Wulf The Saxon
By G. A. Henty
Wulf is a fresh Saxon thane, serving Earl Harold like a page if he quarrels with one of the Grettle pages. Sufficient reason for his loyal companion, Osgod, Wulf results to his home, Steyning, to learn the duties of thanehood. Together with his friend Beorn, Wulf goes up in favor with Earl (and later King) Harold Godwin, and does various noble deeds to aid him (the earl), gaining your favor of future ruler Duke William of Normandy (formerly known as William the Bastard and soon after William the conqueror) and eventually fighting in the superb, decisive challenge of Hastings alongside his companions Osgod and the thane Beorn. Traditional events and characters
Battle of Hastings
Battle at Restaurant stamford grand bridge
Edward the King of England
Harold the King of England (Successor of Edward)
Fight it out William of Normandy
Harold of Norway
Overall view of the period
The author, G. A. Henty's, view in the middle ages plus the Norman conquest is that many people presumed that violence and getting rid of could resolve all of their problems, however the minority, people just like Wulf, the main character, and Harold Godwin king of England, recognized that many things could be solved using cleverness - including when Wulf devised a plan for him and his guy thane Beorn to harm and get the welsh castle of Porthwyn in chapter twelve (or Times in roman numerals as it is written just as the book's contents and chapter pages).
In conclusion I believe Henty's view of the period is that many if not every people were chaotic, impulsive and rushed to conclusions.
The authors look at of events and people and for what reason
Harold Godwin, King of England – The author displays Harold like a wise and clever goodhearted person, who also when not also officially the king of the English people and country pretty much required charge of England. He also believes in politics but has a huge, powerful military services of English language housecarls and thanes in the event the enemy causes him to resort to physical violence. I...