Extensive bibliography of English law sources. Links to full-text are included wherever available but you may need to consult section 9 of the guide ('Online Sources') to learn which databases provide access to which documents.
Compiled from public domain sources (19th-c. translations), the Sourcebook provides" texts which address elite governmental, legal, religious and economic concerns," and "a large selection of texts on women's and gender history, Islamic and Byzantine history, Jewish history, and social history."
Epistolae is a collection of letters to and from women dating from the 4th to the 13th century AD. These letters from the Middle Ages, written in Latin, are presented with English translations and are organized by the women participating. Biographical sketches of the women and descriptions of the subject matter or the historic context of the letter is included where available.
Maintained by the Society for the Study of Medieval Military History, DRM hosts many primary sources, articles, dissertations, and resources for the study of military actions, technology, and topics from the fall of Rome to early seventeenth century.
"The documents included in this collection do not attempt to represent the full range of medieval women’s experiences. Instead, they focus more narrowly on representations of women within the Christian tradition in manuscripts and books produced in Flanders (now a province of Belgium), France, and England."
"Medieval Europe bequeathed a legacy to the Renaissance and beyond that continues to influence our thought, art, institutions, and culture. Writings and book illustrations from the Middle Ages demonstrate the vitality of the period."
"The following documents offer insight into the religious and social motivations and benefits for undertaking a crusade, as well as a glimpse into the more mundane administrative details required to make this transcontinental excursion to the Holy Land. They also suggest how the Crusades were both commemorated and criticized in literature and history for centuries after they had ended."