Charitable Hatred: Tolerance and Intolerance in England, by Alexandra Walsham
By Alexandra Walsham
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Additional info for Charitable Hatred: Tolerance and Intolerance in England, 1500-1700
There is no evidence that they rendered homage to the duke for their lands, or that the duke in any way regulated succession to the baronies, and for this reason I have avoided calling them `tenants-in-chief ' or `vassals' of the duke. 6 7 8 H. Guillotel, `Les vicomtes de LeÂon aux XIe et XIIe sieÁcles', MSHAB 51 (1971), 29±51; P. KerneÂvez, `Les chaÃteaux du LeÂon au XIIIe sieÁcle', MSHAB 69 (1992), 95±127. H. Guillotel, `Les origines de Guingamp: Sa place dans la geÂographie feÂodale bretonne', MSHAB 56 (1979), 81±100; H.
CheÂdeville and Tonnerre, Bretagne feÂodale, pp. 223±9; R. Grand, L'art roman en Bretagne, Paris, 1958; D. ), Les abbayes bretonnes, Paris, 1982. 51 Robert of Arbrissel, the founder of Fontevraud, originated in this area. 53 The Angevin Ermengard, especially as dowager-duchess, seems to have played an important role in religious reform in Brittany. 54 All were, no doubt, eager to bene®t from Ermengard's patronage and her in¯uence with her son, Duke Conan III, to implement their reforming ideals in the duchy.
25±6) and elaborated by K. S. B. Keats-Rohan in a series of recent articles (see Bibliography). 11 Brittany and the Angevins contingents of Breton settlers have been identi®ed. The most conspicuous was from the north-west of Brittany, under the leadership of the sons of Eudo comes Britannorum, younger brother of Duke Alan III and autonomous lord of PenthieÁvre. At least two of Eudo's younger sons, Brian and Alan Rufus, took part in the 1066 expedition. Alan was rewarded with large estates in eastern England.