Anglo-Scandinavian is an academic term referring to the archaeological and historical periods during the 8th to 13th centuries in which there was migration to - and occupation of - the British Isles by Scandinavians generally known as Norsemen or Vikings. It is used in distinction from Anglo-Saxon.
The term is also used in linguistic studies covering the same period.
- For the early raids and occupations, see Viking Age: England, Norse activity in the British Isles or Viking Expansion: British Isles
- For the later, political interactions between Britain and Scandinavia, see: Danelaw and North Sea Empire
- Haldenby, D. and Richards, J.D. (2016). The Viking Great Army and its Legacy: plotting settlement shift using metal-detected finds, Internet Archaeology 42. Retrieved 13 Dec 2016
- Sandred, KI (2005). "Language Contacts Outside Scandinavia III: With England and Scotland". In Bandle, O; Braunmüller, K; Jahr, EH; Karker, A; Naumann, HP; Elmevik, L; Widmark, G (eds.). The Nordic Languages: An International Handbook of the History of the North Germanic Languages. Vol. 2. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter. pp. 2062–2073. ISBN 3-11-017149-X.
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