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Edgar "The Outlaw" Atheling Timeline

1016–1035 - Dane Cnut the Great  defeats Edmund Ironside - Cnut was left as king of all England - Aethelred's son Eadwig fled from England but was killed on Cnut's orders.[41] Edmund Ironside's sons Edward and Edmund likewise fled abroad. Edward the Confessor and Alfred Atheling went into exile among their relatives in Normandy.
1017 - Cnut weds Emma of Normandy, the widow of Aethelred, and daughter of Richard the Fearless, the first Duke of Normandy.

1021 - Earl Thurkill and wife Egitha  Eadgytha banished, expelled from England - Earl of East Anglia
1035–1040 - Harold Harefoot (or Harold I) - Rules England after Cnut's death
1036 - Edward the Confessor and his brother Alfred failed attempt to depose Harold Harefoot - Edward escaped to Normandy; Alfred was betrayed, captured, blinded, tortured, and murdered.
1040–1042 - Harthacnut -  succeeded by  Edward the Confessor in England. Harthacnut was the last Danish king to rule England.
1042-1066 - Edward the Confessor - son of Æthelred the Unready and Emma of Normandy, was one of the last Anglo-Saxon kings of England - Edward's reign began on the death of his half brother Harthacnut
1045 - Harold Godwinson becomes Earl of East Anglia 

1047 - Edward Atheling had a daughter Margaret,
1050 - Edward Atheling had a son Edgar Atheling

1051 - Earl Godwin and his sons Earl Sweyne and Earl Harold are outlawed. Earl Harold and his men are banished to Ireland. Godwin to Flanders
1052 -  Emma of Normandy - dies - Queen Emma supported another candidate, Magnus the Noble, and Edward had his mother arrested. Later she survived trial by ordeal
1052 - Earl Harold gathers followers in Ireland, he sailed from Ireland, and joining his forces to those of his father. The great council not only agreed that Godwin and his sons were innocent, but decreed the restoration of their earldoms.
1053 - Battle of Civitate: Normans Defeat Papal-Lombard Army, Capture the Pope

1066 - Normans receive the blessings of the Lombard Pope Alexander II for the conquest of England.
1066 - Earl Harold (Godwinson) becomes King Harold II

1066 - May 1066 - Edgar Atheling was with the forces of King Harold when they moved into Kent to confront Tostig who had attacked with many ships. However, Tostig sailed away, moved northwards and landed near the Humber but he was driven off by Earl Edwin, and likewise further north by Earl Morcar. Then he took refuge in Scotland.

1066 - 1st Sept. 1066 - After months of waiting along the south coast, King Harold had to disband many of his time-served defence forces, and his fleet returned to London. Edgar Atheling had previously gone north to warn Earls Edwin and Morcar to remain alert.

1066 - Norman Invasion England by - William of Normandy 
1066 - King Harold II  dies at Battle of Hastings. Harold Godwinson,  the last Anglo-Saxon ruler - Harold was killed by an arrow in the eye - Harold was killed by four knights, probably including Duke William, and his body brutally dismembered - Harold suffered first the eye wound, then the mutilation
1066 - Harold's men at Hastings - Thurkill From Berkshire - Thurkill died at Hastings

1066 - Sunday 15th October 1066 - William spent the day at the battlefield, and then returned to Hastings. King Harold was buried on the Sussex shore in unconsecrated ground. Edgar Atheling and the remaining commanders took the English forces back towards London.

1066 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling was proclaimed King Edgar II by a Witenagemot in London. He was never crowned and submitted to William I some six to eight weeks later, at the age of about fourteen or fifteen. - 14 October 1066

1067 - March 1067 - William went back to Normandy, taking all potential antagonists with him, including Edgar Atheling and the Earls Edwin and Morcar. England was left under the oppressive control of two Regents, until William returned in December 1067.

1068 - Edgar, with his mother and sister, moved to the Court of King Malcolm in Scotland.

