Last edited by Grorisar
Monday, April 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades found in the catalog.

We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades

Robert N. Webb

We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades

  • 152 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Bailey and Swinfen in Folkestone .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Children"s stories.

  • Edition Notes

    Originally published, New York: Grosset and Dunlap, 1957.

    Statementby Robert N. Webb ; illustrated by Leonard Vosburgh ; historical consultant Andre A. Beaumont.
    Series(We were there)
    ContributionsVosburgh, Leonard.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPZ7
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii,182p. :
    Number of Pages182
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15064511M
    ISBN 10056100174X
    OCLC/WorldCa16253298


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We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades by Robert N. Webb Download PDF EPUB FB2

We Were There with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades, is the sixteenth book in the We Were There series. "In allowing yourself to be easily defeated, you conserve your strength for the final battle.

Remember, it is always the final victory that counts." Stern words, these. But young Guy of Faversham listened carefully to every : Robert N. Webb. Get this from a library. We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades. [Robert N Webb; Leonard Vosburgh] -- Story written for young people about the Crusades and of the part played by Richard I of England.

The We Were There books are a series of historical novels written for series consists of 36 titles, first released between and by Grosset & book in the series is a fictional retelling of an historical event, featuring one or more children as primary characters.

We Were There with Richard the Lionhearted book. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.4/5. ThriftBooks sells millions of used books at the lowest everyday prices.

We personally assess every book's quality and offer rare, out-of-print treasures. We deliver the joy of reading in % recyclable packaging with free standard shipping on US orders over $ The We Were There books are a series of historical novels written for children.

The series consists of 36 titles, first released between and by Grosset & Dunlap. Each book in the series is a fictional retelling of an historical event, featuring one. We Were There with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades by Robert N. Webb: The We Were There books by Yoki Obata do NOT belong in this series.

Related people/characters. Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. Book itself is in Very Good condition with a tight binding and mostly clean crisp pages. No Dust Jacket.

We Were There with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades (ExLib, NoDust) $ We Were There With Richard The Lionhearted In The Crusades HB/PC. Author: Robert N Webb; Illustrator-Andre A.

Beaumont:Seller Rating: % positive. There remain some things we don't know about Richard the Lionheart, beginning with what he really looked like. The popular description of him as elegantly built, with long, supple, straight limbs and hair a color between red and gold, was first written nearly twenty years after Richard's death, when the late king had already been : Melissa Snell.

Buy We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades by Robert N. Webb, Leonard Vosburgh online at Alibris. We have new and used copies available, in 0 edition - starting at $ Shop now. Click to read more about We Were There with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades by Robert N.

Webb. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers4/5. Richard I (more commonly known as Richard Cœur de Lion or Richard the Lionheart) was a king of England who lived during the 12th century. He is arguably best-known for the role he played in the Third Crusade.

Although Richard earned a reputation for being a formidable military commander and warrior (hence his epithet, ‘the Lionheart’), he may be said We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades book Dhwty.

Born September 8,Richard the Lionheart was the third legitimate son of King Henry II of England. Often believed to have been the favorite son of his mother, Eleanor of Aquitaine, Richard had three older siblings, William (who died in infancy), Henry, and Matilda, as well as four younger: Geoffrey, Lenora, Joan, and John.

Richard I (8 September – 6 April ) was King of England from until his death. He also ruled as Duke of Normandy, Aquitaine and Gascony, Lord of Cyprus, Count of Poitiers, Anjou, Maine, and Nantes, and was overlord of Brittany at various times during the same period.

He was the third of five sons of King Henry II of England and Duchess Eleanor of Aquitaine Battles/wars: Third Crusade. A true knight, he was chivalrous and devout, but in the name of church and country was capable of extraordinary cruelty.

This short history aptly shows both sides of the monarch. Particular attention is given to the Crusades, especially the Third Crusade, which Richard himself led to the Holy Land, and the legacy of his victories in the Middle Author: Katherine M. Doherty, Craig A. Doherty. 13 Feb - Explore bertaasness's board "The Crusades" on Pinterest.

See more ideas about Knights templar, Middle ages and History.8 pins. - Explore sarahwtorres's board "The Crusades" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Knights templar, Medieval and Middle ages pins.

Richard the Lionhearted and the 3rd Crusade-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at Make your own animated videos and animated p. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published.

Author of The living JFK, We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades, James Watt, inventor of a steam engine, Leaders of our time, Attila, King of the Huns, Magic of steel and oil, The how and why wonder book of Florence.

Effigy of Eleanor of Aquitaine in the church of Fontevraud Abbey - By Adam Bishop - Own work, CC BY-SA Richard I (king of England from to. We Were There Series from Keller Books New Arrivals. We Were There On The Oregon Trail HB/DJ by William O Steele We Were There With Richard The Lionhearted In The Crusades HB/DJ by Robert N Webb; Illustrator-Andre A.

Beaumont Book appears to be unread. There is some soiling to some of the outside page ends visible when the book is.

Richard the Lionheart was one of the first European noblemen to “take the cross” — vow to re-capture Jerusalem — after the word of Saladin’s conquest of the Holy City and nearly the entire Kingdom of Jerusalem in He was not alone. The Holy R.

