KeyWEn.com  
 
 
 
Jutes       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Europe > Germanic Peoples > Germans > Saxons > Jutes   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
JUTLAND
SAXONS
JUTES
INVADING JUTES
TRIBES BELONGING
SIMILAR
LARGE
SUBJECTS
BROTHERS
MEN
MOUTH
CHRISTIANITY
INVASION
CONSTITUENT
LAND
PEOPLE
GOTHS
FIRST
HAMPSHIRE
KING
TRIBE
NORTH SEA
NORTHERN GERMANY
JUTLAND PENINSULA
OLD SAXON
BOOK IV
HORSA
HENGEST
BEOWULF
GEATS
GERMANY
INVADERS
TEUTONES
PICTS
BRITAIN
DAN
DANES
ISLE
WIGHT
GERMANIC TRIBE
GERMANIC TRIBES
ENGLAND
KENT
CIMBRI
GERMANIC PEOPLE
FRISIANS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Jutes"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. The Jutes were Germanic originating in Jutland but later settled in Frankish territory.
  2. The Jutes were a Germanic tribe who invaded Britain in the 5th century AD. According to Bede the Jutes occupied Hampshire, Kent and the Isle of Wight. (Web site)
  3. Jutes were people originally from what is now Jutland in modern Denmark. (Web site)
  4. The Jutes were a Germanic people who are believed to have originated from Jutland (called Iutum in Latin) in modern Denmark and part of the Frisian coast.
  5. Some Jutes, the Angles, Saxons and other Germanic peoples who went to England, although they are less well known than the Angles and Saxons. (Web site)

Jutland

  1. As the Eudoses are the Jutes, these names probably refer to localities in Jutland or the Baltic coast; i.e., they are all Cimbri or Teutones.
  2. Around 455, however, Hengest from Jutland, the land of the Jutes, established himself in what would then become the Kingdom of Kent. (Web site)
  3. Some historians say the Jutes came from the area of Denmark known today as Jutland.

Saxons

  1. The invasion of Great Britain by the Angles, Jutes, Saxons, Frisians, and other Germanic tribes were amongst the last of the Great Migration. (Web site)
  2. Saxons and Angles came from Germany, Frisians from modern Holland, and Jutes from modern Denmark. (Web site)
  3. Collectively the Germanic settlers of Britain, mostly Saxons, Angles and Jutes, came to be called the Anglo-Saxons.

Jutes

  1. Among them were Goths or Jutes of Denmark (Jutland), Frisians, Franks, Angles from Schleswig, and Saxons from the vast lands between the Elbe and Rhine. (Web site)
  2. The Angles and the Frisians, the Jutes and the Saxons inhabited the coastal area of the modern Netherlands, Germany and the southern part of Denmark.
  3. The Germanic tribes, Jutes, Saxons and the Angles, came to England around the 5th century AD and began to live in the Jutland, Holstein and Schleswig areas.

Invading Jutes

  1. Wars between the native Romano-Britons and the invading Jutes, Saxons and Angles continued for over 400 years.

Tribes Belonging

  1. Other tribes belonging to the Inguaeones were, the Jutes, Warns, Angles, and the Saxons.

Similar

  1. The Jutes, Angles and Saxons were similar in terms of life-style, language and religion. (Web site)

Large

  1. Jutes, like Saxons and their other kin, are Large and Strong compared with the average citizens of the Empire.

Subjects

  1. It appears that Heremod was banished by his subjects and fled to the Jutes where he was betrayed to his death. (Web site)

Brothers

  1. The brothers are said to have been Jutes and sons of one Wihtgils. (Web site)

Men

  1. Further aid was sought, and in response "came men of Ald Seaxum of Anglum of Iotum" (Saxons, Angles and Jutes). (Web site)

Mouth

  1. The Jutes appear to have come from Jutland and the area near the mouth of the river Rhine. (Web site)

Christianity

  1. The Celts of Britain and Ireland had allready converted to Christianity when the pagan Angles, Saxons, Jutes and Frisians invaded in the 5th century. (Web site)

Invasion

  1. In late AD 274 Aurelian first dealt with disorder at Lugdunum (Lyons) and then went north to fight off an invasion of Raetia by the Juthungi (Jutes).

