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    Haugenbok.no Fagbøker Religion, historie og filosofi Historie 'Ecclesia Nidrosiensis' and 'Noregs veldi'

    'Ecclesia Nidrosiensis' and 'Noregs veldi'

    'Ecclesia Nidrosiensis' and 'Noregs veldi'

    'Ecclesia Nidrosiensis' and 'Noregs veldi' (the role of the Church in the making of Norwegian domination in the Norse world)

    På lager - sendes nå ( 6 stk. )

    369,- Nå 319,-

    ISBN:

    9788232101757

    Forlag:

    Akademika

    Trykkeår:

    2013

    Utgitt:

    2012

    Utgave:

    1

    Sider:

    367

    Vekt:

    692 gr

    Alder:

    Voksen

    Serie:

    Rostra books - Trondheim studies in history

    Serie:

    Norgesveldet occasional papers (nr. 3)

    'Ecclesia Nidrosiensis' and 'Noregs veldi'
    Akademika
    9788232101757

    Forlagets omtale:

    From the reign of King Magnus Hakonsson (1263-1280) until the Reformation (1537) the province of the Nidaros Church and the realm of the King of Norway coincided, more or less. This was hardly a coincidence. It might have been foreseen already at the erection of the metropolitan see of Nidaros LES MER (Trondheim) in 1152 (or 1153). When the Icelanders and Greenlanders in the early 1260s accepted the King of Norway as their lord they had been under ecclesiastical rule from Trondheim for more than hundred years. There is reason therefore to take a look at the role of the Nidaros Church in the making of Norwegian domination in the Norse world and in northern Scandinavia in the Middle Ages. However, since this is a very complex and complicated matter, and since there has been no systematic research on the relationship between Church and Crown in the making of a greater Norway in the Middle Ages, this book can only but contribute to open up this rich field of research and touch upon some central issues. LES MINDRE Forlagets omtale From the reign of King Magnus Hakonsson (1263-1280) until the Reformation (1537) the province of the Nidaros Church and the realm of the King of Norway coincided, more or less. This was hardly a coincidence. It might have been foreseen already at the erection of the metropolitan see of Nidaros (Trondheim) in 1152 (or 1153). When the Icelanders and Greenlanders in the early 1260s accepted the King of Norway as their lord they had been under ecclesiastical rule from Trondheim for more than hundred years. There is reason therefore to take a look at the role of the Nidaros Church in the making of Norwegian domination in the Norse world and in northern Scandinavia in the Middle Ages. However, since this is a very complex and complicated matter, and since there has been no systematic research on the relationship between Church and Crown in the making of a greater Norway in the Middle Ages, this book can only but contribute to open up this rich field of research and touch upon some central issues.