Location: Cambridge / Cambridgeshire

Factoid List

View Factoid Type Source Ref. Primary Person Short Description
Event Asser.VitAlfredi  49   The army of the pagans (Anonymi 79) left Cambridge and entered the fortification called Wareham.
Event Asser.VitAlfredi  47   The other part [of the pagan army] (Anonymi 79) under three kings (Guthrum 1, Oscytel 1 and Anwend 1) wintered there [in Cambridge].
Event Asser.VitAlfredi  47   The other part [of the pagan army] (Anonymi 79) with three kings (Guthrum 1, Oscytel 1 and Anwend 1) went to Cambridge.
Event Bede.HE  iv.19, 20 (poem)   Seaxburg 1 decided that Æthelthryth 2's bones should be raised and placed in a new coffin.
Event ASC  875 ADEG, <876> B, 876 C   Guthrum 1 and others stayed in Cambridge for one year.
Event ASC  875 ADEG, <876> B, 876 C   Guthrum 1, Oscytel 1 and Anwend 1 went from Repton to Cambridge with a great here (Anonymi 900).
Event ASC (A)  917 A (p. 68), 921 G (p. 81)   The here which belonged to Cambridge (Anonymi 1446) individually chose him [sc. Edward 2] as their lord and protector.
Event ASC (C-F)  1010 CDE   They [sc. Anonymi 2242] burned down Thetford and Cambridge.
Event Æthelweard.Chron  iv.3 (p. 41)   Oscytel 1, Guthrum 1 and Anwend 1 with an immense army (Anonymi 2507) made a settlement in Cambridge for twelve months.
Event Æthelweard.Chron  iv.3 (p. 41)   Oscytel 1, Guthrum 1 and Anwend 1 went with a huge army (Anonymi 2507) from Repton to Cambridge.
Occupation Æthelweard.Chron  iv.3 (p. 41) Anonymi 2507 Army
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.26 / LÆ 36   Wulfnoth 25 offered Bishop Æthelwold 1 his 10 hides at Toft. Once a completion date was set, Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 came to Cambridge within 8 days and, in the presence of the whole city, gave Wulfnoth 25 40 pounds. The abbot asked for sureties and was told that Cambridge, Norwich, Thetford and Ipswich were possessed of such great freedom and dignity that if anyone bought land there, he did not require sureties.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  I.26-27   Seaxburg 1 ordered certain brothers to look for stone from which to make a new tomb for St Æthelthryth 2. The brothers bordered a boat and came to a little city called Grantchester [Grantecester] and, while they were walking around it, they soon discovered by the walls of that town a sarcophagus of white marble most beautifully equipped with a cover. When Æthelthryth 2 was exhumed her body was found to be incorrupt.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.8 / LÆ 6   Æthelwold 1 bought from Leofric 61 of Brandon, the son of Æthelfrith 26, 12 hides at Linden End (Cambs.), with its dependencies, Hill, Witcham, and Wilburton, in exchange for 100 mancuses, a very fine horse, and the land at Bishampton (Worcs.) which Leofric 61’s wife, Æthelflæd 25 had previously sold to him. This purchase and agreement was thus effected in the place called Cambridge, in the presence of the better people of the district.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.10 / LÆ 8   After the death of King Edgar 11, this same Ælfwald 63 broke the whole agreement, saying that he had been forced to do this, and that violence and pillage had been inflicted upon him. He said, too, that he wished to keep the land and return the money which he had received. Then Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 set out and took proceedings against him at Hertford and, in the presence of everyone at a general meeting, put it to him how his wife [Anonymous 10042] and sons [Anonymi 10027, Ælfwine 56 and Æthelmær 34] had been estate-born slaves [innati] on land belonging to St Æthelthryth 2 at Hatfield and how it had been in order that he might have them free and without claim on them that he had sold the land to the bishop on receipt of 20 mancuses from the bishop. Consequently, after this explanation had been given a hearing, Ælfwald 63 ceased his impudence and, at length, in the final agreement that was made, Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 added 40 solidi to the aforementioned gold and gave it to him. Ælfwald 63’s two sons, Ælfwine 56 and Æthelmær 34, came to Cambridge for this money, and Ælfweard 40 and Wine 11 of Witchford brought it to them there on behalf of the abbot. And the witnesses of this matter were Oswig 12 and Oscytel 8 of Beche [Landbeach and Waterbeach, Cambs.], and Oswulf 29 of Gretton and many other proceres of that region.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.11 / LÆ 10   Bishop Æthelwold 1 from Leofsige 28 and his wife Sifflæd 2; purchase of 2 hides at Downham for 15 pounds. Leofwine 75, provost, and Wine 11 of Witchford, brought him 10 pounds of that money. A payment date was set for the remaining 5 pounds.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.11 / LÆ 10   A summary of the dispute between Bishop Æthelwold 1 and Leofsige 28 and Sifflæd 2.

