Bures online dating
Later writers produced fictitious accounts of his life, asserting that he was born in 841, the son of Æthelweard, an obscure East Anglian king, whom it was said Edmund succeeded when he was fourteen (or alternatively that he was the youngest son of a Germanic king named 'Alcmund').Later versions of Edmund's life relate that he was crowned on 25 December 855 at Burna (probably Bures St.This can allow you to sufficiently prepare for the first conversation in a more neutral venue.We've all seen movies where men and women meet at a club or a bar and go home together at the end of the night.The saint's remains were temporarily moved from Bury St Edmunds to London for safekeeping in 1010.His shrine at Bury was visited by many kings, including Canute, who was responsible for rebuilding the abbey: the stone church was rebuilt again in 1095.The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, which generally described few matters relating to the East Angles and their rulers, is the only source for a description of the events for the year 869 that led to the defeat of Edmund's army at the hands of the Danes. By tradition the leaders who slew the king were Ivar the Boneless and his brother Ubba.
In about 986, Abbo of Fleury wrote of his life and martyrdom.
During the Middle Ages, when Edmund was regarded as the patron saint of England, Bury and its magnificent abbey grew wealthy, but during the Dissolution of the Monasteries, his shrine was destroyed.
Medieval manuscripts and works of art relating to Edmund include Abbo's Passio Sancti Eadmundi, John Lydgate's 14th-century Life, the Wilton Diptych and a number of church wall paintings.
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He may have been slain by the Danes in battle, but by tradition he met his death at an unidentified place known as Haegelisdun, after he refused the Danes' demand that he renounce Christ: the Danes beat him, shot him with arrows and then beheaded him, on the orders of Ivar the Boneless and his brother Ubba.