East Saxons

Some articles on east saxons, east saxon, saxon, saxons, east:

Cedd - Bishop of The East Saxons
... The king then sent him to the East Saxon kingdom, accompanied by one other priest ... The East Saxon kingdom was originally converted by missionaries from Canterbury, where St ... It seems that Cedd went to the East Saxons partly as an emissary of the Northumbrian monarchy ...
Ine Of Wessex - Reign - Kent, Essex, Sussex, and Surrey
... amount offered to Ine by Wihtred is uncertain most manuscripts of the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle record "thirty thousand", and some specify thirty thousand pounds ... Ine kept the South Saxons, who had been conquered by Cædwalla in 686, in subjugation for a period ... Sussex was still under West Saxon domination in 710, when Nothhelm is recorded as having campaigned with Ine in the west against Dumnonia ...
Wulfhere Of Mercia - East Anglia and The East Saxons
... In 664, Æthelwald of East Anglia died, and was succeeded by Ealdwulf, who reigned for fifty years ... Almost nothing is known of Mercian relations with East Anglia during this time East Anglia had previously been dominated by Northumbria, but there is no evidence ... Swithhelm of the East Saxons also died in 664 he was succeeded by his two sons, Sigehere and Sæbbi, and Bede describes their accession as "rulers.. ...
Sexred
626), was a king of the East-Saxons Sexred was the son of Sebert (d 616?) the first Christian king of the East Saxons ... Not long afterwards they went out to fight with the West-Saxons, and were slain, their army being almost wholly destroyed (Bede, Hist ... This battle was fought against Ceawlin and Cwichelm of Wessex, the West Saxon kings who invaded their territory with a larger force than the East-Saxons could muster in ...

Famous quotes containing the word east:

    The current of our thoughts made as sudden bends as the river, which was continually opening new prospects to the east or south, but we are aware that rivers flow most rapidly and shallowest at these points.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)