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Franks, their rise, 49.- True origin, 50.-- Heretoch, his rank, ii. 234.
to the Saxons, 51.-Their Heroward, his life, ii. 139.
Hertha, a goddess of the Angles, ii. 174
Holsatia described, 45.
Homicide, its punishment, ii. 239.
Human sacrifices among the Saxons, ii. 18.
Hunting of the Anglo-Saxons, ii. 77.
Ida arrives in Britain, 117.
Idols of the Saxons, ii. 15.
rise, 428-430.—His power under Ed- Abbey, 159.-Advised by his Queen to
abdicate, ib.—Goes to Rome, 160.
Infancy, period of among the Anglo-Sax-
ii. 7.-Of the Anglo-Saxons, ib. 199. Inigils, the ancestor of Egbert, 159.
361.-How pronounced by them, ib. England, 225.–Attacks Edmund, king of
East Anglia, 235.
Johannes Erigenu, account of his works, ii.
Journey of Bernard and others to Egypt,
Jubilate in Saxon, ii. 446.
Judith, a narrative poem, ii. 304.
William, 464.--His coronation, 471.-- Jutes, their origin, 58.
and France, 270.— Attacks Alfred, 271. Their customs, ib.-Their situation in the
West of Europe, 9.-In the time of
Cæsar, 10.-They enter Britain, ib.
with the Britons, 92.-Driven from Bri- Kimmerians, more ancient than the Scy-
thians, 2.-Their entrance into Europe,ib.
Their retreat into Asia, 3.-Same as the Names of places in the Anglo-Saxon times,
Narrative poetry, of 'the Anglo-Saxons, ii.
294.--Of other countries in the Saxon
Nestorians, they diffuse christianity in In-
232.–Arising from birth, ib. 90.- From
property, 92.---From office, 93.
ii. 175.--Their denominations, ib. 196. Northstrandt, a Saxon island, 39.
sons of Ragnar, 224.—Their progress,
and Peterborough, 233.- Invade East
Conquer Mercia, 244-and Bernicia,
25.–Of the Anglo-Saxons, ib. 359. Northumbria, its revolutions, 165.
Norway, its political state in the eighth
Ode, an Anglo-Saxon, ii. 324.
Odo favours the Benedictine system, 376.
169.— Corresponds with Charlemagne,
The calamities of his family, 172.
Olaf Tryggvason, his life, ii. 117
Oswald, defeats Cadwallon, 144.-His cha-
rity, 145.-Slain by Penda, 146.
His death, 150.
Otho marries Athelstan's sister, 337.
Owen, son of Urien, 122.
Paulinus, his life of St. Martin, ii. 318. Seasons in the Anglo-Saxon period, ii. 163.
baumh, ib.-Destroys the kings of Sigebert accedes in Wessex, 164.
the Anglo-Saxons, ii. 36.
Snorre, bis history, 215.
of Brunanburh, ib. 289.-On Elgar's
death, ib. 291.-Its origin among the
Stormaria described, 44.
Seperstitions, of the continental Saxons, ii.
Stein, invades England, 412-416.- His
to 221.-IIis death in Northumbria, 222. | Susser, occupied, 97.—Transactions in, 149.
tects Edwin and defeats Ethelfrith, 139. century, 199.
Taliesin, quoted, 7. 11.-His satirical poem,
Tapestry of Bayeux, 467.
built, 25.—Their progress to the Elbe, Tenures of the Anglo-Saxons, ii. 166-174.
Thegns, of their rank, ii. 235.
Canterbury, ii. 361.
by Ptolemy, 28.-Not noticed by Ta- Torques, a golden one described, 123.
Victor, Claudius Marius, his poem, ii.
Victorinus, his narrative poem, ii. 317.
Were, account of, ii. 256.
225.—His attack in Devonshire, 258. Wiglaf submits to Egbert, 181.
William, accedes in Normandy, 474.--His Urien of Reged, 119.--Contends with Ida, message to Harold, 475.-Prepares to ib.—Killed, 121.–His son Owen, 122. invade England, 476.- Sails, 485.
Lands at Pevensey, 486.
Witchcraft believed by the Romans, ii. 149. Walls of Britain, 25.
WITENA GEMOT, account of, ii. 220-231. Week, days of, their Saxon names, ii. 13. Woden, 202. ii. 14. Welsh traditions, 14.