The topography of Anglo-Saxon London

@article{TattonBrown1986TheTO,
  title={The topography of Anglo-Saxon London},
  author={T. W. T. Tatton-Brown},
  journal={Antiquity},
  year={1986},
  volume={60},
  pages={21 - 28}
}
One of the few things to have remained very little changed in the City of London for nearly one thousand years was the position of most of its streets and lanes. Unfortunately this is no longer true, and in the past few decades large numbers of medieval streets have disappeared from the map for ever to be replaced by characterless dual-carriageways that now slice through the City. Not only do these new routes replace the earlier ones, but at the same time they swallow up and destroy all the… 
London from the post-Roman period to 1300
the early settlement 400–900 In the late fourth century London, formerly one of the most substantial Roman cities north of the Alps, was the prime seat of authority in Britain and still a significant
Urban culture and the Church 1300–1540
introduction: points of perspective In 1314 the spire of St Paul's Cathedral in London was damaged by a lightning bolt. The repairs accomplished, a man clambered carefully to the scaffold's summit
Small towns 1270–1540
numbers and location of small towns A first stage in understanding late medieval small towns must be to ask how many there were, and where they were located. But how do we recognise the small towns
General survey 1300–1540
A century ago the most famous of all Cambridge historians of the medieval English town declared that he was ‘far from thinking that any one history should be told of all our boroughs’. In some ways
Rulers and government
Monarchy could take the form of empire. Only in Italy perhaps, among western lands, was there still a sense of Constantinople as the imperial centre of the Roman world. Tenth-century historians,
Palaces or minsters? Northampton and Cheddar reconsidered
Since their excavation in the 1950s and early 1960s, the palace buildings at Yeavering (Northumberland) and Cheddar (Somerset) have exemplified the physical impact of kingship on the Anglo-Saxon
Designs and designers of medieval ‘new towns’ in Wales
Medieval ‘new towns’ seem to echo Roman towns in having a grid of streets associated with a fortress, and have often been credited with a standard plan applied by the hand of authority. Here the
Byzantium and the West
Byzantium's relations with the Latin west in this period have a 'Cheshire cat' character in comparison with ninth-century exchanges. Very little attention is paid to the Christian west by Byzantine
Southern Italy in the tenth century
The seventy years before 900 were an era of disorder and continued crisis in southern Italy. The government of the principality of Benevento, which ruled over most of the south of the peninsula, was
Saxony and the Elbe Slavs in the tenth century
The conquest and incorporation of Saxony into the Carolingian empire, which Charles the Great achieved after long and bitter struggles, had far-reaching consequences for the political and
...
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 13 REFERENCES
Anglo-Saxon Architecture
The summation of a lifetime's study, this volume presents a comprehensive and fully-illustrated analysis of Anglo-Saxon architecture that was widely acclaimed when it first appeared in 1978. The
Excavations at Winchester, 1971: Tenth and Final Interim Report: Part II
Summary The excavations of 1971 concluded the eleven-year programme begun in 1961. Eight sites were investigated in a season whose main emphasis was on the Roman and Anglo-Saxon periods down to about
Excavations in the City of London: First Interim Report, 1974–1975
Summary The Department of Urban Archaeology, City of London, was set up in December 1973 as part of Guildhall Museum, now the Museum of London. Since then it has excavated sixteen sites and carried
A survey of London
For everybody, if you want to start joining with others to read a book, this the survey of london is much recommended. And you need to get the book here, in the link download that we provide. Why
The Topography of Saxon London
In this note on Saxon London I am not concerned in detail with the wearisome question whether London did or did not survive through the Dark Ages of the 5th and 6th centuries. Were it not for the
Late Saxon Planned Towns
Summary Documentary, topographical, and archaeological evidence suggests that the rectilinear street plan of modern Winchester was laid out as a planned system not later than the mid tenth century
Saxon and Norman London
This book outlines the history of Saxon and Norman London, beginning with the ruined Roman city of Londinium and culminating at the beginning of the 13th century. This is a history that incorporates
An Introduction to the History of English Medieval Towns
limit its usefulness: the writing was completed during 1969, with the Mexican portions terminated by 1966. This problem is compounded by the decision to rely heavily on secondary sources, which may
...
...