The Early Medieval North Atlantic
Lindisfarne Gospels, fol. 29 (Cotton MS, Nero D.IV). Attr. to Bishop Eadfrith of Lindisfarne (698–721), Northumbria (England). From
Series editors

Charlene Eska, Virginia Tech
Julianna Grigg, University of Melbourne

Geographical Scope
The lands embraced by the North Atlantic: British Isles, Iceland, Scandinavia, the English Channel and the low countries
Chronological Scope
Anglo-Saxons, Britain, Franks, Danes, Vikings, Scandinavia, Celtic (Irish, Scots, Welsh), Greenland, N. America, Russia

The Early Medieval North Atlantic

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This series provides a publishing platform for research on the history, cultures, and societies that laced the North Sea from the Migration Period at the twilight of the Roman Empire to the eleventh century.

The point of departure for this series is the commitment to regarding the North Atlantic as a centre, rather than a periphery, thus connecting the histories of peoples and communities traditionally treated in isolation: Anglo-Saxons, Scandinavians / Vikings, Celtic communities, Baltic communities, the Franks, etc. From this perspective new insights can be made into processes of transformation, economic and cultural exchange, the formation of identities, etc. It also allows for the inclusion of more distant cultures – such as Greenland, North America, and Russia – which are of increasing interest to scholars in this research context.