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GEOFFREY, of Anjou, 31, 34
Geoffrey, D. of Brittany, 42, 50
Gregory VII., Pope, 12

HAROLD, 3
Henry I., 18, 21-25, 28, 31
Henry II., 33-51
Henry V., Emperor of Germany, 31

ODO, B. of Bayeux, 5, 10, 17

PATRICK, St., 49
Philip Augustus,

42. of France, 51-
53, 55, 56, 58, 60

RAN

WIL
RANULF de Glanvil, 43

THEOBALD, A. of Canterbury
Ranulf Flambard, P. 19, 21, 24

34, 36, 37
Richard I., 42, 50-53
Robert, D. of Normandy, 9, 17, 19,
21, 23

URBAN II., Pope, 21
Roches, Peter des, B. of Winches-

ter, 59
Roger, B. of Salisbury, 25, 32 WALTER, Hubert, A. of Canter-

bury, 52-54, 56

Waltheof, E. of Nottingham, 9
STEPHEN, C. of Boulogne, 31- William the Conqueror, 3-18, 25

William II., the Red, 17, 18, 19-21
Stigand, 11

William, Prince, 30
Strongbow, E. of Pembroke, 50 William the Lion, K. of Scotland, 43
Swend, K. of Denmark, 5

William Fitzosberne, 5

34, 36

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In course of publication, each volume in fcp. 8vo. complete

in itself,

EPOCHS OF ENGLISH HISTORY,

,

A SERIES OF BOOKS NARRATING THE

HISTORY OF ENGLAND AT SUCCESSIVE EPOCHS

In Eight Volumes at prices varying from 6d. to 1s.

EDITED BY

THE REV. M. CREIGHTON, M.A.

Late Fellow and Tutor of Merton College, Oxford.

THE
THE OBJECT of this Series is to supply an Elementary

History of England, which shall be sound and trustworthy as well as inexpensive. English History conveniently divideitself into eight periods. By the adoption of this division more intelligible and more interesting view of the course o English History may be obtained, while the advantage of cheap ness will be secured by the separate sale of the several divisions

The wear and tear to which elementary school-books arnecessarily exposed makes it a great practical convenience to have a series of small inexpensive volumes, each of which is in use for a short time, rather than one larger and more costlywhich has to serve at the same time both as a text-book and a a book of reference.

Although the subjects have been divided among differen writers, for the sake of securing greater special knowledge i each period, unity of design and treatment will be preserved b the editorial superintendence.

It is intended that the books shall be adapted to beginners written in an easy and simple style, avoiding unnecessary name: no references being made to persons or events whose importanc is not fully explained. Brevity will be secured, not by do condensation of facts, but by selecting important points an explaining them fully, so as to bring out distinctly the chie features of England's development. The subjects dealt wit

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