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Journal Article

Revisiting the Anglo-Norman Crusaders' Failed Attempt to Conquer Lisbon c. 1142

Lucas Villegas-Aristizábal
Portuguese Studies
Vol. 29, No. 1 (2013), pp. 7-20
DOI: 10.5699/portstudies.29.1.0007
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.5699/portstudies.29.1.0007
Page Count: 14

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Topics: Crusades, Religious places, Empresses, Reconquista, Kings, Seas, War, Muslims, Christian history, Brothers
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Revisiting the Anglo-Norman Crusaders' Failed Attempt to Conquer Lisbon c. 1142
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Abstract

Abstract This article revisits the failed attempt to conquer Lisbon by a combined host of Anglo-Norman and Portuguese crusaders in 1142 within the wider context of both the crusader movement to the Holy Land and the Iberian Reconquista. Focusing on the Historia Gothorum, De expugnatione Lyxbonensi and other sources, it endeavours to demonstrate the degree of involvement of the Anglo-Norman contingents in maritime adventures at a time when no other crusades had been declared. Finally, it illustrates the consequence of this undertaking for the final conquest of Lisbon, as part of the Second Crusade, in 1147.

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