Æthelwold 1 from Leofsige 28 and his wife Sifflæd 2; purchase of 2 hides at Downham for 15 pounds. Leofwine 75, provost, and Wine 11 of Witchford, brought him 10 pounds of that money. A payment date was set for the remaining 5 pounds. At a second meeting Leofsige 28 and Sifflæd 2, his wife, purchase from Bishop Æthelwold 1 5 hides at Clayhithe for 15 pounds, on condition that Æthelwold 1 give them a silver cup worth 40 solidi which Beorhtsige, father of Leofsige 28, bequeathed to the bishop on his death. Before Leofsige 28 and Sifflæd 2 handed back the 10 pounds, King Edgar 11 died, and the couple made void the whole agreement that they had had with the bishop. In the meantime Leofsige 28 seized Peterborough, Oundle and Kettering from God and St Peter. A meeting was convened in London where, it being a time when duces, principles, satrape, rhetores and causidici had gathered from every region, Æthelwold 1 summoned the aforesaid Leofsige 28 to justice. The witan restored Peterborough, Oundle, and Kettering to Æthelwold 1 and ruled that Leofsige 28 should pay compensation to the bishop to the value of his ‘mund’, and for the violence pay compensation to the king to the amount of his wergild. They met again within 8 days at Northampton, where the people of that region gave the same verdict as had been given at London. Then Leofsige 28 died shamefully and miserably after which time Æthelwold 1 and Ealdorman Æthelwine 2, with the shire of Northampton and the most prominent men of the East Angles, held at Wansford a meeting of the 8 hundreds. It was decided that Sifflæd 2, widow of Leofsige 28, and her heirs, ought to pay compensation to God and the bishop, just as Leofsige 28 would have done had he lived. They assessed the amount of damage to the bishop at more than 100 pounds. Sifflæd 2 asked the bishop that she might pay the compensation which was due from her, in addition to what her sons [Anonymi 10028] owed, with the 100 solidi which the bishop had been going to give her for the 2 hides at Downham. The bishop remitted the whole of the damage which had been awarded against her and, in addition, said to her that she could come to Ely within 8 days and collect the 100 solidi from Abbot Beorhtnoth 19. This she did before the witness of 2 hundreds. The bishop also gave her 7 pounds for her corn which was on the land at Downham.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.11 / LÆ 13   Bishop Æthelwold 1 and Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 sought to buy 2 hides at Downham held jointly by two brothers, Ælfric 123 and Leofwine 76, the sons of Hereric 2, comes. Ælfric 123, the elder brother, exchanged lands with his brother, giving him land at Chippenham which their mother [Anonymous 10046] had bequeathed. Later Ælfric 123 was burdened with a heavy imposition of tax and offered Æthelwold 1 and Beorhtnoth 19 the 2 hides at Downham in return for 3 hides which they had at Chippenham on condition they give him an additional sum of money. Æthelwold 1 and Beorhtnoth 19 exchanged the lands and gave Ælfric 123 4 pounds. This agreement and exchange was made close by Cambridge to the south, in the presence of the whole populace of that region. Ælfric 123 granted the land to Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 before 24 judges [Anonymi 10029] in the aforesaid place, and then did the same in the presence of witnesses. Bishop Æthelwold 1 gave him 10 solidi and Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 gave him 20 solidi of sheep and a horse worth 10 solidi. Ælfric 123 thus received 6 pounds and 3 hides at Chippenham. The abbot and Ælfric 123 exchanged cattle and the grain which was in the storehouses in the two places, that is Ælfric 123 surrendered 15 cart-loads of grain at Downham to the abbot and the abbot gave up the same amount at Chippenham. Ælfric 123 also handed over 30 acres of sown land and the abbot the same amount at Chippenham, and gave him 48 as a gift.