Edward III’s siege of Calais: A reappraisal

  title={Edward III’s siege of Calais: A reappraisal},
  author={Craig L. Lambert},
  journal={Journal of Medieval History},
  pages={245 - 256}
1 Citations
Bibliography of the medieval maritime history of the British Isles and Ireland
1. This bibliography was originally compiled for a project, headed by Michel Bochaca and Amélia Aguiar Andrade, that intended to include similar bibliographies for seven Atlantic regions, all of


The English Church and Royal Propaganda During the Hundred Years War
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The main force shaping English institutional development during the late middle ages was the intermittent but seemingly endless war with France—a war that was occasionally expanded to include the
Horse and cargo handling on Medieval Mediterranean ships
The history of ships and boats is filled out through three forms of evidence: archaeological discoveries, textual sources, and a corpus of artistic images. Art from Venice and Ravenna in north‐east
On desertions, see TNA C 76/23, mm. 7d, 8d, 15d, 17d
    For the importance of Calais both as an entry and exit port and as a strategic garrison sandwiched between Normandy and Picardy on one side and the Low Countries on the other
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    Chronicles written during the Crusades also note this kind of operation. See, for example
    • Joinville and Villehardouin: chronicles of the Crusades, trans
    • 1963
    Trial by battle, 539, 554, 555; on the political crisis, see Ayton and Preston, Battle of Crécy, 277-86. waiting lighters while in open shallow waters. See R. Ward
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    During the 1342 Brittany campaign, Edward encountered several problems with regard to maritime and transportation issues
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    Horse and cargo handling
      This request was dated 6 March 1347. These orders were issued in sufficient time for the men raised to be sent to Sandwich by
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      39, notes that a man might take up arms for a variety of reasons, but underlying all of those was 'a mentality shaped by the deep-seated attitudes of a traditional warrior class
      • History Today