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  • Eustace III, count of Boulogne (c.1058 - 1125)
    Eustace III of Boulogne From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Eustace III, was a count of Boulogne, successor to his father Count Eustace II of Boulogne. His mother was Ida of Lorraine. Eustace appeare...
  • Robert "the Chamberlain" Bigod (c.1015 - 1071)
    Robert le Bigod was a poor Knight who gained the favour of William, Duke of Normandy, by informing him of the intended treachery of William Werlenc, Count of Mortain. Robert held the lands of Malitot, ...
  • Raoul de Toeni, III, Seigneur de Conches, Lord of Flamstead (1029 - c.1102)
    Raoul (Ralph) III de Tosny / Toeni / Toni, Seigneur de Conches, Lord of Flamstead (d. 24 March 1102) son of Roger "de Conches" de Tosny and his second wife, Godechilde married Isabelle de Montfor...
  • Hamon Dapifer Sheriff of Kent (1032 - 1100)
    Haimo or Hamo (died around 1100) (sometimes Haimo Dapifer[1] or Hamo Dapifer[2]) was an Anglo-Norman royal official under both King William I of England and King William II of England. He held the of...
  • William "the Seemly" Sinclair of Roslin (c.1028 - c.1078)
    William "the Seemly" de Saint-Clair (Sinclair) (c1028-c1078), 1st Lord of Roslin. He was called "the Seemly" because of demeanor and appearance. He was "well-proportioned in all his members, of midle s...

(This is the one in which Wm the Conqueror captures England)

The Battle of Hastings took place on 14 October 1066. It was the decisive Norman victory in the Norman Conquest of England, fought between the Norman army of Duke William II of Normandy and the English army of King Harold II.[1] The battle took place at Senlac Hill, approximately 6 miles northwest of Hastings, close to the present-day town of Battle, East Sussex.

Harold II was killed in the battle—legend has it that he was shot through the eye with an arrow. Although there was further English resistance, this battle is seen as the point at which William (The Conqueror) gained control of England, becoming its first Norman ruler as King William I.

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