By Susan Broomhall
This assortment explores how events of authority, governance, and impression have been practised via either gender ideologies and affective performances in medieval and early sleek England. Authority is inherently relational it needs to be asserted over anyone who permits or is pressured to just accept this dominance. The ability to workout authority is hence a social and cultural act, person who is formed through social identities reminiscent of gender and by means of social practices that come with feelings. The contributions during this quantity, exploring case reviews of girls and men's letter-writing, political and ecclesiastical governance, loved ones rule, workout of legislation and order, and inventive supplier, examine how gender and feelings formed the methods diverse members may assert or retain authority, or certainly disrupt or supply choices to standard practices of authority.
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Additional info for Authority, Gender and Emotions in Late Medieval and Early Modern England
H. Lloyd, The English Wool Trade in the Middle Ages (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005). 40. 67. 41. Richard H. Bowers, ‘English Merchants and the Anglo-Flemish Economic War of 1270–1274’, in Seven Studies in Medieval English History and Other Historical Essays Presented to Harold S. Snellgrove, ed. Richard H. Bowers (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1983), pp. 21–54 (p. 42); cf. 109. 42. Taylor, ‘Aultre Manier’. 43. Thomas Wykes, ‘Chronicon Thomae Wykes’, in Annales Monastici, ed.
He had only recently been reappointed to the chancellorship. 18 He had probably been attached to the Chancery since the mid-1230s,19 and his personal history was firmly royalist, which is no doubt why he had been entrusted with the chancellorship in the absence of the new King Edward, first on crusade and subsequently in Gascony. Walter’s connection to Aline was of long standing. 24 From Letters to Loyalty 25 Thus, despite the importance of the earl’s absence in legitimizing Aline’s letter itself, the approach to Walter was based on his enduring personal links to the countess, and not to his direct acquaintance with the earl.
Snellgrove, ed. Richard H. Bowers (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1983), pp. 21–54 (p. 42); cf. 109. 42. Taylor, ‘Aultre Manier’. 43. Thomas Wykes, ‘Chronicon Thomae Wykes’, in Annales Monastici, ed. Henry Richards Luard, 5 vols (London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, and Green, 1864–69), IV (1869), p. 175. I thank Susan Higginbotham for this reference. 44. For the disinherited, see C. H. Knowles, ‘The Resettlement of England after the Barons’ War, 1264–67’, Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 5th series, 32 (1982), 25–41; for Philip’s intervention, see Calendar of the Close Rolls Preserved in the Public Record Office, 1279–1288 (facs.