Session Title

England's Immigrants, 1350-1550 (A Roundtable)

Sponsoring Organization(s)

Centre for Medieval Studies, Univ. of York

Organizer Name

Craig Taylor

Organizer Affiliation

Centre for Medieval Studies, Univ. of York

Presider Name

Craig Taylor

Paper Title 1

Discussant

Presenter 1 Name

W. Mark Ormrod

Presenter 1 Affiliation

Univ. of York

Paper Title 2

Discussant

Presenter 2 Name

Nicola McDonald

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Centre for Medieval Studies, Univ. of York

Paper Title 3

Discussant

Presenter 3 Name

Jenn Bartlett

Presenter 3 Affiliation

Univ. of York

Paper Title 4

Discussant

Presenter 4 Name

Peter Fleming

Presenter 4 Affiliation

Univ. of the West of England

Paper Title 5

Discussant

Presenter 5 Name

Milan Pajic

Presenter 5 Affiliation

Univ. de Strasbourg/Univ. Gent

Start Date

15-5-2015 10:00 AM

Session Location

Fetzer 1045

Description

This roundtable will discuss the database created by the AHRC-funded project, England’s Immigrants 1330-1550. This project, that ends in February 2015, has been exploring the extensive archival evidence about the names, origins, occupations and households of a significant number of foreigners who chose to make their lives and livelihoods in England in the era of the Hundred Years War, the Black Death and the Wars of the Roses. The project contributes creatively to the longer-term history of immigration to England, and helps to provide a deep historical and cultural context to contemporary debates over ethnicity, multiculturalism and national identity.

Craig Taylor

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May 15th, 10:00 AM

England's Immigrants, 1350-1550 (A Roundtable)

Fetzer 1045

This roundtable will discuss the database created by the AHRC-funded project, England’s Immigrants 1330-1550. This project, that ends in February 2015, has been exploring the extensive archival evidence about the names, origins, occupations and households of a significant number of foreigners who chose to make their lives and livelihoods in England in the era of the Hundred Years War, the Black Death and the Wars of the Roses. The project contributes creatively to the longer-term history of immigration to England, and helps to provide a deep historical and cultural context to contemporary debates over ethnicity, multiculturalism and national identity.

Craig Taylor