Owain ap Dyfnwal (fl. 934)

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Owain ap Dyfnwal
Keeng o Strathclyde
Refer tae caption
Owain's name an teetle as it appears on page 158 o Cambridge Varsity Library MS Ff.1.27 (Libellus de exordio).[1]
PredecessorDyfnwal
SuccessorDyfnwal ab Owain
IssueDyfnwal ab Owain
Faitherprobably Dyfnwal

Owain ap Dyfnwal (fl. 934) wis an early tent-century Keeng o Strathclyde.[note 1]

Notes[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. Syne the 2000s academics hae accordit Owain various patronymic names in Inglis seicontar soorces: Eogan mac Domnaill,[2] an Owain ap Dyfnwal.[3] Likwise, syne the 1990s academics hae accordit Owain various personal names in Inglis seicontar soorces: Eogan,[4] Eugenius,[3] Owain,[5] Owen,[6] an Ywain.[7]

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

Soorces[eedit | eedit soorce]

  • "MS Ff.1.27". Cambridge Digital Library. n.d. Retrieved 27 January 2017.
  • Keynes, S (2015). "The Henry Loyn Memorial Lecture for 2008: Welsh Kings at Anglo-Saxon Royal Assemblies (928–55)". In Gathagan, LL; North, W (eds.). The Haskins Society Journal: Studies in Medieval History. Vol. 26. The Boydell Press. pp. 69–122. JSTOR 10.7722/j.ctt17mvjs6.9 – via JSTOR. Unknown parameter |subscription= ignored (help)
  • "Eogan mac Domnaill 1 (Male)". Prosopography of Anglo-Saxon England. n.d. Retrieved 11 September 2017.
  • Molyneaux, G (2015). The Formation of the English Kingdom in the Tenth Century. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-871791-1.
  • Clarkson, T (2014). Strathclyde and the Anglo-Saxons in the Viking Age (EPUB). Edinburgh: John Donald. ISBN 978-1-907909-25-2.
  • Clarkson, T (2010). The Men of the North: The Britons and Southern Scotland (EPUB). Edinburgh: John Donald. ISBN 978-1-907909-02-3.
  • Minard, A (2012). "Cumbria". In Koch, JT; Minard, A (eds.). The Celts: History, Life, and Culture. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO. pp. 234–235. ISBN 978-1-59884-964-6.
  • Downham, C (2007). Viking Kings of Britain and Ireland: The Dynasty of Ívarr to A.D. 1014. Edinburgh: Dunedin Academic Press. ISBN 978-1-903765-89-0.
  • Woolf, A (2007). From Pictland to Alba, 789–1070. The New Edinburgh History of Scotland (series vol. 2). Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. ISBN 978-0-7486-1233-8.
  • Minard, A (2006). "Cumbria". In Koch, JT (ed.). Celtic Culture: A Historical Encyclopedia. Vol. 2. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO. pp. 514–515. ISBN 1-85109-445-8.
  • Broun, D (2004). "The Welsh Identity of the Kingdom of Strathclyde c.900–c.1200". The Innes Review. 55 (2): 111–180. doi:10.3366/inr.2004.55.2.111. eISSN 1745-5219. ISSN 0020-157X.
  • Charles-Edwards, TM (2013). Wales and the Britons, 350–1064. The History of Wales (series vol. 1). Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-821731-2.
  • Cowen, A (2004). Writing Fire and the Sword: The Perception and Representation of Violence in Viking Age England (PhD thesis). University of York – via White Rose eTheses Online.
  • Macquarrie, A (1998) [1993]. "The Kings of Strathclyde, c. 400–1018". In Grant, A; Stringer, KJ (eds.). Medieval Scotland: Crown, Lordship and Community. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. pp. 1–19. ISBN 0-7486-1110-X.
  • Holland, T (2016). Athelstan: The Making of England (EPUB). Penguin Monarchs. Allen Lane. ISBN 978-0-241-18782-1.