1068-1069 - Sons of Harold Godwine and Magnus - Diarmait  king of Leinster lent them the fleet of Dublin for their attempted invasions of England.
1068 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling joins in the rebellion of the Earls Edwin and Morcar,  when defeated he fled to the court of King Malcolm III of Scotland
1069 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling - King of Denmark  Sweyn Estridson invade England, capturing York later defeated

1069- 70 - Harrying of the North - subjugation of Northern England (Yorkshire) - death toll over 100,000 - scorched earth policy 

1069  - Three sons of King Swein came from Denmark, with two hundred and forty ships into the Humber, together with Earl Osbeorn and Earl Thorkil.

1070 -71 - Hereward the Wake - Anglo-Saxon's rebel against William the Conqueror - last stand Isle of Ely (Last Saxon Stronghold)
Thurcytel AND Utlamhe  "the Exile" - with Hereward the Wake - Utlamhe The Exile

1070 - Edgar Atheling was in Scotland, and his sister Margaret was married to King Malcolm.

1072 - Norman Invasion of Scotland - Treaty of Abernethy,

1072 - William attacked Scotland and reached the Tay. King Malcolm had to submit, and in the process agreed to dismiss Edgar Atheling from his court. Edgar went to Flanders and contacted king Philip of France.

1074 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling makes peace with William I in Scotland

1075 - Revolt of the Earls - a rebellion of three earls against William I of England (William the Conqueror). Ralph de Guader - the Earl of East Anglia

1075 - All earldoms are now held by Normans

1081 - The Welsh border was now comparatively stable, and in this year, Edgar accompanied King William on a triumphal flag-waving expedition through South Wales to the far west at St. Davids.

1086 - William writes to the Pope that England owes no allegiance to the Church of Rome

1086 - The Domesday survey, and Edgar Atheling played a part in the organisation of this enormous task. At this time, also, King William gave permission to Edgar to go on an expedition to Apulia, a Norman province in southern Italy, together with two hundred knights and their retinue of armed followers.

1086 - Thurkil the White and his wife Leofflæd are mentioned in the Domesday book, Thurkil as pre-Conquest holder of Wellington
1086 - Domesday Book - the survey was to determine who held what and what taxes had been liable under Edward the Confessor; the judgment of the Domesday assessors was final
No record of Outlagh or Utlag has yet to be found documented in the Domesday Book - The Domesday[2] Book is really two independent works. One, known as Little Domesday, covers Norfolk, Suffolk and Essex. The other, Great Domesday, covers the rest of England ... There are also no surveys of London, Winchester and some other towns ... Durham; parts of the north east of England were covered by the 1183 Boldon Book, ... Search and read more about Domesday book 
1086 - Hindringham - 
Ulf; Wulfnoth, free man of Archbishop Stigand ; Saewulf reeve of Bishop William; Aethelwine, Free Man, Alwine cild, free man; O., free man of Bishop Aethelmaer ( Ulf's - Wolf's  Outlaws and  freemen)

1086 - Manor of Horemead Magna near Lapston Church  Hertfordshire given to Edgar Atheling (Adeling) by the Conqueror
 - Great Hormead, Hertfordshire, United Kingdom

1086 - Bedingfield Hall Manor. The Domesday tenant in chief, Ralph de Limesi, married Christiana, one of the sisters of Prince Edgar Atheling,"* by whom he had a son Ralph, who married one named Halewise. He does not seem, however, to have retained this manor - THE MANORS OF SUFFOLK

1087 - Death of King William I  - His eldest son Robert took over the Duchy of Normandy. His second son William Rufus became King of England, and Edgar Atheling attended his Coronation which took place immediately. A third son, Henry received no land, but gained considerable treasure. - As a respected member of the Court, Edgar was often in royal company.

1088 - Anglo-Varangians - a large number of Anglo-Saxons and Danes emigrated to the Byzantine Empire by way of the Mediterranean.[5] One source has more than 5,000 of them arriving in 235 ships. 

1093 - Scottish throne after Malcolm's death in 1093 when he backed a successful bid by Edgar Atheling to dethrone Malcolm III's brother Donald Bane in favor of his nephew, also named Edgar. The newly crowned King Edgar, who ruled Scotland from 1097 to 1107, thus owed his position to William. - Edgar, King of Scotland

1095-99 - First Crusade
1098 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling - given a fleet by Emperor Alexius I Byzantine Emperor to assist in the First Crusade

1097-1098 - Edgar went with Duke Robert, and they travelled to Constantinople via southern Italy and Albania. Their forces took part in several battles against the Turks and crossed the bleak Anatolian highlands to reach the outskirts of Antioch (north of Syria) by October 1097. There they stayed until the town was betrayed into the hands of the Crusaders in June 1098.

