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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://uvadoc.uva.es/handle/10324/29713
Title: Peace and War, Repression and Liberty: Urban Autonomy and Princely Expansionism in the Medieval Holy Roman Empire
Authors: Naegle, Gisela
Editors: Ediciones Universidad de Valladolid
Issue Date: 2018
Citation: Edad Media. Revista de Historia; Núm. 19 (2018): Entre la competencia y la cooperación. Modelos de relación ciudad-nobleza a fines de la Edad Media pags. 74-113
Abstract: The medieval Holy Roman Empire saw complex interactions of towns and their noble partners and enemies. On a regional level, working together in leagues of peace (Landfriedensbünde), urban and noble members co-operated and struggled for the preservation of peace and against the general insecurity. But, at the same time, striving to restrict urban autonomy, powerful princes successfully led an expansionist policy and consolidated their territories. Chronicles, documents from assemblies, letters and literary works show that in their relations with nobility, towns were forced to keep a dangerous balance of co-operation and confrontation. Sometimes they had to pay a high price and even had to take part in the repression of revolts.
Keywords: Edad Media
ISSN: 2530-6448
Publisher Version: https://revistas.uva.es/index.php/edadmedia/article/view/2002
Language: eng
URI: http://uvadoc.uva.es/handle/10324/29713
Rights: info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
Appears in Collections:Edad Media: Revista de Historia - 2018 - Num. 19

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