‘The Welsh would be insuperable if only they were inseparable.’
Who was responsible for one of the great surviving objects of the Middle Ages?
Should one of the greatest of Welsh treasures be returned to the country in which it was found? David R. Howell investigates.
Since before Roman times, writes Marjorie Sykes, pearl-fishing has been practised in North Wales, Cumberland and Perth.
John R. Guy introduces the soldier, churchman, and Royalist Fellow of New College who served Russia and Sweden during Cromwell’s years of power, and who returned to post-Restoration Britain to become a prominent parson in the Church of Wales.
C.A. Usher describes how, during the thirteenth century, the divided Principality of Wales succumbed to English Conquest.
Alan Rogers describes how the Welsh fortresses founded by the English King were ‘outlying strongholds thrust into the heart of enemy country.’
Towards the end of the fourth century, writes David Jones, a Spanish emperor from Britain and his Welsh empress held their spendid court in a city on the Moselle.
The first (and indeed only) Welsh monarch was toppled on August 5th, 1063.
David Williams traces the Welsh heritage of England's greatest monarchy to medieval times and the Wars of the Roses.