1099 - the Crusaders reached Jerusalem, which was taken by storm on 15th July 1099, amid great slaughter. Duke Robert and Edgar Atheling distinguished themselves during this campaign, and when a new Christian state was set up it was the Duke's chaplain (Amulf) who became Patriach.

1100 - In July, Edgar went with William Rufus to Winchester with a number of nobles for a few days hunting in the New Forest. Edgar stayed at the Castle, but on Sunday 29th the others moved on to a hunting lodge near Cadnam. Among those with the King and his brother Henry, were Gilbert Clare and his brother Roger and his brother-in-law Walter Tirel of Poix in France,
William Rufus dies in a "Hunting accident". - Henry succeeded in consolidating his position, and so he was crowned at a coronation ceremony held at Westminster Abbey on Sunday 5th August 1100. Edgar Atheling may well have been present and wisely he kept his thoughts to himself. 

1100 - November  King Henry married Matilda, the daughter of Edgar's sister by the former King Malcolm of Scotland. - Matilda spent many years at Westminster with her Uncle Edgar

1100 - Edgar retired from court circles, and lived quietly with his family - usually on the Hampshire/Sussex border, which was within easy reach of Winchester, still an important centre of royal activity.

1113 - Bromholm Priory established - House of Glanville 
1120 - White Ship Disaster - Those drowned included William Adelin, the only legitimate son of King Henry I of England - Source of the Anarchy 1135-1154

1128 - the marriage of Matilda to Geoffrey Plantagenet of Anjou in 1128 - a union which resulted in a long line of English kings from Henry II onwards.

1125-1128 - Edgar Atheling died

1135-1154 - Henry I dies without male heir - names daughter Matilda heir - Beginning of the Anarchy 1135-1154
1136 - Almaric St. Norbert's Premonstratensian apostolate ,  sets out in 1136 for the Holy Land 
1137 - Almaric founded the Premonstratensian Abbey of St. Abacuc in Jerusalem

1147-49 - Second Crusade
1158 - Pipe Roll of Northumberland - EdgarAetheling 

1167 - Pipe Roll of Northumberland - EdgarAetheling 

First Record of Utlage ----- >
- Bromholm Priory - House of Glanville - Charter of  Bartholomew de Glanville To Bromholme Priory - Walteri Utlage - And two thirds of the tithes of MY MEN: that is, of my uncle by the mother of Roger de Bertuna: And of Geoffrey, priest of Honinges: and Turstan despensatoris: Warini de Torp, Ricardi Hurel, Walteri Utlage: et Roberti de Buskevill: And the tenth of the whole Ricardi filii Ketel.  

1169 - Norman Invasion of Ireland Begins  - Main body of Norman, Welsh and Flemish forces landed in Wexford
Strongbow led the initial invasion of Ireland  - 1 May 1169  

1172 - Brothers Torsten and Reginaldus UTLAG, the sons of a Wiltshire landowner named WUDLULACH held large estates in Tipperary and County Dublin

1198 - Philip and Henry and Richard and William and Jordan, sons of Vtlag’ - Kent Pipe Rolls - John  1198

1200-1212 - De Helia Vtlagh (Vtlagh from Elim [ Elham?] )  - The rents which is due to the court of St. Augustine about Mildelton - (Milton Kent) 
1200-1212 - Haghenild Vtlaghe - lands of Newton and Newington - Heirs  One part to Hildith married to a Norman William , two parts to Simon, and Adam, and Henry and Roger son of Thomas and his heirs - The register of St. Augustine's abbey, Canterbury, commonly called the Black book  

1200-1250 - Deed of grant, Lynn - 1d annual rent from a certain [piece of land] 4 feet wide in Damgate held by Peter Strac
Grant by Laurence Outlaw (utlator) of Len to the Hospital of the Blessed Mary Magdalen of Len and to the infirm brothers there for the souls of his parents and his benefactors, the 1d to come from his purse during his lifetime
  Anglo-Norman Studies Proceedings of ... - Google Books
There was an epidemic of leprosy in Europe from 1000 to 1200 A.D., which was probably started by the returning soldiers of the Crusades. Leprosy occurred in Britain from 625 to 1798, and at one time there were 326 lazar houses (leprosaria) in Great Britain.