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.11a / LÆ 14   Ælfwald 64 the Fat, and his wife [Anonymous 10047], met Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 at Horningsea and agreed to sell him 3 hides at Chippenham. It was agreed that the abbot would give them 300 solidi and agreed to complete at Chippenham 8 days later when his wife would go there to receive 15 pounds and hand over to the abbot the 3 hides, for it was she who had the greater right to that land, through marriage to another husband [Anonymous 10048]. On the appointed day she brought with her witnesses [see below]. Two men, Brunstan 4 of Soham and Glor 1, stood up and protested on behalf of Ulf 16, and prohibited the woman from selling, and the abbot from buying, 75 acres of land. They also prohibited the sale of 7 acres of land to 2 villagers. It was also claimed that the woman did not have 3 hides to sell. Having taken council, the abbot gave her half the money, retaining the other half until she could give him 3 hides in tact and without claim. If she were not able to do this, she would be awarded a sum of money corresponding to the value of the land. The next day the land was measured by supporters of both sides and it was found to amount to only 127 acres and another 24 acres; the land subject to claim was 82 acres. Ulf 16 ordered his men to cultivate his 75 acres. Ulf 16 owed the abbot 37 acres as a supplementary payment additional to 2 hides at Milton which he had exchanged with the abbot for 2 hides and 37 acres at Fordham. He also owed a debt to the abbot for 20 solidi which he had supplied to him and sent through Ælfric 126, son of Edwin 37. The abbot asked him to give up the 75 acres in exchange for the 37 acres and 20 solidi that he owed, on the condition that Ulf 16 deliver the land without challenge. If he were unable to do this and the woman were awarded title to the land, the abbot would buy the land from her, just as they had agreed. When Ælfwald 64 and his wife found out that they were going to lose the land because of Ulf 16’s claim, they withdrew from their arrangement with the abbot and went to their lord, Ælfwald 42, brother of Ealdorman Æthelwine 2, and told him that the abbot had deceived them, that Ulf 16 had claimed the land at his instigation, and that the abbot had agreed upon 15 pounds for the land. Ealdorman Æthelwine 2 and his brother Ælfwald 42, and Abbot Beorhtnoth 19, and all the seniors of East Anglia and Cambridge, went to Freckenham, and from there to Hegentune where 3 hundreds were assembled. The abbot produced the earlier witnesses who corroborated his version of events. Ealdorman Æthelwine 2 then asked the abbot, for love of him, to increase by a little the 7.5 pounds he had already given Ælfwald 64 the Fat’s wife. Beorhtnoth 19 gave her 30 solidi and sent it to her by Wine 14 of Ely, son of Osmund 17, who took it to Cambridge and gave it to her publicly, in front of her husband.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.12 / LÆ 16   Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 exchanged 16 acres in Witchford for the same amount in Cambridge with Osmund 18 on condition that on Osmund 18's death the abbot would have both properties.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.18 / LÆ 27   Ogga 2 of Mildenhall to Ely 1, grant of 1 hide at Cambridge. Originally he intended to bequeath it after his death but Wulfstan 16 of Dalham persuaded him to give it whilst he lived. After his death the grant was contested by his relative Ufi 6.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.18 / LÆ 28   Ufi 6 claimed 1 hide at Cambridge which his relative, Ogga 2 of Mildenhall, had granted to Ely 1. At Cambridge, in the presence of Wulfstan 16 of Dalham, the case was heard and it was adjudged that Ufi 6 should pay 4 marks as a penalty because he never laid claim while Ogga 2 was alive. After the death of King Edgar 11, Ufi 6 came to the abbot of Ely and laid claim to the land. The abbot took counsel with the two hundreds and Oswig 12 and Oscytel 8 of Beche. By their testimony, the abbot was adjudged the owner, as Ogga 2 had lawfully bought the land from Ufi 6 and held it unchallenged whilst he lived.