By Nicole G Discenza, Paul E Szarmach
A spouse to Alfred the nice (Brill's partners to the Christian culture) [Hardcover] [Dec 08, 2014] Discenza, Nicole Guenther and Szarmach, Paul E.
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6 Most recently by Alfred P. Smyth, King Alfred the Great (Oxford: 1995). For a response to Smyth’s case, see Simon Keynes, “On the Authenticity of Asser’s Life of King Alfred,” Journal of Ecclesiastical History 47 (1996): 529–551. 7 K&L, Alfred, 124–126 and 293–296; see also Simon Keynes, “The Power of the Written Word: Alfredian England 871–899,” in Alfred, ed. Reuter, 175–197, at 193–196; and Irvine, Chapter 5, below. ” Medium Ævum 76 (2007): 1–23; his “The Alfredian Project and its Aftermath: Rethinking the Literary History of the Ninth and Tenth Centuries,” Proceedings of the British Academy 162 (2009): 93–122; and his “Stories from the Court of King Alfred,” in Saints and Scholars: New Perspectives on Anglo-Saxon Literature and Culture in honour of Hugh Magennis, ed.
74 The ultimate religious house was St Peter’s, in Rome, which Alfred had visited in 853 and 855. 1, no. 78 73 74 75 76 77 78 He may have been building consciously on Charlemagne’s capitulary De litteris colendis (c. 784), on which see Rosamond McKitterick, Charlemagne (Cambridge: 2008), 316. R. Godden, “Literacy in Anglo-Saxon England,” in The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain, I: c. 400–1100, ed. Richard Gameson (Cambridge: 2012), 580–590. T. Clanchy, From Memory to Written Record: England 1066–1217, 3rd ed.
The combined threat must have represented a moment of crisis for Alfred and his “Anglo-Saxon” people. If so, it was a crisis which seems to have prompted publication of what has come to be known as the “common stock” of the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle. It is arguable, moreover, that the appearance of the Chronicle, in English, prompted Asser to make use of it as the basis for his Life of King Alfred, written in 893, in Latin, probably for a quite different audience. 86 Little is known of the circumstances in which material was collected, or of the way in which written records were combined with information not previously set down in writing.
A Companion to Alfred the Great by Nicole G Discenza, Paul E Szarmach