Constituent

  1. Perhaps not all the Harudes left Jutland, and the Harudes could have been a constituent of the Jutes.

Land

  1. Angles, Saxons, and JUTES from Jutland overran the land in 450-500 c.e.
  2. The blue area represents the land of Jutes, while the orange area belongs to Frisians.

People

  1. Firstly with the Angle, Saxons and Jutes, the rune finds brought by these people are not surprisingly found almost exclusively within the borders of England.

Goths

  1. Asser in his Life of Alfred claims that Alfred's mother, Osburga, was descended from the Jutes of the Isle of Wight, whom he identifies with the Goths. (Web site)

First

  1. According to tradition, Kent was established first by the Jutes under Hengist. (Web site)

Hampshire

  1. Large numbers of Jutes lived in the New Forest in Hampshire and until the 11th century it was known as Ytene (of the Jutes). (Web site)

King

  1. Saint Augustine of Canterbury travelled from France to Kent and converted Ethelbert, king of the Jutes, to Christianity in 597.

Tribe

  1. The People of Kent and southern Hampshire were from the tribe of the Jutes.

North Sea

  1. Angles, Saxons, and Jutes crossed the North Sea from what is present-day Denmark and the coast of northwest Germany. (Web site)

Northern Germany

  1. Jutes and northern Saxon tribes came from what is now southern Denmark and northern Germany. (Web site)

Jutland Peninsula

  1. Bede places the homeland of the Jutes on the other side of the Angles relative to the Saxons, which would mean the northern part of the Jutland Peninsula. (Web site)

Old Saxon

  1. The Suebian language went on to become Old High German, while the Angles and Jutes were among the speakers of Old Saxon.

Book Iv

  1. Moreoever, Schück pointed out that when Alfred the Great's translation mentions the Jutes for the second time (book IV, ch. (Web site)

Horsa

  1. The first landing was probably by a tribe of Jutes, under chiefs called by the chronicle Hengist and Horsa. (Web site)

Hengest

  1. Both Hengest and Horsa are described as being Jutes, and sons of a Jutish chief named Wihtgils. (Web site)

Beowulf

  1. Hildeburh - the daughter of the Danish King Hoc (Beowulf) and the wife of the Finn, King of the Jutes.
  2. In Beowulf the Jutes appear as the Eotenas in the Finn passage (see Finnsburg Fragment), making them a people distinct from the Geatas.

Geats

  1. There is a hypothesis that the Jutes also were Geats, and which was proposed by Pontus Fahlbeck in 1884. (Web site)

Germany

  1. Those who came over were of the three most powerful nations of Germany Saxons, Angles, and Jutes.
  2. These men came from the three races of Germany -- from the Old Saxons, from the Angles, and from the Jutes.
  3. Then came the men from three powers of Germany; the Old Saxons, the Angles, and the Jutes. (Web site)

Invaders

  1. Bede stated that the invaders came from the continental Angles, Saxons and Jutes. (Web site)
  2. The invaders, who were Jutes, named the capital of their new kingdom Canterbury, the borough of the people of the Cantii. (Web site)

Teutones

  1. Schütte [1] remarks that the name is probably corrupt and suggests that the correct forms were Teutones or Euthiones (Jutes). (Web site)

Picts

  1. In 429 the Picts and Scots were expelled from southern England by the Angles, Saxons and Jutes. (Web site)
  2. After the Jutes had executed this mission and defeated the Picts, they returned with demands for more lands.

