This page was put together for the use of the graduate students in English 503 at Washington State University in the Fall semester of 1996, and now serves as the virtual "command post" for all my students reading Anglo-Saxon texts. It's not restricted to our students, however, so anyone happening upon this page should feel free to have a look and follow the links to some wonderful sites. There's nothing very original here outside of my old slides (see "Images from Anglo-Saxon England" at the bottom of this page); if you find them useful somehow, please drop me a line before reproducing them. And while I'm on that subject: the "Anglo-Saxon clip art" reproduced on this page is by Eva Wilson, Early Medieval Designs from Britain for Artists and Craftspeople, Dover Books, 1983.
Prof. Catherine Ball's Old English Pages: There's really not much point in putting up your own OE page once you've seen this collection, but what the heck. Everything you need is here somewhere, including links to everywhere else.
The Complete Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Poetry
Online-Book-Initiative: Anglo-Saxon includes a translation of the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle and Beowulf manuscript images.
ORB (Online Reference Book) Internet Medieval Sourcebook
ORB--Anglo-Saxon England Index
The Old English Bible
Internet Resources for the Anglo-Saxon World
The Labyrinth: Anglo-Saxon Culture
Anglo-Saxon Studies: A Select Bibliography by C. P. Biggam; very full, impressive collection and presentation.
Old English Select Bibliography from University of Virginia.
produced by the British Library, with Profs. Kevin Kiernan and Paul Szarmach.
English Courses and Teaching Materials
Prof. Murray McGillivray's Internet
OE Course at U. of Calgary provides a grammar and several glossed
Prof. Catherine N. Ball's unique and useful "Hwaet! Old English in Context" .
Prof. Peter Baker's "Intro. to OE" Course at the University of Virginia: access to a "Tour of OE Culture" is restricted, but all can make use of some sentences for pronunciation practice drawn from Mitchell & Robinson's Guide to Old English .
Lastly, Prof. Daniel Donoghue had produced up a facsinating page for his OE course, but since Harvard has now seen fit to restrict access, I had to remove the link.
to Related Texts
De excidio Britanniae
and Cultural Contexts
Medieval Scandinavia and Anglo-Saxon Britain: Literature, Culture, History
Regia Anglorum: Anglo-Saxon, Viking, Norman, and British Living History
"Angelcynn": Anglo-Saxon Living History 400-900 A.D. : a historical society; some interesting pages, esp. one on the recent discovery of an Anglo-Saxon helmet in Northamptonshire and an Anglo-Saxon horseman's burial in Suffolk.
Anglo-Saxon Archaeology links
Anglo-Saxon England Before the Vikings
1066: The End of Anglo-Saxon England
"Bede's World", not Wayne's World: "The Museum of Early Medieval Northumbria at Jarrow," a 100-acre site dedicated to recreating the Age of Bede. Be still, my heart.
The Bayeux Tapestry Page
"Secrets of the Norman Invasion" (including links to Bayeux Tapestry images)
Anglo-Saxon Attitudes - to Fashion (OE dress)
Anglo-Saxon & Medieval England
FirstSearch: you'll need passwords from the Library.
GRIFFIN: The WSU On-Line Library Catalogue
University of Kansas Index of Medieval Studies Bibliographies
MLA Documentation Style: General Guidelines
of Electronic Sources
WWW Search Engines
Meta-Search: Collected Search Engines at the University of Geneva
Another Collection of Search
Engines and General Research Links
WSU English Department Home Page
Hanly's Other Medieval Courses Page (but including Ancient World, etc.)
Washington State University
This page maintained by Prof. Michael Hanly, Department of English, Washington State University, Pullman WA, U.S.A., 99164-5020. E-mail address: firstname.lastname@example.org