inscriptions of the late Roman period in which Germanic, Romano-Germanic and Celto-Germanic deities are named. Derks’ study of votive inscriptions of the lower Rhine area gives a total of 1112...

Golden Ages and Perfect Presents

Walter Kudrycz

Dr Walter Kudrycz is lecturer in philosophy at the Australian National University, Canberra. He combines a close knowledge of western philosophy with an academic background in medieval history. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

The Historical Present : Medievalism and Modernity

Continuum, 2011

Book chapter

...In 1798 Friedrich Schlegel (1772–1829) used the term ‘Romantic’ to describe the new intellectual and cultural approaches that were taking shape. This was the first use of the term in its modern sense, and it occurred in the first issue...