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Vortigern l Dark Ages l Wansdyke l Sources l Arthur l Archaeology l Re-enactment


  • The Anglian Collection 4.5 of 5 stars
    This Collection of Anglo-Saxon royal genealogies was defined and printed as a group by David Dumville in Anglo-Saxon England 5 (1976), 23-50. He recognised that the genealogies incorporated into the Historia Brittonum derived from an earlier version of this collection, but did not include them. I have combined all four versions in tabular form to make comparisons easier.

  • Anglo-Saxon Chronicle: 3 of 5 stars
    A slightly different version on Britannia, with additions marked. This electronic edition was edited, proofed, and prepared by Douglas B. Killings, July 1996.

  • The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle (DL SUNSite): 3 of 5 stars
    The same one as above, but added as it is the original: Online Medieval and Classical Library Release #17.

  • Anglo-Saxon Culture: Old English: 4.5 of 5 stars
    A links page, full of Anglo-Saxon literature, texts and similar stuff, like art, archaeology, teaching.

  • The Annales Cambrie Version A 4.5 of 5 stars
    Another great Latin text by Keith Matthews This text exists in three very different versions. The popular publication of ‘Nennius’s’ Historia Brittonum (edited by John Morris) includes a version that conflates the earliest text (Harleian MS 3859, otherwise known as ) with the others, but only up to the point at which Version A stops recording events. The text of Version A posted here is based on the much better text printed by Egerton Phillimore in Y Cymmrodor 9 (1888), 141-83.

  • Arthurnet 5 of 5 stars!
    Discussiongroup. For any discussion on Arthurian, Dark Ages and other matter, join into this discussion! For Vortigern or Wansdyke, simply type in the name and follow what's been proposed over the years.

  • Athena Review 3 of 5 stars
    Journal of Archaeology, History and Exploration. Good subjects, but with sparce links.

  • Bede-the Dark Ages: 2.5 of 5 stars
    A short page from The Dark Ages site.

  • Bede.NET: 4 of 5 stars
    Bede.Net is a large, academic source for the study of the Venerable Bede. The site about Bede and his times. Bede.Netis maintained by Stephen Harris and Scott DeGregorio, have both published on Bede.

  • Bede the Venerable 3 of 5 stars
    Bede's 'Historia Ecclesiastica Gentis Anglorum' from the St. Pachomius Library.

  • Bede's World: 4 of 5 stars
    Bede's World tells the remarkable story of the life and times of the Venerable Bede (AD 673-735), the Northumbrian boy who grew up to be one of the greatest scholars of the Early Middle Ages. Bede's World is managed by Jarrow 700 AD Ltd., which is a registered charity.

  • Bibliotheca Augustana 4.5 of 5 stars
    A very fine, but still young, collection of texts. this one is worth to visit it time and again, for it's growing fast!

  • Bodleian Library 3 of 5 stars
    The Bodleian Library, University of Oxford. If it is science, it's here.

  • Bonedd Gwyr y Gogledd 4.5 of 5 stars
    This Latin text (Pedigrees of the Men of the North) by Keith Matthews is a collection found in a number of manuscripts, principally Peniarth MS 45. This text is based on that MS version.

  • The Historical Arthur on Britannia 3 of 5 stars
    A good Arthurian site, though a bit biased towards the 'Riothamus' solution, small wonder since Geoffrey Arthur Ashe (the proverbial 'godfather' of Riothamus) is heavily involved.