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.19 / LÆ 29   Oslac 10 was accused before King Edgar 11, and the king ordered that he be dispossessed of all his land and deprived of all his possessions. Oslac 10 asked Bishop Æthelwold 1 to be his intercessor and defender with the king. This the bishop did and the king restored everything to Oslac 10 for love of Bishop Æthelwold 1, on condition that Oslac 10 paid Edgar 11 100 mancuses. Oslac 10, lacking the funds, borrowed 40 mancuses from the bishop and promised to give him 40 acres at Cambridge, and a farm and the third part of a wood at Dullingham. He sent Hawerd 2, his kinsman, to Ely to give the land to the bishop on behalf of Oslac 10. After the death of King Edgar 11, Oslac 10 annulled the gift. The abbot of Ely [Beorhtnoth 19] sent Wine 18 to him and to Ordhelm 6 and his sons [Anonymi 10031] and asked them to appear against Oslac 10 by the bridge at Cambridge. Oslac 10 denied making a gift of the land but admitted liability for the debt of 40 mancuses and asked that the 40 acres and land at Dullingham be assessed. They were valued at 26 mancuses and Oslac 10 agreed to pay the remaining 14 mancuses.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.19 / LÆ 29   Oslac 10 was accused before King Edgar 11, and the king ordered that he be dispossessed of all his land and deprived of all his possessions. Oslac 10 asked Bishop Æthelwold 1 to be his intercessor and defender with the king. This the bishop did and the king restored everything to Oslac 10 for love of Bishop Æthelwold 1, on condition that Oslac 10 paid Edgar 11 100 mancuses. Oslac 10, lacking the funds, borrowed 40 mancuses from the bishop and promised to give him 40 acres at Cambridge, and a farm and the third part of a wood at Dullingham. He sent Hawerd 2, his kinsman, to Ely to give the land to the bishop on behalf of Oslac 10. After the death of King Edgar 11, Oslac 10 annulled the gift. The abbot of Ely [Beorhtnoth 19] sent Wine 18 to him and to Ordhelm 6 and his sons [Anonymi 10031] and asked them to appear against Oslac 10 by the bridge at Cambridge. Oslac 10 denied making a gift of the land but admitted liability for the debt of 40 mancuses and asked that the 40 acres and land at Dullingham be assessed. They were valued at 26 mancuses and Oslac 10 agreed to pay the remaining 14 mancuses.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.20 / LÆ 30   The brothers of Ely 1 bought from Beorhtlaf 3 a farm at Cambridge, with 30 acres, giving him in exchange a farm at Witcham with 70 acres.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.20 / LÆ 31   The brothers of Ely 1 bought from the son [Anonymous 10049] of Bishop Æthelmær 35, 7 acres at Cambridge. Each acre cost 16 pence.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.20 / LÆ 31   The brothers of Ely 1 bought from Sifflæd 4, 7 acres at Cambridge. Each acre cost 16 pence.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.20 / LÆ 31   The brothers of Ely 1 bought from Hungifu 2, a widow, 5 acres at Cambridge. She also gave 10 acres and weir-rights with the proviso that she could have an income from the monastery for as long as she lived.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.21 / LÆ 32   Abbot [Beorhtnoth 19] gave Wine 14, son of Osmund 17, 60 acres at Doddington and Wimblington and a weir yielding 1000 eels in return for 53 acres at Cambridge and weir worth 1000 eels.
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.21 / LÆ 32   Eanflæd 2 bequest to in Wine 14 part of 53 acres at Cambridge and weir worth 1000 eels. Wine 14 bought the remainder from his kinsman [Anonymous 10050].
