Author: Kagay,Padilla,Paul Chevedden,Lawrence McCrank,Joseph O'Callaghan,Norman Roth,Jill Webster,Mikel Epalza,Theresa Vann,Linda McMillin,James Brodman,Elena Lourie,Carmen Batlle,University Lecturer in History David Abulafia,Paul Padilla,Barisa Krekic,William Phillips,Thomas Glick
Publisher: Brill; annotated edition edition (August 1, 1997)
Category: Historical Study & Educational Resources
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The studies were originally presented at the 27th International Congress of Medieval Studies at Kalamazoo in 1992, and have been collected in honor of Robert I. Burns, .
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Paul E. Chevedden, Donald J. Kagay, and Paul G. Padilla, 47-94 (Leiden: . ed. Paul E.
Many historians have questioned the conventional dating of the beginning and end of the Middle Ages, which were never precise in any case and cannot be located in any year or even century
The Frankish ascendancy. The Merovingian dynasty. Many historians have questioned the conventional dating of the beginning and end of the Middle Ages, which were never precise in any case and cannot be located in any year or even century. Some scholars have advocated extending the period defined as late antiquity (c. 250–c. 750 ce) into the 10th century or later, and some have proposed a Middle Ages lasting from about 1000 to 1800. Still others argue for the inclusion of the old periods Middle Ages, Renaissance, and Reformation into a single period beginning in late antiquity and ending in the second half of the 16th century.