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© Boardworks Ltd of 12 © Boardworks Ltd 2007 Britain 1066– of 12 How William Became King Icons key: For more detailed instructions, see the Getting Started presentation Teacher’s notes included in the Notes Page Accompanying worksheet Flash activity. These activities are not editable. Web addresses Sound
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 Learning objectives What problems did William face directly after his victory at Hastings? How did he overcome these problems in the short term? What challenges did he still have to meet?
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 The Battle of Hastings: a recap
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 William may have won the Battle of Hastings, but that did not mean he became king by automatic right. William needed to consolidate his victory. He had defeated the main English army, but England was still full of powerful nobles ready to oppose him. He had to show the English that he was here to stay. After the battle
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 The English lords do not support William and cannot be trusted. Money is required, but there is no record of the wealth of the country. Much of northern England supports invasion by the Scandinavians. Some of Harold’s troops did not come to Hastings and are still in London. At Dover there is a strong castle full of English soldiers. What problems did William face?
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 Prioritising
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 So what did William do? William knew that his first priority was to deal with any military or political opposition in the immediate vicinity. The capital of England, Winchester, had already surrendered. So William marched his army on London, taking a circular route which passed through a wide swathe of southern England, and mopping up pockets of Saxon resistance as he went.
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 Marching on London
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 Accounts of the route
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 Saxon surrender A Saxon delegation comprising the earls Edwin and Morcar and the leading men of London surrendered to William at Berkhamsted. Why do you think the Saxons surrendered to William without any opposition? Why do you think William marched his army through so much of southern England before heading towards London? Was he simply destructive, or might he have been trying to intimidate the soldiers in London into giving up without a fight?
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 On Christmas Day, 1066, William was crowned King of England at Westminster Abbey. His followers cheered so loudly that nearby soldiers thought there was a riot and burned down local houses. William kept his place throughout the chaos, but witnesses said his hands tightened on the arms of the throne until the knuckles whitened. It was said to have been the only time in his life that he showed signs of fear. Taking the throne
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 Challenges to come
The. of and a to in is you that it he for.
© Boardworks Ltd of 12 ‘The Man He Killed’ Pre-1914 Poetry These icons indicate that teacher’s notes or useful web addresses are available in the.
© Boardworks Ltd of 23 © Boardworks Ltd of 23 These icons indicate that teachers notes or useful web addresses are available in the Notes.
Dolch Words the of and to a in that is was.
Of. and a to the in is you that it at be.
The. of and a to in is you that it he was.
© Boardworks Ltd of 22 This icon indicates that detailed teachers notes are available in the Notes Page. For more detailed instructions, see the.
1066 and the Bayeux tapestry By Paige and Sarah. Who was Edward the Confessor and when did he die? Edward the Confessor was the King of England and was.
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© Boardworks Ltd of Appropriate Presentation and Interpersonal Skills Unit 2: Developing Customer Relations Unit 2: Developing Customer Relations.
© Boardworks Ltd of 5 KS3 Religious Studies Science vs. Religion 1 of 5 © Boardworks Ltd 2008 Icons key: Teacher’s notes included in the Notes Page.
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By Lucy Clarke. On January 5 th, 1066 the tragic death of Edward the Confessor happened. From this death there needed to be a new King.
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