Today I found out Richard the Lionheart and Philip II of France “ate every day at the same table and from the same dish, and at night their beds did not separate them.”. There are a number of monarchs throughout history who are believed to have been gay.

Richard the Lionheart and Philip II are just a couple of kings who seemingly would rather have a. King Henry was defeated in battle and surrendered to Richard, and so on the July 5thRichard became King of England, Duke of Normandy and Count of Anjou.

After his coronation Richard, having already taken the crusader’s vow, set out to join the Third Crusade to free the Holy Land from Saladin, the leader of the Turks. Term Paper Richard I The Lionhearted and His Impact on the Crusades + more term papers written by professionals and your peers.

The Crusades were thus not an external imposition on Richard's position as King of England, but a direct result of his responsibilities as overlord of the Angevin Empire.

There was considerable. King Richard I, known famously as Richard the Lionheart, was born on the 8th September He was crowned King of England on the 6th July. Richard was taken captive on his way back from the Third Crusade. Leopold of Austria held grudges against Richard, and he put him in a secret prison.

Once Queen Eleanor, Richard’s mother, discovered where her beloved son was, she appealed to the Pope. The Holy Roman Emperor set a ransom ofmarks–65, pounds of silver. Saladin was the Muslim military leader in charge of the Islamic forces in the crusades. The King of England, Richard I, was the Lionheart and did negotiate with Saladin to allow the Islamic forces to maintain control of the city of Jerusalem.

King Richard I was born on September 8,to Henry II and Eleanor of Aquitaine. Tiles depicting Richard I of England and Saladin, now in the British Museum. (CC BY SA ) Diplomatic Issues Take their Toll. Richard seems to have not been on good terms with the other leaders of the instance, he had quarreled with Philip II, the King of France and insulted Leopold V, the Duke of Austria, by tearing down his : Dhwty.

We Were There: The Boston Tea Party is an entertaining yet informative junior novel of the Boston Tea Party of December Jeremy and Deliverance Winthrop (a brother and sister) become involved with the leaders of the protest against the Tea Act and British rule; the siblings also get to know Sam Adams, Paul Revere, Joseph Warren, Josiah 5/5(1).

This short history aptly shows both sides of the monarch. Particular attention is given to the Crusades, especially the Third Crusade, which Richard himself led to the Holy Land, and the legacy of his victories in the Middle East.

The Dohertys have compressed a large portion of history into a brief, accessible : Katherine M. Doherty. Enter Richard I, King of England – better known as “Cœur de Lion” or “Richard the Lionheart.” Despite his title, he spent most of his life either in France or fighting in the Crusades.

Having taken command of an army at age 16 and putting them to good use quelling rebellions in France, fighting was something Richard was very good at. When Richard took the throne it was shortly after Saladin’s capture of Jerusalem inand preparations were being made for the Third Crusade.

Richard was the son of the mighty King Henry II and the Eleanor of Aquitaine, one of the few women of the Middle Ages who decidedly influenced the fate of the states. The young Richard was brought. Richard I, byname Richard the Lionheart or Lionhearted, French Richard Coeur de Lion, (born September 8,Oxford, England—died April 6,Châlus, duchy of Aquitaine), duke of Aquitaine (from ) and of Poitiers (from ) and king of England, duke of Normandy, and count of Anjou (–99).

His knightly manner and his prowess in. The Crusades, Christianity, and Islam by jonathan riley-smith columbia university press, pages, $ W ithin a month of the attacks of Septemformer president Bill Clinton gave a speech to the students of Georgetown University.

As the world tried to make sense of the senseless, Clinton offered his own explanation: “Those of us who come from. A shining example of courage in the Lord can be seen in the life of King Richard the Lionheart.

Too often we are given a view of the Crusades as comprising greedy and violent Christians, drunk with bloodlust, viciously fighting the peaceable Muslims in the Middle East. Permit me to paint a different picture for you.

We were there with Richard the Lionhearted in the Crusades by Robert N Webb Story written for young people about the Crusades and of the part played by Richard I of England. Hannibal: The illustrated true book of American railroads by Robert N Webb.

Start studying Ancient History Final Exam (add more to crusades, inquisition, reconquista, richard the lionhearted, saladin, siege of jerusalem, simony, and urban II). Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Historians have long debated whether the Christian Crusader, King Richard Lionheart could have co-operated with the Order of Assassins, an Islamic sect to remove Conrad of Montferrat from power.

If, Richard the Lionheart, one of the greatest Crusaders of all time, really ordered the Assassins to commit the murder, then the history of the Christian occupation. Richard came to power as the King of England on 2nd September As per orders given by him, the Jews were not granted permission to be part of the coronation ceremony.

Many Jewish leaders who dared to attend the ceremony were thrown out of the court. This event triggered rumors of the king ordering the execution of the members of the Jew community residing in.

Ah well, there have been plenty of other cannibals aside from Hannibal. Eating human flesh in famines is a big taboo subject but one recent book suggests cannibalism happened as late as the Second World War with the residents of Leningrad eating human flesh while holding out against the Nazis and the Japanese allegedly eating the flesh of prisoners of .