The Fourth Crusade: The Neglected Majority

  title={The Fourth Crusade: The Neglected Majority},
  author={Donald E. Queller and Thomas K. Compton and Donald A. Campbell},
  pages={441 - 465}
THROIUGHOUT his famous history of the Fourth Crusade, Geoffrey of Villehardouin castigates the crusaders who either did not show up at Venice or later dissented or defected from the official eadership of the marquis of Montferrat and the counts of Flanders, Blois, and Saint-Pol. Again and again he accuses them of trying to destroy the army. On more than one occasion, however, he admits that those who followed the leadership loyally and contentedly were less than a majority of the total number… Expand
9 Citations
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This is the author accepted manuscript. The final version is available from Stichting Leidschrift via the link in this record


The Cistercians in the Latin Empire of Constantinople and Greece, 1204–1276
With the fall of Constantinople to Crusaders from the West the Cistercian Order found a new area for development. Cistercians had taken an active part in the Fourth Crusade and they were ready toExpand
The Frankish States in Greece
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Venezia e la quarta crociata
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), in Recueil, xviii, 517 [other copies of this letter by Hugh are: De Capta Urbe Constantinopolitana
  • Thesaurus Novus Aneedotorum
102 (i, 102). Devastatio
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      Apparently the year for which Venice owed the fleet began on 1
      • XXXIII
      Bad weather made sailing difficult throughout the summer of 1202. See Roberti Canonici S
        Byzantina, i (1969), 70, mistakenly assigns Hugh's De Expungata ... as pertaining to the charters signed at Zara between the Hohenstaufen-Alexian delegation
          Nicholas of Mailly later rejoined the crusaders at Constantinople after its fall on 12 April 1204: Villehardouin