1202-04 - Fourth Crusade - Crusaders sack Constantinople

1207 - Hubert de Burgh purchased of Roger de Burnham and Julian, his wife, William de Noiers, Robert Fitz Ralph, and Alice his wife, and Robert de Utlagh, their several nine parts of two knights fees in Runton and Beeston and Hinderingham, for which they paid castle gaurd to Dover. 9th of King John *The Norfolk antiquarian miscellany - Google Books - West Runton  - Beeston RegisHindringham 
1207 - Alan the son of Robert de Vtlage, granted the land of Beston and Runton to the Prior of Walsingham by deed , sans date, bounded as there.

1210 - Margam Abbey - John, son of Ralph Utlage, of the land in the meadow of Leowine, known as Lewin's-mead, near to St. James' Church, Bristol. - dated in the early years of the thirteenth century. 

1215 - Magna Carta

1218 - Alan le Ultage - 21 Aug. Winchester. Suffolk. Alan Outlaw gives the king 20s. for having a writ to attaint the jurors of novel disseisin before the justices at Westminster at Michaelmas three weeks, as last above . Order to the sheriff to take security from Alan for rendering those 20s. to the king for this writ. 1 Witness the earl. - 2 Henry III

1225 - Warin le Utlage gives the king half a mark for having a pone before the justices of the Bench against Thomas of Hereford and Isabella, his mother, concerning 30 acres of land with appurtenances in Swanton and in Hoe. Order to the sheriff of Norfolk to take etc - 8 April - 9 Henry III 

1228 -  Warin le Utlagh v. Thomas de Hereford, in Swanetun. 12th Henry III.

1230 - Alan le Utlage in the Tax Rolls  'Feet of Fines' for the county of Essex

1230 - 3 May - King Henry III leads an army to France, and marches on Bordeaux.
1230 - Peter - Petrus le Utlage - leads the ship "The Depa" - Patent Rolls of Henry III

1232 - Emma who was wife of Alan Le Vtlage v. Bartholomew de Brancestr of Ilketshal - Suffolk - 16 HENRY III

1236 - William Utlaghe - London - witness to a mugging - William le Large suspect in murder - Crown Pleas: 19 Henry III - 21 Henry III - 27 Dec. 1236

1240 -  Adam fil' Symon v. Warin le Utlag, in Qeywode. (Bishop of Norwich app. clam.). 24th Henry III.

1241 - Isabel widow of William Vtlage, their native in the vill of Fraistingthorp - GRANT by Matilda Constable, Prioress of Swina - Priory of Bridlington in East Riding of the county of York

1250 - (William) - Willelmum le Utlag - Close Rolls, January 1250 - Henry III

1264 - St. Michael's Parish - Bernewelle - Grant to Robert son of Hubert Walter of all rents in Cambridge and outside for a yearly payment of a pair of white gloves

1270 - (Hugh) Hugo le Utlagh - Close Rolls, May 1270 - Henry III
1271 - Norfolk. Thomas le Utlaghe, Hugh le Tayllur, Olyva his wife and John le Bakun have made fine with the king by 40s. for having a writ of appeal, concerning which they have paid 20s. into the king’s Wardrobe for which they are quit, and they are to pay the other 20s. at the king’s Exchequer. And they have lands in Norfolk. 56 Henry III
1272 - witness: Thomas Houtlawe - Cambridge St. Mary Deeds
1273 - Richard Utlawe, County Bedford,  (taken from the Hundred Rolls).
1276 - the courtyard of Peter the outlaw ("Utlag'"); Richard of Sureis to Sir William the Constable property all the service of 5ac. in Esthalsham - Halsham Yorkshire?

1280 - Jose de Keteller father of Alice Kyteller died - Alice Kyteller was about 10 years old , Alice, who was an only child, inherited his business and properties