The Bayeux Tapestry - chronicles the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England. It is actually and embroidered cloth and is nearly 230 feet long. The fact that it survived in such amazing shape since it's creation (no one knows exactly when but it is mentioned in the 1400's) is incredible... Been there!

The Bayeux Tapestry - chronicles the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England. It is actually and embroidered cloth and is nearly 230 feet long. The fact that it survived in such amazing shape since it's creation is incredible.

Links for Interactive Activities and Games.  The Castle Adventure link is a lego game that teaches all about castles - it was awesome!

Links for Interactive Activities and Games. The Castle Adventure link is a lego game that teaches all about castles. Anything interactive is a plus, and my students are very curious about castles.

William I "The Conqueror" of Normandy - 23rd Paternal Great Grandfather

William the Conqueror, The Actual Last Viking

William I "The Conqueror" of Normandy - Paternal Great Grandfather William the conqueror-William invaded England and won the throne after the Battle of Hastings in

The Battle of Hastings occurred on 14 October 1066 during the Norman conquest of England, between the Norman-French army of Duke William II of Normandy and the English army under King Harold II. It took place at Senlac Hill, approximately 7 miles (11 kilometres) northwest of Hastings, close to the present-day town of Battle, East Sussex, and was a decisive Norman victory.

The Battle of Hastings occurred on 14 October 1066 during the Norman conquest of…

The Ultimate Embroidery - The Bayeux Tapestry is an embroidered cloth—not an actual tapestry—nearly 70 metres (230 ft) long, which depicts the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England concerning William, Duke of Normandy and Harold, Earl of Wessex, later King of England, and culminating in the Battle of Hastings.

the Bayeaux Tapestry depicting the Battle of Hastings - a victory that gave the British crown to William the Conqueror, a Norman.

1066 Battle of Hastings Norman Knight's under chain mail jerking and ...

1066 Battle of Hastings Norman Knight's under chain mail jerking and .

Portrait of William I - William the Conqueror (c1028 - 1087), married Matilda of Flanders c1050, became King of England on 25 Dec. 1066 and reigned until 9 Sept 1087.

King William I (William the Bastard) William the Conqueror House of Normandy 1066 - 1087 - Pictify - your social art network

On this day 6th January, 1066 the last Anglo-Saxon King of England Harold II was crowned. He reigned for ten months before he died at the Battle of Hastings, fighting the Norman invaders led by William the Conqueror. Harold was the first of only three Kings of England to have died in battle, the other being Richard I and Richard III

king-harold-ii-harold-godwinson-house-of-wessex-Last Anglo-Saxon king of England, January to October He was defeated and killed by William of Normandy (William the Conqueror) at the Battle of Hastings.

Fav Medieval Pics - Page 17 - Armchair General and HistoryNet >> The Best Forums in History

medieval warriors Fav Medieval Pics - Page 17 - Armchair General and HistoryNet >> The Best Forums in History

My Battle of Hastings: Hastings 2006

Sad, Battle For Humanity Nearly Lost. See The Deliberate Move To End Lives - htginfo

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