Britain

  1. From c400-800AD The Jutes from Denmark were similar to the Angles and Saxons that invaded Britain.
  2. A member of one of the Germanic peoples, the Angles, the Saxons, and the Jutes, who settled in Britain in the fifth and sixth centuries. (Web site)
  3. The invaders of Britain after 400 CE were headed by the Angles, Jutes, and Saxons. (Web site)

Dan

  1. There was a tradition that the Jutes descended from Judah and the Danes from Dan.

Danes

  1. In Denmark the Jutes merged with the Danes, in Sweden the Geats merged with the Swedes.
  2. Some even retain recognizable parts of the names, such as Saxons (Isaac's sons), Danes (Dan), Goths (Gad), and Jutes (Judah). (Web site)
  3. The same language was most likely spoken in both places, Denmark was occupied by the Jutes and the Angles, and the Danes were not known.

Isle

  1. The Jutes, who came from lutland, settled in Kent, the Isle of Wight, and along part of the Hampshire coast.
  2. In return for their help, the Jutes were given the Isle of Thanet off the north-east coast of Kent. (Web site)
  3. Not content with the Isle of Thanet, the Jutes spread all over Kent. (Web site)

Wight

  1. According to the Venerable Bede, the Jutes settled in Kent, the Isle of Wight, and parts of Hampshire. (Web site)
  2. According to the Venerable Bede, Jutes settled in particular in Kent and on the Isle of Wight. (Web site)
  3. Bede placed the Angles north of the Thames, the Saxons south of the Thames and in Wessex, and the Jutes in Kent and on the Isle of Wight. (Web site)

Germanic Tribe

  1. This review will also point to a Germanic tribe called Jutes as those who brought the name that became Epes in Kent. (Web site)
  2. The Britons requested help from the Jutes, a Germanic tribe, to push the Picts and the Scots back. (Web site)
  3. This left the natives open to attacks from the neighboring Picts (from what is today Scotland) and Jutes (a Germanic tribe). (Web site)

Germanic Tribes

  1. The English people are descendants of Germanic tribes called the Angles, Saxons, and Jutes. (Web site)

England

  1. Danes descend from various Germanic tribes, including the Jutes and Angles who settled England in the 5th century. (Web site)
  2. The Angles and Jutes from Denmark and Germany also penetrated England at this time. (Web site)
  3. The land where the Jutes, Angles, and Saxons settled became the country of England.

Kent

  1. In 449 A.D., the Jutes, led by two brothers, Hengist and Horsa, landed at Ebbsfleet, off the coast of Kent. (Web site)
  2. In 597 A.D., Christian missionaries landed at Ebbsfleet on the coast of Kent, where the Jutes had first landed 150 years previously. (Web site)
  3. By 519 the Saxons had established Wessex, Kent was established not long after the arrival of Hengest and Horse by the Jutes. (Web site)

Cimbri

  1. The area of Schleswig (South Jutland) was first inhabited by mingled Cimbri, Angles and Jutes, later also by Danes and Frisians.
  2. The modern peoples of Jutland descend from the Jutes from Jutland, and their proto-Jutish ancestral tribes, including the Cimbri, who resided in Jutland.

Germanic People

  1. Denmark the The Jutes were a Germanic people who are believed to have originated in Jylland (Jutland) in modern Denmark and part of the Frisian coast. (Web site)
  2. Jutland peninsula The Jutes were a Germanic people who are believed to have originated from Jutland in modern Denmark and part of the Frisian coast. (Web site)

Frisians

  1. Meanwhile, Roman Britain was more slowly invaded and settled by Angles, Saxons, Jutes, Frisians and Netherfranks in an area that was to become England.
  2. The invaders came from the lowlands near the North Sea: the Angles, the Saxons, Frisians and the Jutes.
  3. Anglo-Saxon is a general term that refers to tribes of German origin who came to Britain, including Angles, Saxons, Frisians and Jutes.

Categories

  1. Europe > Germanic Peoples > Germans > Saxons
  2. United Kingdom > England > Northumberland > Angles
  3. Government > Provinces > Friesland > Frisians
  4. Jutland
  5. Countries > United Kingdom > England > Kent

Related Keywords

    * Angles
  1. Books about "Jutes" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Jutes"
  Originally created: June 02, 2008.
  Links checked: April 09, 2013.
  Please send us comments and questions by this Online Form
  Please click on Move Up to move good phrases up.
0.023 sec. a=1..