- Ethniu, daughter of Balor and mother of Lug in Irish mythology
- Eithne, daughter of the king of Alba, wife of the High King Fiacha Finnfolaidh and mother of Tuathal Teachtmhar
- Eithne, the mother of Saint Columba
- Eithne and Sodelb, Leinster saints
Read more about this topic: Eithne
Other articles related to "medieval":
... Around 1110, a Sweyne's successor, Robert Fitzsweyne, also known as Robert d'Essex, divided his manor in two, the part to the west being Prittlewell, the site of Earl's Hall and the rest, consisting of thirty acres (120,000 m²) of land, the church at Prittlewell, being given to the Cluniac Priory of St Pancras, Lewes for the purpose of setting up Prittlewell Priory ... At this time the lands of the priory extended to right down to the seafront ...
... The Lordship thereafter became a Royal appointment with a brief interruption when Henry de Beauchamp, 1st Duke of Warwick, was crowned King of the Isle of Wight, King Henry VI assisting in person at the ceremony, placing the crown on his head ... He died in 1445, aged 22 ...
... There are no detailed records of what was grown in medieval Penkridge ... barley, oats, peas, beans, and brassicas the other major crops - probably similar to the medieval pattern farmers grew wheat wherever the land in their ... The early medieval cultivators were mainly unfree, forced to work on the lord's demesne in return for their strips in the open fields ...
... Many Centres / Centers for Medieval Studies exist, usually as part of a university or other research and teaching facility ... Some notable ones include The Centre for Medieval Studies, Bangor at Bangor University (Official site) The Centre for Medieval Studies, Bergen at the University of ...
... A number of early medieval and medieval monuments survive in the present churchyard, including simple cross-slabs which may date to as early as the 7th century AD, and a hogback ... A well-preserved late medieval effigy of a bishop is preserved within the modern church ...
Famous quotes containing the word medieval:
“The medieval town, with frieze
Of boy scouts from Nagoya?”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)
is most difficult to disentangle
from its art-craft junk-shop
paint-and-plaster medieval jumble
of pain-worship and death-symbol.”
—Hilda Doolittle (18861961)
“Nothing in medieval dress distinguished the child from the adult. In the seventeenth century, however, the child, or at least the child of quality, whether noble or middle-class, ceased to be dressed like the grown-up. This is the essential point: henceforth he had an outfit reserved for his age group, which set him apart from the adults. These can be seen from the first glance at any of the numerous child portraits painted at the beginning of the seventeenth century.”
—Philippe Ariés (20th century)