Transaction Anon.LiberEliensis  II.21 / LÆ 32   Eanflæd 2 bequest of 5 acres [at Cambridge?] to Ely 1.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.24   The clerics of Ely 1 leased the fenland at Stonea to kinsmen [Anonymi 10032] of Æscwynn 2 of Stonea for 2000 eels. These people held it for nearly 15 years before Bishop Æthelwold 1 took possession of Ely, and afterwards they held it under him until the time after King Edgar 11 had died. After Edgar 11’s death, Beahmund 2 of Holland and the kinsmen of the widow, unlawfully deprived Ely 1 of the land at Stonea without adjudication or the legal consent of the citizens and the hundred-men. Then Ealdorman Æthelwine 2 came to Ely, and Beahmund 2 and the others had been summoned many times, but never came. The abbot [Beorhtnoth 19] kept restating the suit at meetings. In the end Ealdorman Æthelwine 2 came to Cambridge and held a meeting of the citizens and hundred-men before 24 judges [Anonymi 10029] below Therningefeld and Maideneberge. It was decided that the land should be returned to the abbot and that Beahmund 2 and the kinsmen should pay the abbot his fish for six years, and full compensation, and pay a fine to the king, and that if they refused they should be distrained and their property seized. Ealdorman Æthelwine 2 decreed that Oscytel 8 and Oswig 12 of Beche and Godhere 4 of Ely should go round the land and take the abbot over it.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.25 / LÆ 35   After the death of King Edgar 11, it was suggested by relatives of Anonymous 10053 that she had gone across from Bluntisham and petitioned King Edward 12 at Cambridge at the time when Earl Toli 1 had taken Huntingdonshire against the king by force and, for this reason, she should by right have held the land as her own.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.32 / LÆ 42   Certain traders came from Ireland to Cambridge and laid out their wares and cloaks, when it happened that Leofstan 23, priest, stole their cloaks and sought the protection of the citizens who interceded for his life and property. The priest then gave to Wulfstan 16 his 2 hides at Horningsea together with the charter.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.33   Afterwards, certain brothers, Leofsige 34 and Ælfstan 76 and Wulfgar 38, and Oslac 11, their kinsman by marriage [gener], went to Ealdorman Beorhtnoth 19 and gave him 1 hide which they had acquired, on condition that he give them a hand in obtaining certain land in East Anglia. When he did this, Wulfgar 38 and Oslac 11 made over to him their share of the hide, just as they had promised. But the others completely broke the agreement with him. From those who had broken the agreement, moreover, the abbot and Eadric 58 bought their share in the hide for 4 pounds, in the witness of the people. After these transactions, the priest Leofsige 34 mentioned previously bought from the priest Leofstan 23 1 hide and 1 field for 100 solidi. Even though he had previously broken the agreement which he had had with Ealdorman Beorhtnoth 19, once more he offered him 1 hide as a gift, and another for sale. But, just as before, it was now proved that he was telling lies. When, therefore, Ealdorman Beorhtnoth 19 realised that the priest had deceived him, he ordered him to be summoned and, on coming to Ditton, he there proceeded to set out and explain the actions and claims, agreements and broken compacts which he held against him, by means of the testimony of many lawmen. As Leofsige 34 denied and contradicted all the charges brought against him, they decided that he might clear himself with an oath. Since he could neither do this nor produce those who ought to swear with him, it was decreed that he should be evicted and Ealdorman Beorhtnoth 19 should be given possession of both hides, that is the one which he had promised to give to him and the one which he had promised to sell. This same was decreed a second time on another occasion, at Cambridge. When it was done, Ealdorman Beorhtnoth 19 granted these lands to St Æthelthryth.
