By David Hall, Glenn Foard, Tracey Partida
An Atlas of Northamptonshire offers an historic atlas of the larger a part of Northamptonshire (the first region having been released as An Atlas of Rockingham Forest). It offers in map shape the result of fieldwork and documentary learn undertaken because the mid-1960s to map the panorama of the total of Northamptonshire sooner than enclosure by way of Parliamentary Act. this is often the 1st time an entire county has been thoroughly studied during this method, and the 1st time an entire county has had a correct view of its medieval panorama with information of the medieval fields, woods, pastures and meadows that have been mapped by way of ground-survey of archaeological continues to be proven the place attainable from aerial pictures and early maps. it's also the 1st time a county has been mapped exhibiting all pre-parliamentary enclosure supplying finished information for the tough subject matter of early enclosure in a midland county. whole appropriate ancient map resources are indexed, many in inner most ownership and never lodged with county checklist places of work. Settlements are mentioned in response to the targeted mapping of each condo depicted on old maps as wells the level of earthworks, which supplies a lot new proof relative to payment improvement within the Midlands. in addition to being hugely suitable for somebody learning medieval settlements and enclosure, it illustrates how GIS can be utilized to provide a truly great amount of historic and panorama info for any area. The sincerely laid out maps in complete color all through comprise a big volume of information which jointly supply a desirable new portrait of this historical county.
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Additional info for An Atlas of Northamptonshire: The Medieval and Early-Modern Landscape
1): proinde quoniam, ut Mantuanus uates praedixit excelsus, ‘maius opus moueo maiorque mihi rerum nascitur ordo,’ Galliarum tractus et situm ostendere puto nunc tempestiuum. 13 On Petronius’ response to Lucan here, see Walsh (1968), Connors (1998) 100–116, and Courtney (2001) 183–189. 14 So similarly O’Gorman (1995) 119–124, who focuses on Tacitus’ opus as an emulative response to the immensum opus of Lucan. She sees in the words opus adgredior Tacitus’ engagement in civil war, but also an attack on his predecessor and rival Lucan.
462) that a mansion pours out in the morning. Fremo and its derivatives are commonly used of the “roar” of 61 Geo. 489: sistat and protegat. g. Horace, Carm. 3. 63 Geo. 486: flumina amem siluasque. 64 I follow Winterbottom (1975) in reading pallentem here. The manuscript tradition has palantem vel sim. Bötticher (which I have not seen), followed by Mayer (2001), proposed fallacem. For pallens of “things which cause paleness,” see OLD 1c, listing this passage, along with Tib. 17, Ovid, Ars. 55. Virgil includes pallentes … Morbi in his underworld at Aen.
On the jarring juxtapositions of Republican form and imperial content, see also Martin and Woodman (1989) 78 (on Ann. 1). 1, and Pompey 15. 2. 30 Chilver (1979) 6–9, drawing largely from Suetonius, Plutarch, and Dio, provides a succinct chronology of the nine months leading up to January 69. See also Murison (1993) 1–7, del Castillo (2002), and Morgan (2006) 31–56. 2, see further below. 32 The full sentence reads: solacium proximi motus habebamus incruentam urbem et res sine discordia translatas (“We had as solace for the recent revolution a bloodless city and power handed over without discord”).
An Atlas of Northamptonshire: The Medieval and Early-Modern Landscape by David Hall, Glenn Foard, Tracey Partida