By the same authors

Christians and Jews in Angevin England: The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts

Research output: Book/ReportBook

Standard

Christians and Jews in Angevin England : The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts. / Rees Jones, Sarah Ruth (Editor); Watson, Sethina (Editor).

York Medieval Press in association with Boydell & Brewer, 2016. 375 p.

Research output: Book/ReportBook

Harvard

Rees Jones, SR & Watson, S (eds) 2016, Christians and Jews in Angevin England: The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts. York Medieval Press in association with Boydell & Brewer.

APA

Rees Jones, S. R., & Watson, S. (Eds.) (2016). Christians and Jews in Angevin England: The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts. York Medieval Press in association with Boydell & Brewer.

Vancouver

Rees Jones SR, (ed.), Watson S, (ed.). Christians and Jews in Angevin England: The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts. York Medieval Press in association with Boydell & Brewer, 2016. 375 p.

Author

Rees Jones, Sarah Ruth (Editor) ; Watson, Sethina (Editor). / Christians and Jews in Angevin England : The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts. York Medieval Press in association with Boydell & Brewer, 2016. 375 p.

Bibtex - Download

@book{99b25411bbea49efa012268ef7b9222f,
title = "Christians and Jews in Angevin England: The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts",
abstract = "The mass suicide and murder of the men, women and children of the Jewish community in York on 16 March 1190 is one of the most scarring events in the history of Anglo-Judaism, and an aspect of England's medieval past which is widely remembered around the world. However, the York massacre was in fact only one of a series of attacks on communities of Jews across England in 1189-90; they were violent expressions of wider new constructs of the nature of Christian and Jewish communities, and the targeted outcries of local townspeople, whose emerging urban politics were enmeshed within the swiftly developing structures of royal government.This new collection considers the massacre as central to the narrative of English and Jewish history around 1200. Its chapters broaden the contexts within which the narrative is usually considered and explore how a narrative of events in 1190 was built up, both at the time and in following years. They also focus on two main strands: the role of narrative in shaping events and their subsequent perception; and the degree of convivencia between Jews and Christians and consideration of the circumstances and processes through which neighbours became enemies and victims.",
editor = "{Rees Jones}, {Sarah Ruth} and Sethina Watson",
note = "Paperback edition",
year = "2016",
month = "1",
day = "21",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781903153642",
publisher = "York Medieval Press in association with Boydell & Brewer",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - BOOK

T1 - Christians and Jews in Angevin England

T2 - The York Massacre of 1190, Narratives and Contexts

A2 - Rees Jones, Sarah Ruth

A2 - Watson, Sethina

N1 - Paperback edition

PY - 2016/1/21

Y1 - 2016/1/21

N2 - The mass suicide and murder of the men, women and children of the Jewish community in York on 16 March 1190 is one of the most scarring events in the history of Anglo-Judaism, and an aspect of England's medieval past which is widely remembered around the world. However, the York massacre was in fact only one of a series of attacks on communities of Jews across England in 1189-90; they were violent expressions of wider new constructs of the nature of Christian and Jewish communities, and the targeted outcries of local townspeople, whose emerging urban politics were enmeshed within the swiftly developing structures of royal government.This new collection considers the massacre as central to the narrative of English and Jewish history around 1200. Its chapters broaden the contexts within which the narrative is usually considered and explore how a narrative of events in 1190 was built up, both at the time and in following years. They also focus on two main strands: the role of narrative in shaping events and their subsequent perception; and the degree of convivencia between Jews and Christians and consideration of the circumstances and processes through which neighbours became enemies and victims.

AB - The mass suicide and murder of the men, women and children of the Jewish community in York on 16 March 1190 is one of the most scarring events in the history of Anglo-Judaism, and an aspect of England's medieval past which is widely remembered around the world. However, the York massacre was in fact only one of a series of attacks on communities of Jews across England in 1189-90; they were violent expressions of wider new constructs of the nature of Christian and Jewish communities, and the targeted outcries of local townspeople, whose emerging urban politics were enmeshed within the swiftly developing structures of royal government.This new collection considers the massacre as central to the narrative of English and Jewish history around 1200. Its chapters broaden the contexts within which the narrative is usually considered and explore how a narrative of events in 1190 was built up, both at the time and in following years. They also focus on two main strands: the role of narrative in shaping events and their subsequent perception; and the degree of convivencia between Jews and Christians and consideration of the circumstances and processes through which neighbours became enemies and victims.

M3 - Book

SN - 9781903153642

BT - Christians and Jews in Angevin England

PB - York Medieval Press in association with Boydell & Brewer

ER -