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  1. England in the Middle Ages. Anglo-Saxon England (600–1066) England in the High Middle Ages (1066–c. 1216) England in the Late Middle Ages (c. 1216–1485) Scotland in the Middle Ages. Scotland in the Early Middle Ages (400–900) Scotland in the High Middle Ages (900–1286) Scotland in the Late Middle Ages (1286–1513) Wales in the Middle ...

  2. The Middle Ages in Spain are often said to end in 1492 with the final acts of the Reconquista in the capitulation of the Nasrid Emirate of Granada and the Alhambra decree ordering the expulsion of the Jews. Early Modern Spain was first united as an institution in the reign of Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor as Charles I of Spain.

  3. History of European Jews in the Middle Ages covers Jewish history in the period from the 5th to the 15th century. During the course of this period, the Jewish population gradually shifted from their homeland in the Levant to Europe, primarily Central Europe dominated by the Holy Roman Empire (which gave birth to the Ashkenazi ethnicity of Jews) or Southern Europe dominated by the Iberian ...

  4. Pages in category "Middle Ages by country" The following 13 pages are in this category, out of 13 total. This list may not reflect recent changes.

  5. Middle Ages – periodization of European history from the 5th century to the 15th century. The Middle Ages follows the fall of the Western Roman Empire in 476 and precedes the Early Modern Era . It is the middle period of a three-period division of Western history: Classic , Medieval and Modern .

  6. A number of West Slavic Polish tribes formed small states, beginning in the 8th century, some of which later coalesced into larger states. Among these tribes were the Vistulans (Wiślanie) in southern Poland, with Kraków and Wiślica as their main centers (major fortified centers were built in their country in the 9th century), but later the tribe(s) referred to as the Polans (Polanie ...

  7. The OED in 1894 defined an uncapitalised "dark ages" as "a term sometimes applied to the period of the Middle Ages to mark the intellectual darkness characteristic of the time". [36] However, the early 20th century saw a radical re-evaluation of the Middle Ages, which called into question the terminology of darkness, [10] or at least its more pejorative use.