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UK Fellow, Medieval Studies, elected in 2007

Professor John Gillingham FBA

John Gillingham profile picture

About this Fellow

Medieval history: narrative sources, primarily in north-western Europe in the 11th to 13th centuries, as evidence for the perceptions and values that shaped war and politics.

Appointments

Current post

  • Emeritus Professor, London School of Economics and Political Science

Past Appointments

  • Lecturer, Senior Lecturer and Professor, London School of Economics and Political Science University of London, 1965 - 1998
  • Emeritus Professor, London School of Economics and Political Science, London School of Economics and Political Science University of London, 1998
  • Emeritus Professor, London School of Economics and Political Science, London School of Economics and Political Science University of London, 1998

Publications

William II. The Red King 2015

Christian Warriors and the Enslavement of Fellow Christians Chevalerie et christianisme 2011

Conquests, Catastrophe and Recovery. Britain and Ireland 1066-1485 2014

From 'Civilitas' to Civility: Codes of Manners in Medieval and early Modern England Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 6th ser. Vol.12 2002

The English in the Twelfth Century. Imperialism, National Identity and Political Values (Woodbridge) 2000

Richard I 1999

Other Medieval Studies Fellows

Professor Cecilia Trifogli

The Medieval Latin reception of Aristotle's philosophy in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries, especially natural philosophy, rational psychology, and metaphysics; critical editions of Medieval Latin philosophical texts

Professor David Crouch

The social and political history of Britain and France 1000-1300; the comparative study of medieval aristocracies; medieval conduct

Professor Dr Claudia Märtl

The history of medieval Central Europe; the transmission of medieval texts in Latin; the diffusion of humanism; the history of the papacy and the Roman curia in the Renaissance

Professor Andy Orchard

The languages and literatures of Anglo-Saxon England; Medieval Latin; Old Norse-Icelandic; oral tradition