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Ian Wood [11]Ian N. Wood [5]
  1. 'Otherness' in the Middle Ages.Hans-Werner Goetz & Ian N. Wood (eds.) - 2021 - Turnhout, Belgium: Brepols Publishers.
    Although'Otherness' is an extremely common phenomenon in every society, related research is still at its beginnings.'Otherness' in the Middle Ages is a versatile and complex theme that covers a great number of different aspects, facets, and approaches: from non-human monsters and cultural strangers from remote places up to foreigners from another country or another town; it can refer to ethnic, cultural, political, social, sexual, or religious'Otherness', inside or outside one's own community. In any case, however,'Otherness' is a subjective phenomenon depending (...)
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  2. John Michael Wallace-Hadrill 1916-1985.Ian Wood - 2004 - In Proceedings of the British Academy, Volume 124. Biographical Memoirs of Fellows, III. pp. 332-355.
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  3.  46
    Marius of Avenches Justin Favrod: La Chronique de Marius d'Avenches (451–581): Text, Traduction Et Commentaire. (Cahiers Lausannois d'Histoire Médiévale, 4.) Pp. 141; Illustrations. Lausanne: Université de Lausanne, 1991. Paper. [REVIEW]Ian N. Wood - 1993 - The Classical Review 43 (02):289-290.
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    Marius of Avenches. [REVIEW]Ian N. Wood - 1993 - The Classical Review 43 (2):289-290.
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  5.  23
    The Mission of Augustine of Canterbury to the English.Ian Wood - 1994 - Speculum 69 (1):1-17.
    By comparison with the Irish mission to Northumbria, the mission of Augustine to Kent can seem unexciting. One modern historian has even had occasion to ask “whether Augustine was quite the unimpressive figure which is usually depicted.” This impression is created even though, or perhaps because, the mission of Augustine is among the best-evidenced acts of evangelization in the early Middle Ages. Given the involvement of Gregory the Great and the direct interest of Bede, as well as the more tangential (...)
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    Hovell and Lamprecht.Ian Wood - 2018 - Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 94 (1):33-39.
    In the early years of the twentieth century, Professor Karl Lamprecht was a powerful and controversial figure in German academia, offering a universal interpretation of history that drew on an eclectic mix of politics, economics, anthropology and psychology. This article explores Mark Hovell’s experiences of working with Lamprecht at the Institut für Kultur- und Universalgeschichte [Institute for Cultural and Universal History] in Leipzig between 1912 and 1913, while also situating Hovell’s criticisms of the Lamprechtian method within wider contemporary assessments of (...)
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    Bonnie Effros, Uncovering the Germanic Past: Merovingian Archaeology in France, 1830–1914. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2012. Pp. Xxiii, 427; 80 Black-and-White Figures. $150. ISBN: 978-0-19-969671-0. [REVIEW]Ian Wood - 2015 - Speculum 90 (1):240-242.
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