Agents

Aberconwy

  • religious foundations

The Cistercian foundation at Conwy as it existed after it had relocated from Rhedynog Felen (late 12th c.) but before it moved to Maenan (1283).


See also: CisterciansCistercians
Cistercian monks, Order of Cistercians
No short description available
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Dafydd ap LlywelynDafydd ap Llywelyn
(c.1215–1246)
prince of Gwynedd, son of Llywelyn ab Iorwerth and Joan, illegitimate daughter of King John.
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Sources

Secondary sources (select)

Reference works
Coflein, Online: National Monuments Record of Wales, 2004–present. URL: <https://coflein.gov.uk>. 
abstract:

Coflein is the online database for the National Monuments Record of Wales (NMRW) - the national collection of information about the historic environment of Wales. The name is derived from the Welsh cof (memory) and lein (line).

Coflein contains details of many thousands of archaeological sites, monuments, buildings and maritime sites in Wales, together with an index to the drawings, manuscripts and photographs held in the NMRW archive collections.

[id. 43768. ‘St Mary And All Saints' Church Conwy, Formerly Aberconwy Abbey’] direct link
Burton, Janet [dir.], and Karen Stöber [dir.], Monastic Wales project, Online, 2009–present. URL: <http://www.monasticwales.org>.
[id. 22. ‘Aberconwy 1’] direct link
Burton, Janet, and Karen Stöber, Abbeys and priories of medieval Wales, Cardiff: University of Wales Press, 2015.  
Contents: (Acknowledgements, Lists of maps and images, Abbreviations) -- Introduction -- Foreword -- Gazetteer (pp. 32-221) -- Glossary -- Bibliography -- Index.
abstract:
Abbeys and Priories of Medieval Wales is the first comprehensive, illustrated guide to the religious houses of Wales from the twelfth to sixteenth centuries. It offers a thorough introduction to the history of the monastic orders in Wales (the Benedictines, Cluniacs, Augustinians, Premonstratensians, Cistercians, the military orders and the friars), and to life inside medieval Welsh monasteries and nunneries, in addition to providing the histories of almost sixty communities of religious men and women, with descriptions of the standing remains of their buildings. As well as a being a scholarly book, a number of maps, ground plans and practical information make this an indispensable guide for visitors to Wales’s monastic heritage.
(source: publisher)
32–35

External links

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Contributors
Dennis Groenewegen
Page created
January 2022, last updated: May 2022