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Gottschalk of Orbais and the predestination controversy in the archdiocese of Rheims
Matthew Bryan Gillis

.  145–53; and Chazelle, Crucified God , pp.  181–7. 20 Annales Fuldenses , s.a. 848, ed. F. Kurze, MGH SRG 7 (Hanover, 1891), pp.  37–8 (trans. T. Reuter, The Annals of Fulda (Manchester, 1992), p.  28, n.7). 21 Hincmar, De praedestinatione Dei , PL 125, col. 84, c.  2. 22 Annales Fuldenses , s.a. 848, ed. Kurze, pp.  37–8 (trans. Reuter, Annals of Fulda , p.  28, n.7). 23 Ibid . and Annales Xantenses , s.a. 848, ed. B. von Simson, MGH SRG 12 (Hanover

in Hincmar of Rheims
Hincmar and Lothar I
Elina Screen

, suggests Ermengard was hostile to Ebbo, having received his abbeys (Lothar removed Bobbio and Stablo from Ebbo: Hincmar, Epistola 198, p.  211). 27 Hincmar, Epistola 10, MGH Epp.  8, p.  4, after June 846. 28 Hincmar, Epistola 12, MGH Epp.  8, pp.  4–5. 29 Annales Fuldenses , s.a. 846, ed. F. Kurze, MGH SRG 7 (Hanover, 1891), p.  36 (trans. T. Reuter, The Annals of Fulda (Manchester, 1992), pp.  24–5). 30 AB s.a. 844–45, pp.  46–51 (trans. Nelson, pp.  58

in Hincmar of Rheims
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Janet L. Nelson

cross-references to other ninth-century historical sources, especially annalistic ones of which translations are forthcoming in the Manchester University Press series. (References to the notes to the Annals of Fulda are to T. Reuter’s translation.) I have given references to the standard (usually MGH ) editions of primary materials in Latin (especially councils, capitularies and papal letters) as

in The Annals of St-Bertin
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Jenny Benham

Helmoldi Chronica Slavorum , 60; Christiansen, The Northern Crusades , 61. 46 Saxo, DRHH , ii, 504–9. 47 For a few examples, see The Annals of Fulda , tr. T. Reuter (Manchester, 1992), 61, fn.13; Widukind

in Peacemaking in the Middle Ages
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Simon MacLean

narrative sources (along with the Annals of Fulda, St-Bertin and St-Vaast) for the history of the second half of the ninth century. But Regino was more than an eyewitness: he was a participant. If the end of the empire dominated Regino’s historical perspective, this is partly because its consequences intersected with the dramatic events of his own career, which by his account was

in History and politics in late Carolingian and Ottonian Europe
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Collective action in rural settlements
Bernhard Zeller, Charles West, Francesca Tinti, Marco Stoffella, Nicolas Schroeder, Carine van Rhijn, Steffen Patzold, Thomas Kohl, Wendy Davies, and Miriam Czock

apparent that he was deaf and mute and thus of little use as a servant. The unlucky child was then taken up by a travelling pedlar, partly from pity but partly too as a beast of burden, to carry smaller wares; eventually the child ran away to a church in Paris, where he was cured (and later became a cleric). 133 An anecdote from the Annals of Fulda’s entry for 858 provides another snapshot of collective exclusion at work. In Kempten, not far from Mainz, a man and his entire family was forced to live outside the settlement, in the fields, because he had been possessed

in Neighbours and strangers
Defining the boundaries of Carolingian Christianity
Matthew Innes

), pp. 283–302. 71 As Ganz, ‘Predestination’, p. 355, memorably put it. 72 The example that springs to mind are the attacks on Charles the Fat’s advisor Liutward of Vercelli reported in the Annals of Fulda , trans. T. Reuter (Manchester, 1991) sa

in Frankland
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Hincmar’s world
Rachel Stone

Kirche, Recht und Staat im Mittelalter: Festschrift für Franz-Josef Schmale zu seinem 65. Geburtstag (Bochum, 1989), pp.  39–59, at 48. 106 Liber Pontificalis , Vita Nicolai I , cc.  58–63, II, pp.  162–3 (trans. Davis, pp.  234–8). 107 AB s.a. 865, p.  118 (trans. Nelson, p.  123): ‘non regulariter sed potentialiter’. 108 Annales Fuldenses , ed. F. Kurze, MGH SRG 7 (Hanover, 1891) s.a. 864, p.  62 (trans. T. Reuter, The Annals of Fulda , Manchester, 1992, p.  52); Hludowici et Karoli pactum Tusiacense , 865, MGH Capit. II, no. 244, pp.  165–7. 109

in Hincmar of Rheims
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Thietmar, bishop and chronicler
David A. Warner

. Following the lead of Timothy Reuter, whose translation of the Annals of Fulda appears in this same series, I have tried to avoid the feudal vocabulary of the High Middle Ages and favoured neutral terminology wherever possible. Hence, principes or primates have been translated as ‘leading men’ rather than ‘princes’ or ‘nobles’. A similar strategy has been followed in regard to miles (or

in Ottonian Germany
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Rachel Stone and Charles West

have, however, cited directly translations of the Annals of St-Bertin , Annals of Fulda and Regino of Prüm’s Chronicle , which are already available in the Manchester Medieval Sources series (and have not given page numbers for the Latin text of these sources). 1 Response 3: 122

in The divorce of King Lothar and Queen Theutberga