The Incorporation and Integration of the King's Tributary Lands Into the Norwegian Realm C. 1195-1397
BRILL, 2011/05/23 - 335 ページ
The emergence of a Norwegian medieval state had consequences beyond Norway. Inspired by transnational research on state formation, this book presents a comprehensive study of the political incorporation and subsequent judicial and administrative integration of Iceland, the Faroes, Shetland, and Orkney, into the Norwegian realm c. 1195-1397. Building on centuries-old cultural, economic, and political ties, the Norwegian crown established direct royal lordship over the former autonomous and semi-autonomous areas. Judicial unity, administrative development, and the king s local representatives ensured that the tributary lands were comprised in the state-formation process. Although the political and administrative system allowed for local variation, the process led development in the direction of a unitary state, at least in judicial and administrative terms.
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administrative apparatus Alþingi appointed aristocracy assembly Bergen Bishop Árni Björn Þorsteinsson Crawford direct lordship earl of Orkney earl’s earldom emissaries English establishment Faroes Faroese fiefholders fiefs fourteenth century Gizurr governor Håkon Håkonsson Håkon V Magnusson Hákonar saga Hákonarsonar Haukr Erlendsson Hebrides hird Hólar Hrafn Oddsson Iceland Icelandic chieftains Járnsíða Jón Viðar Sigurðsson Jónsbók judicial Ketill King Håkon King Magnus king’s men king’s officials kingdom KLNM knight law code lawman lawthing letter liegemen magnates Magnus Håkonsson Magnus’s Magnusson medieval Norge Norse island communities Norway Norwegian crown Norwegian kings Oddaverjar Olav Orkney and Shetland Orkney earls Oslo period political probably Reykjavík royal lordship royal officials rule Scotland Scottish sheriff sheriffdoms Sigurður Líndal 1978 Skule Snorri state-formation process Steinar Imsen Sturla Sturlungar Sverre territories thirteenth century tion Torvald Treaty of Perth tributary lands twelfth century Þórðarson Þórðr Þorgils Þorláksson Þorsteinsson and Sigurður