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Camelot is the castle connected to the famous King Arthur. Camelot’s first appearance was in the early 12th century French Romances. In French Arthurian romances, its spelling had been changed a lot because the origin of the name is unknown. Its different spellings include Camalot, Camaalloth, Camahaloth, Kamaalot, Camaalot, Kamelot,
The Round Table is one of the most important components of Arthur’s Camelot. The Knights of the Round Table were men of honor, dignity and courage that protected damsels in distress, went to quests and battled for their country. During times of peace, knights did different activities such as hunting,
Some historians believe that the character of King Arthur is loosely based on a Roman (and/or Welsh) affiliated military leader who successfully fought off a Saxon invasion during the 5th or 6th century. The first attributed author to this theory is a man named Nennuis in the year 830. He
Legend has it that Uther, King of what is now known as Great Britain, decided one day to sign peace with one of his fiercest enemies: The Duke of Cornwall. He invited the Duke and his wife to his castle. When Uther met the Duchess Ygraine, he completely fell in
Morgan Le Fay has been portrayed in various styles and forms throughout history. Her character has been proposed to be good or evil, depending on the century and author that is followed. The fact she is seen as the hero and villain makes her an intriguing character.
The first king of the kingdom of Wessex, and certainly one of the most interesting of its kings, was a man known as Cerdic. A considerable amount of speculation has been made concerning who this man really was, where he came from, and how he may relate to the Arthurian
Sir Agravain is the second and most unpleasing son of King Lot of Orkney and Queen Morgause. Queen Morgause ( Anna ) is the sister to King Arthur, thus making Sir Agravain King Arthur’s nephew, brother to Sir Gawain, Gaheris, and Mordred as his half-brother. He was knighted in King
An Early Welsh Poem on the Battle of Cat(t)raeth/Cattraith. Y Guotoðin is the earliest surviving Welsh/Brythonic/Brittonic poem.  The manuscript includes a rubric (a heading on the document) which translates “This is Y Gododdin: Aneirin sang it”. Name and Location The name Gododdin is the Modern Welsh form of the name
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