Event Anon.LiberEliensis  II.34   A meeting was held at Whittlesford at which Wynsige 1, kinsman of Wulfric 70, rose and claimed the land at Swaffham saying that he and his kinsmen were being unfairly deprived of the land, because they had nothing for it, that is, neither land nor the money-equivalent of land. When this claim had been heard, Ealdorman Æthelwine 2 asked whether anyone among the people knew how Wulfstan 57 had acquired the land. Ælfric 122 of Witcham said that Wulfstan 57 had bought it from Wynsige 1 for 8 pounds. And so that what he had said might be believed, he bought in, for purposes of testimony, eight hundreds from the southern part of Cambridgeshire. He said, furthermore, that Wulfstan 57 had given Wynsige 1 the 8 pounds in 2 instalments, but sent the last part of the money and the last penny to him through Leofwine 77, son of Æthulf 4, who gave him the money wrapped in a glove, in the sight of the eight hundreds in which the land referred to had, perchance, been situated. Accordingly, once these matters had been heard about, they made the decision that the bishop and abbot should have the 2 hides at Swaffham free from any claim. If, moreover, Wynsige 1, or his kinsmen had been wishing to exact money, they should have exacted it from the heirs of Wulfstan 57 and not from anyone else. Afterwards Bishop Æthelwold 1 and Abbot Beorhtnoth 19 granted these 2 hides and 70 acres to Eadric 58 on condition that he leave it to Ely with all its stock and equipment.
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1986.9367 (N 475.1 (Alfred Imitations: Two-Line)) Simun 1
Office EMC Coin  1986.9367 (N 475.1 (Alfred Imitations: Two-Line)) Simun 1 held office of Moneyer
Possession GDB  189 (Cambridgeshire B10) William 1 Property recorded in Domesday Book: [fiscal data not specified] in Cambridge, Cambridgeshire (in 1086)
Possession GDB  189 (Cambridgeshire B10) Edward 15 Property recorded in Domesday Book: [fiscal data not specified] in Cambridge, Cambridgeshire (in 1066)
Possession GDB  194 (Cambridgeshire 14:12) Alan 3 Property recorded in Domesday Book: 12 urban tenements in Cambridge, Cambridgeshire (in 1086)
Office EMC Coin  1996.02 (N 625 (Alfred, Lunette (unbroken))) Leofing 9 held office of Moneyer for Alfred 8
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1996.02 (N 625 (Alfred, Lunette (unbroken))) Leofing 9
Office EMC Coin  1996.02 (N 625 (Alfred, Lunette (unbroken))) Alfred 8 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1996.02 (N 625 (Alfred, Lunette (unbroken))) Alfred 8
Office EMC Coin  2001.0958 (N 774 (Long Cross) (Hild. D)) Godric 116 held office of Moneyer for Æthelred 32
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.0958 (N 774 (Long Cross) (Hild. D)) Godric 116
Office EMC Coin  2001.0958 (N 774 (Long Cross) (Hild. D)) Æthelred 32 held office of King
Office EMC Coin  1998.0101 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Folcard 11 held office of Moneyer for Edgar 11
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1998.0101 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Folcard 11
Office EMC Coin  1998.0101 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Edgar 11 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1998.0101 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Edgar 11
Office EMC Coin  1984.0003 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Folcard 6 held office of Moneyer for Edgar 11
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1984.0003 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Folcard 6
Office EMC Coin  1984.0003 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Edgar 11 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1984.0003 (N 750 (Bust Crowned, without mint)) Edgar 11
Office EMC Coin  2001.0682 (N 339 (Cynethryth: portrait)) Eoba 5 held office of Moneyer for Cynethryth 2
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.0682 (N 339 (Cynethryth: portrait)) Eoba 5
Office EMC Coin  2001.0682 (N 339 (Cynethryth: portrait)) Cynethryth 2 held office of Queen
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.0682 (N 339 (Cynethryth: portrait)) Cynethryth 2
