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Programa

Programa

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Published by: mpasso on Feb 07, 2009
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06/16/2009

 
1.INSTITUTO NACI0NAL de ENSEÑANZA SUPERIOR EN LENGUAS VIVASDR J R FERNANDEZDEPARTAMENTO INGLESCURSO 1er. año Traductorado. Turno mañana.ANO LECTIVO 2006ASIGNATURA HISTORIA 1PROFESOR Cristina G. Garcia FernandezTHE EARLY MIDDLE AGES III-IXSET IDECLINE AND FALL OF THE ROMAN EMPIRE IN THE WEST. The crisis in the Romanworld: causes and results. The Empire and the Christian Church.THE AGE OF THE BARBARIAN INVASIONS. Political and legal conceptions of theGermanic tribes. Early Barbarian kingdoms. The Barbarians and the RomanChurch: papal primacy. Benedictine monasticism.CELTIC AND ROMAN BRITAIN. The Roman invasions and conquest. Characteristicsof Roman occupation. Limits of Romanization. Roman withdrawal.ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND. Early settlements. Archaeological and documentarysources. The heptarchy. Conversion to Christianity. Social classes. Government,The law. Agriculture.RECOMMENDED READINGS:R.H.C. Davis, A HISTORY OF MEDIEVAL EUROPE.
The Dark Ages: Introduction. II.The Barbarian InvasionsC.
Haigh (editor) THE CAMBRIDGE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF GREAT BRITAIN ANDIRELAND.A.R-Birley,
Britons and Romans c 100BC-AD 409.
Overview.Kenneth O. Morgan, THE OXFORD HISTORY OF BRITAIN, John Blair,
The Anglo-Saxon Period, The Age of the Settlements .The Seventh Century.
Albert M. Craig, William A. Graham,
et. al.
THE HERITAGE OF WORLDCIVILIZATIONS (chapters and sections selected for each set)SET IITHE BYZANTINE EMPIRE. Reasons for its survival. Justinian the Great: military andcultural achievements and failures. The
 Justinian Code
and medieval politicalideas. Later history of the EmpireISLAM AND THE SARACENIC CIVILIZATION, The Arabs, Mohammed and the newreligion. Expansion in Asia, Africa and Europe. Economic and political impact onEurope and the Byzantine Empire.
 
THE CAROLINGIANS. The early Frankish Kingdom. The rise of the Carolingians.Charlemagne and the characteristics of Carolingian government. The Viking,Saracen and Hungarian invasions and the break-up of the Carolingian Empire. Therise and development of feudalism: main aspects. Roman. Germanic,Merovingian, Carolingian contributions. Rights and duties of lords and vassals.Feudal values.THE VIKINGS IN ENGLAND. Invasions and settlement THE RISE OF THE HOUSE OFWESSEX. Alfred the Great: military strategies and cultural achievements. TheAnglo-Saxon Chronicle. His successors and the reconquest of the Danelaw.2.RECOMMENDED READINGS:THE ANGLO-S.AXON CHRONICLE (extract)OXFORD HISTORY, J. BiairT/ie
 Anglo-Saxon Period. The Viking Invasion And theRise of the House of Wessex 
Norman F. Cantor, MEDIEVAL HISTORY. THE LIFE AND DEATH OF A CIVILIZATION.
The feudal organization of society pp.214-22
Craig,
op. cit.
THE HIGH MIDDLE AGES (X-XIII)SET IIIGeneral characteristics of the High Middle Ages; comparison with the Early MiddleAges. Social classes; nobles, clergy, peasants, townspeople; women and children.THE HOLY ROMAN EMPIRE AND THE PAPACY. Achievements and failures of Otto theGreat and his successors. The Cluniac movement and the Gregorian Reform of theChurch. The investiture controversy: Henry IV and Pope Gregory VII.DECLINE OF THE ANGLO-SAXON MONARCHY AND THE NORMAN CONQUEST.Ethelred and the second Viking invasion. Canute. Edward the Confessor. Causesand effects of the Norman Conquest: the Anglo-Norman state and institutions.The Anglo-Saxon legacy.NORMAN AND EARLY PLANTAGENET KINGS. Centralised feudalism in Normandy andin England. The Crown, central and local government under William I and hissons. Domesday Book: purpose and importance. Henry I. The Charter of Liberties:background and contents. The Angevin Empire under Henry II. A national systemof administration and justice: the English legal system. Conflict between theCrown and the Church: the Constitutions of Clarendon and Thomas a Becket.RECOMMENDED READINGS:OXFORD HISTORY, J. Blair,
Ethelred and Canute. The Decline of the EnglishMonarchy. The end of the Anglo-Saxon Kingdom.
 
IBID, John Gillingham,
The Early Middle Ages (1066-1290) 1066 and All That.William I Henry I. Henry II.Law and Justice.
THE CORONATION CHARTER OF HENRY I AND THE CONSTITUTIONS OF CLARENDON1164. Frank Stenton, ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND,
The Anglo-Norman State.
Craig,
op. cit.
Cantor,
op.cit.
 
Henry II, the Roman Law and the English legal system.
SET IVTHE CHURCH. THE CRUSADES Origins. The first and later crusades. Decline of themovement.INTELLECTUAL REVIVAL The universities. Revival of Roman law and Aristotelianphilosophy and science. Rise of a secular bureaucracy. Scholasticism. Romanesqueand Gothic art.ECONOMIC REVIVAL: trade, towns and guilds. Economic and politicalconsequences.ENGLAND IN THE I3TH CENTURY. Richard I. King John: loss of Normandy. Relationswith the Church and the barons. Magna Carta: main clauses. Their significance.English government in the Middle Ages: organisation, functions, sources ofrevenue, changes. The evolution of Parliament under Edward I. Laterdevelopment under Edward II & III. Reasons for Parliamentary gains. Lords andCommons; work of Parliament, impeachment.3.RECOMMENDED READINGS:Craig,
op. cit.
MAGNA CARTA (extract)OXFORD HISTORY, Gillingham,
The Early Middle Ages. Richard I. John. Henry III.Echvard I. Wales and the Marches. Scotland. Government. Economy.
DH. Willson, A HISTORY OF ENGLAND,
Edward I and Edward II; Edward III.
THE LATER MIDDLE AGES AND THE BEGINNINGS OF MODERN TIMES (XIV-XV)SET VGeneral characteristics of the later Middle Ages. Comparison with the High MiddleAges.THE I4TH CENTURY CRISIS. Economic and social problems. Decline of the Papacy.The Hundred Years’ War: causes, conflict under Edward III. The Black Death:causes, characteristics, social and economic consequences. The evolution of theEnglish language.THE 15TH CENTURY. The Lancastrian usurpation. Characteristics of the last phaseof the Hundred Years War (Henry V and VI) Bastard feudalism. Causes and results

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