Crusades covers seven hundred years from the First Crusade (1095-1102) to the fall of Malta (1798) and draws together scholars working on theatres of war, their home fronts and settlements from the Baltic to Africa and from Spain to the Near East and on theology, law, literature, art, numismatics and economic, social, political and military history. Routledge publishes this journal for The Society for the Study of the Crusades and the Latin East. Particular attention is given to the publication of historical sources in all relevant languages - narrative, homiletic and documentary - in trustworthy editions, but studies and interpretative essays are welcomed too. Crusades appears in both print and online editions.
In this issue, Jonathan Riley-Smith studies the death and burial of Latin Christian pilgrims to Jerusalem and Acre and Andrew Jotischky studies the Christians of Jerusalem, the Holy Sepulchre and the origins of the First Crusade.
Cyril Aslanov, 'The comic as a factor of integration: the recuperation of the otherness in the Song of William'
Marc Carrier, 'Pour en finir avec les Gesta Francorum : une rÃ©flexion historiographique sur l'Ã©tat des rapports entre Grecs et Latins au dÃ©but du XIIe siecle et sur l'apport nouveau d'Albert d'Aix'
Andrew Jotischky, 'The Christians of Jerusalem, the Holy Sepulchre and the origins of the First Crusade'
Eva Haverkamp, 'What did the Christians know? Latin reports on the persecutions of Jews in 1096'
John H Pryor, 'A view from the masthead: the First Crusade from the sea'
Alan Forey, 'Henry II's crusading penances for Becket's murder'
Jonathan Riley-Smith, 'The death and burial of Latin Christian pilgrims to Jerusalem and Acre, 1099-1291'
Benjamin Weber, 'Conversion, croisade et ocumÃ©nisme a la fin du Moyen-Ã¢ge. Encore sur la lettre de Pie II a Mehmed II'
Janus Moller Jensen, 'The forgotten crusades: Greenland and the Crusades 1400-1523'