Office EMC Coin  2001.1182 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Ecgmund 4 held office of Moneyer for Edward 2
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.1182 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Ecgmund 4
Office EMC Coin  2001.1182 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Edward 2 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.1182 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Edward 2
Office EMC Coin  1923.0158 (N 211 (Cuthred; portrait; rev. cross)) Dudda 18 held office of Moneyer for Cuthred 11
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1923.0158 (N 211 (Cuthred; portrait; rev. cross)) Dudda 18
Office EMC Coin  1923.0158 (N 211 (Cuthred; portrait; rev. cross)) Cuthred 11 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1923.0158 (N 211 (Cuthred; portrait; rev. cross)) Cuthred 11
Office EMC Coin  1996.0176 (N 342 (Cn. 5-22)) Dudda 17 held office of Moneyer for Cenwulf 3
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1996.0176 (N 342 (Cn. 5-22)) Dudda 17
Office EMC Coin  1996.0176 (N 342 (Cn. 5-22)) Cenwulf 3 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1996.0176 (N 342 (Cn. 5-22)) Cenwulf 3
Office EMC Coin  1986.93951 (N 483 (St Edmund)) Dægmund 4 held office of Moneyer for Edmund 6
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1986.93951 (N 483 (St Edmund)) Dægmund 4
Office EMC Coin  1986.93951 (N 483 (St Edmund)) Edmund 6 held office of King
Office EMC Coin  2005.0061 (N 707 (Two-Line (H): HR 1)) Æthelwulf 46 held office of Moneyer for Eadred 16
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2005.0061 (N 707 (Two-Line (H): HR 1)) Æthelwulf 46
Office EMC Coin  2005.0061 (N 707 (Two-Line (H): HR 1)) Eadred 16 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2005.0061 (N 707 (Two-Line (H): HR 1)) Eadred 16
Office EMC Coin  2001.0706 (N 790 (Short Cross)) Ælfwig 33 held office of Moneyer for Cnut 3
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.0706 (N 790 (Short Cross)) Ælfwig 33
Office EMC Coin  2001.0706 (N 790 (Short Cross)) Cnut 3 held office of King
Office EMC Coin  1958.9662 (N 770 (Crux) (Hild. C)) Ælfnoth 61 held office of Moneyer for Æthelred 32
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1958.9662 (N 770 (Crux) (Hild. C)) Ælfnoth 61
Office EMC Coin  1958.9662 (N 770 (Crux) (Hild. C)) Æthelred 32 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1958.9662 (N 770 (Crux) (Hild. C)) Æthelred 32
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2008.0333 (N 830 (Bust Facing / Small Cross) (Hild. Ac)) Edward 15
Office EMC Coin  2008.0333 (N 830 (Bust Facing / Small Cross) (Hild. Ac)) Edward 15 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2008.0333 (N 830 (Bust Facing / Small Cross) (Hild. Ac)) Thorr 1
Office EMC Coin  2008.0333 (N 830 (Bust Facing / Small Cross) (Hild. Ac)) Thorr 1 held office of Moneyer for Edward 15
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1996.0196 (N 573 (Ecgberht, Portrait/Dorob C)) Ecgberht 10
Office EMC Coin  1996.0196 (N 573 (Ecgberht, Portrait/Dorob C)) Ecgberht 10 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  1996.0196 (N 573 (Ecgberht, Portrait/Dorob C)) Tidberht 7
Office EMC Coin  1996.0196 (N 573 (Ecgberht, Portrait/Dorob C)) Tidberht 7 held office of Moneyer for Ecgberht 10
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.1183 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Edward 2
Office EMC Coin  2001.1183 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Edward 2 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2001.1183 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Tila 1
Office EMC Coin  2001.1183 (N 649 (Two-Line)) Tila 1 held office of Moneyer for Edward 2
Office EMC Coin  1986.93952 (N 483 (St Edmund)) Edmund 6 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2008.0384 (N 781 (Quatrefoil) (Hild. E)) Cnut 3
Office EMC Coin  2008.0384 (N 781 (Quatrefoil) (Hild. E)) Cnut 3 held office of King
RecordedNames EMC Coin  2008.0384 (N 781 (Quatrefoil) (Hild. E)) Wulfgeat 25
Office EMC Coin  2008.0384 (N 781 (Quatrefoil) (Hild. E)) Wulfgeat 25 held office of Moneyer for Cnut 3