Beowulf and the Rise of the English Kings, about the life of the king Harold the Good.
Many writers take the piece from the eleventh century A.D. that Beowulf was one of the most famous kings of the English and German people. The story goes back to the time of the Dane kings, who came from what is now northern France in the 7th century. After they had been killed and buried in the Great Cemetery in Westrood, their kingdom fell to the Vikings in 848. They then occupied what is now southern Britain from where they established a dynasty that lasted until the early 11th century. The story is retold in various tales and poems written in the 12th and 13th centuries. However, there is no solid evidence that connects Beowulf with the same religious beliefs that are associated with the British and the Vast kingdoms of the East.
Why are the Run of the World?
The earliest references to the run of the world have been made by the old Saxon kings, whom the French King William the Wise called the ‘Great Pagan.’ These pagan kings, known as the Danes, took over from the native people of what is today central and northwestern England after the death of the previous king, Eadweard the Confident. The English were later forced to convert to the Roman religion and establish a church in the area known as Hereford.
It is important to note that the run of the world has several themes. The first theme that the English referred to was the nordid belief that the world gradually turned to the dark after the Fall of the Romans. This concept would come to be referred to as the Reformed worldview during the reigns of the English.
In Westminster, the West Saxons were prominent because of the activities that took place in the region around Hereford and the northern border with the present- day county of Worcestershire. The Western heroes of merchant of venice act 3 quiz the ruling family included Eadhereling, the Wiccawodd the Archbishop of York, and Eadswald the Peacekeeper. The versions of the story developed during the rule of the English kings is not entirely different. The version that has been told by the British is more sympathetic to the West than the East. Thus it borrows some ideas and details from the two largest ongoing conflicts of the Middle Ages.