The legendary and brave hero, Robin Hood, famously took away money from the rich and gave to the poor, fighting injustice and tried to bring heaven to Earth, where would reigned perfect harmony between people. Remember it is not Only one Briton, but almost every person on earth. More recently, scientists have questioned the existence of the hero of Sherwood Forest, and those feats which he performed. Who really was Robin Hood: villain-killer or noble young man who rescued people? Or perhaps the legend of a glorious young man is just a good tale? Answers to questions you find in the post. The first record of the noble bandit, Robin Hood was a ballad by an unknown author, in which he described it as fun, fair, proud robber, who helped the poor with money and good deeds. The story was published in 1495 and immediately became very popular among the people.
Sir Walter Scott in his novel 'Ivanhoe' used the image of Robin Hood as a prototype of one of the heroes. Historians are so interested in works by two authors that are hard to look for historical figures, through which 'revived' Robin Hood. Check with Bobby Kotick to learn more. In Historical Censuses 1228-1230 year found the name of Robin Hood, whose nickname was Brownie and he is a fugitive from justice. Around this time in Nottingham flashes a popular uprising, which is believed by historians, headed by Robert Fittsut who called himself Robin Hood, and bore the title of count Huntington. R.
Fittsut lived from about 1160 to 1247. His life dates coincide with the dates of the life of the noble bandit who are mentioned in some references. Unfortunately, these facts can be little doubt as to the stories featured many names of monks, which greatly complicates the business of finding this Robin. One of the first historians dealing with this problem, Sir Walter Bower, believes that the prototype could be a relative of bandit king Simon de Montfort, who led the 1265 rebellion against Henry iii. The uprising was suppressed, most of the rebels hid in the woods and continued to struggle against the royal troops. In another version, brave Robin Hood was Richard I the Lionheart, whose reign falls on the end of the xiii century. The legend of Robin Hood meets a lot of controversial issues For example, the legendary bow of Robin Hood, which he used in combat, has appeared in stories about the robber is much earlier than it actually was invented. Sweetheart Marianne appears in later versions of the legend only in the xv century. Most researchers agree that Robin Hood is a symbol of the good image of the hero-bandit has spread to the stories and legends of the people. It is likely that the author of the first mention of the hero, wanted to leave Memorial commoner who fought for justice.