Some articles on welsh, lord:
... to "seize as much as he could" from the native Welsh ... Succession was a complicated matter given that Welsh law recognized children born out of wedlock as equal to those in born in wedlock and sometimes accepted claims through the female line ... Many of Llywelyn's Welsh allies had abandoned him during England's invasion of Gwynedd, preferring an overlord far away rather than one nearby ...
... Main article Llywelyn ab Iorwerth See also Welsh uprising of 1211 In 1200 Llywelyn ab Iorwerth recovered upper Gwynedd on the death of his cousin Gruffydd ap Cynan, with Gruffydd's son Hywel ... ab Owain of upper Powys, who had filled the power vacuum left with the death of the Lord Rhys, Prince of Deheubarth, in 1197 and with Gwynedd divided over ... had given William de Breos license in 1200 to "seize as much as he could" from the native Welsh, particularly from Powys ...
Famous quotes containing the words lords and/or welsh:
“O dark dark dark. They all go into the dark,
The vacant interstellar spaces, the vacant into the vacant,
The captains, merchant bankers, eminent men of letters,
The generous patrons of art, the statesmen and the rulers,
Distinguished civil servants, chairmen of many committees,
Industrial lords and petty contractors, all go into the dark....”
—T.S. (Thomas Stearns)
“Never does one feel oneself so utterly helpless as in trying to speak comfort for great bereavement. I will not try it. Time is the only comforter for the loss of a mother.”
—Jane Welsh Carlyle (18011866)