  • Brut (MS Cotton Caligula) 4 of 5 stars
    The Middle English text by Layamon, fl.1200, in fact 838 pages! One of the many electronic texts published by the Electronic Text Center at the University of Virginia.
  • CISP: Celtic Inscribed Stones Project on-line database: 5 of 5 stars!
    If I could give then six stars, I would have.This selection of all Celtic inscribed stones is one of the very best sites I've come across. Large, navigable, free, and with a wealth of information that others would rather sell. In this collection, every inscribed cross is shown, with a good bibliography (quotes from old prints), comments and pictures where available. Indispensable!
  • Ceridwen's Cauldron: 3 of 5 stars
    This is a selection of on-line articles from the Oxford Arthurian Society magazine, Ceridwen's Cauldron. The magazine has been published since 1985 and is distributed to all members of the Oxford Arthurian Society.
  • Christian Classics Ethereal Library: 4 of 5 stars
    This site contains a wealth of Classic Christian books in electronic format, selected for your edification. There is enough good reading material here to last you a lifetime, if you give each work the time it deserves! All of the books on this server are believed to be in the public domain in the United States unless otherwise specified. Copy them freely for any purpose. Outside of the US, check your local copyright laws.
  • Classics Pages: 4 of 5 stars
    Welcome to The Classics Pages. You'll find over 500 pages of news, information, games and controversy about the life, literature, art and archaeology of the mostly early classical world of Greece & Rome. A large site - take your time!
  • Electronic Text Center Holdings: 4 of 5 stars
    The Electronic Text Center's holdings include approximately 45,000 on- and off-line humanities texts in twelve languages, with more than 50,000 related images (book illustrations, covers, manuscripts, newspaper pages, page images of Special Collections books, museum objects, etc.).
  • Essays in History 3 of 5 stars
    Essays in History is published annually by the graduate students of the University of Virginia's Corcoran Department of History.
  • Fathers of the Church: 4.5 of 5 stars
    A wealth of texts from the Fathers of the Church on this New Advent Catholic site.
  • Forum Romanum (Classical Literature) 5 of 5 stars!
    Although this site is very much about classical Rome, it has a collection of e-texts that has surpassad by only a few others. The Latin collection is the best I've seen yet.
  • Geoffrey Of Monmouth 3 of 5 stars
    The History of The Kings of Britain ('Historia Regum Britanniae') by J. A. Giles, a website from Gordd Cymru.
  • Gildas: Ruin &Conquest: 3 of 5 stars
    The English e-text, translated by J.A. Giles, from the Internet medieval Sourcebook.
  • Gildas The de excidio Britonum 4.5 of 5 stars
    There are two well known texts of Gildas used today; that of Theodor Mommsen in the Monumenta Germaniae Historia and that of Michael Winterbottom, which is basically a revised version of Mommsen’s. Keith matthews has made a few changes for this version in Latin.
  • Global Index of the St. Pachomius Library: 4 of 5 stars
    Alphabetical list of Orthodox patristic texts, liturgical documents, and saints' lives of all eras available without charge on the Net.
  • Gordd Cymru 5 of 5 stars!
    One of the very best resources on the web for Arthurian sources.
  • The Harleian genealogies 4.5 of 5 stars
    These geneaologies are the earliest surviving group of lineages for Welsh princely families. They are preserved in a single manuscript (the same as that containing the A version of the Annales Cambrie), dating from around 1100 and printed in a diplomatic edition by Egerton Phillimore in Y Cymmrodor 9 (1888), 141-83. This text, by Keith Matthews, reproduces Phillimore’s version.
  • The Historia Brittonum 4.5 of 5 stars
    This text (in Latin from Keith Matthews) exists in a variety of versions, some of which claim to be the work of Nennius, some of which claim to be the work of Gildas, while the majority are without any ascription whatsoever. The ‘standard’ text is that of Theodore Mommsen in the Monumenta Germaniae Historia series, but it is a conflation of different versions without regard to the complex history of development.
  • Internet Classics Archive: 3.5 of 5 stars
    Select from a list of 441 works of classical literature by 59 different authors, including user-driven commentary and "reader's choice" Web sites. Mainly Greco-Roman works (some Chinese and Persian), all in English translation.
  • The Internet Medieval Sourcebook 5 of 5 stars!
    Now part of the ORB, edited by Paul Halsall, this immense on-line database knows no counterpart. You'll find many medieval sources here, such as Ammianus Marcellinus, the Notitia Dignitatum, Orosius, Procopius, Gildas, Bede and Nennius.
  • Jesus College MS 20 4.5 of 5 stars
    Closely related to the Harleian genealogies are those from Jesus College MS 20, folios 33r to 41r, by Keith Matthews. Drawing on the same body of material, they contain variants and additions that suggest that they do not derive from them; there are links where the two traditions over the same ground. However, the Jesus College genealogies are much later in date than the Harleian and therefore rather less reliable. They were printed in Y Cymmrodor 8 (1887), 83-9.
  • Keith Matthews Historical resources for ‘Dark Age’ Britain: 4.5 of 5 stars
    This page acts as an index to the Latin texts of primary sources for the fifth to seventh centuries in Britain. Some of them are maintained on site, others are links to texts held elsewhere. A very useful site, and Keith Mattews has done much work on this.
  • Late Antiquity: 5 of 5 stars!
    Discussiongroups from the Department of Greek and Latin of Ohio State University. The list LT-ANTIQ is not easily accessible when stumbled upon, as it is separated by year, but submissions by authors such as R.W. Burgess, Ralph Mathisen, Steve Muhlberger, Paul Halsall make a search worthwile! Older ones (Michigan) date from 1996 to 1998. There are also discussiongroups for Early, Middle and Late Classic subjects.
  • Latin Library: 4 of 5 stars
    A part of the 'Classics Page from the Ad Fontes Academy, sporting a range of Latin texts, which have been drawn from different sources. Many have been scanned and formatted from texts in the Public Domain. Others have been downloaded from various sites on the Net (some of which have since disappeared).
  • Project Gutenberg: 3.5 of 5 stars
    Project Gutenberg aims at aquiring a stupendous amount of titles as soon as the y enter the Public Domain before the end of the year 2001, when we are scheduled to complete our 10,000 book Project Gutenberg Electronic Public Library.
  • The Roman Map of Britain: 4 of 5 stars
    In 1994 the author began a study of the British section of a manuscript known as The Ravenna Cosmography. As a matter of course, other sources of period place-names were examined. Primary among those were the Antonine Itineraries, Ptolemy's Geography, and the Notitia Dignitatum. A great site was the result
    .
  • Society for Late Antiquity 3 of 5 stars
    A great site by the University of South Carolina, with many websites from everywhere specialized in Late Antiquity.
  • TEAMS Middle English Texts: 3 of 5 stars
    The TEAMS Middle English Texts are published for
    TEAMS (The Consortium for the Teaching of the Middle Ages) in association with the University of Rochester by Medieval Institute Publications, Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, Michigan. Their goal is to make available to teachers and students texts which occupy an important place in the literary and cultural canon but which have not been readily available in student editions.
  • The Welsh Triads: 4 of 5 stars
    A Gordd Cymru page on the Welsh Triads or Trioedd Ynys Prydein.
  • A Visual Tour through Late Antiquity: 3.5 of 5 stars
    With an emphasis on Gaul and the time of Gregory of Tours, compiled by Steve Muhlberger, initially for the benefit of Nipissing University students.
  • William of Malmesbury's Chronicle: 3.5 of 5 stars
    Another Gordd Cymru page, this time on the Chronicle by William of Malmesbury. Translation by Rev. John Sharpe, 1815. J.A. Giles, editor. London: George Bell and Sons, 1904.

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