5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Trial By Battle
- Canon Law
- a Germanic people. During the 5th century ad groups from these communities migrated to Britain either by invitation or invasion and in due course founded kingdoms which can generally be recognized by the fact that their names have the suffix 'sex'
- b accused and accuser fought a duel, the outcome determined guilt or innocence.
- c A series of holy wars from 1096-1270 AD undertaken by European Christians to free the Holy Land from Muslim rule.
- d In the Middle Ages (500-1350) a vassal was anyone who was under the protection of another and therefore owed and avowed not only allegiance but a payment of some sort to their protector.
- e the Church's own body of laws; this law applied to religious teachings, the behavior of the clergy, and even marriages and morals
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- the lands ruled by Charlemagne
- The parties, or champions on their behalf, would fight in formal single combat and the winner would be deemed to be the successful party in the case. It was not abolished until 1819, after the accused was challenged to combat in the case of Ashford v. Thornton.
- Used his papal power to urge lords and knights to become Crusaders to fight the Muslims and regain the Middle East for Christianity; promised: forgiveness for sins, freedom from debt, a choice of fiefs in the lands to be conquered. He started the first crusade to regain Holy Land.
- A member of one of the Germanic tribes of the Rhine region in the early Christian era, especially one of the Salian Franks who conquered Gaul about A.D. 500 and established an extensive empire that reached its greatest power in the ninth century.
- (1137-1193) Powerful Muslim ruler during Third Crusade, defeated Christians at Hattin took Jerusalem
5 True/False Questions
Trial by ordeal → a primitive method of determining a person's guilt or innocence by subjecting the accused person to dangerous or painful tests believed to be under divine control
Angles → An ancient Low German tribe, that settled in Britain, which came to be called Engla-land (Angleland or England).
Chaucer → English vernacular, wrote the Canterbury Tales, known for beauty of expression and clear, forceful language made his dialect the chief ancestor of the modern English language, collection of stories told by a group of 29 pilgrims going to the tomb of Saint Thomas a Becket at Canterbury, England.
Tripoli → the head of the Roman Catholic Church
Nationalism → Germanic people. During the 5th century ad groups from these communities migrated to Britain either by invitation or invasion and in due course founded kingdoms which can generally be recognized by the fact that their names have the suffix 'sex'