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William the Conqueror conquered Britain in 1066.
Because he conquered England.
because he conquered england
William (1027-1087 AD) was King of Normandy and conquered England in 1066, becoming known as William the Conqueror (William I of England).
William I , The Conqueror.
William Afterwards call William the Conqueror
William the Conqueror conquered England from the Saxon king Harold in 1066. William was crowned on Christmas day in 1066
William the conqueror, i think
He was a French nobleman who conquered England in 1066 AD
Because he conquered England. Don't know if he actually chose it though...
because he conquered a city that no one have conquered and never was conquered again. tha city was englnd
William The Conqueror, as he was known, after he conquered England.
he conquered the battle in 1066
William the Bastard (as he was illegitmate) or officially the Duke of Normandy which he was before he conquered England.
Because he conquered England and stole the people's land.
William the Conqueror, conquered England on 14 October 1066. A legend is that King Harold II died in the battle with an arrow in one eye.
William was called the Conqueror because he conquered England in 1066 at the Battle of Hastings. For over 300 years England's "official" language was FRENCH.
William the Conquerer conquered the Anglo-Saxons and required that they swear fealty to him as their King.
If you are referring to William I (William the conqueror), click on "William the conqueror" under "Related links" below.I think what it says in the name...he CONQUERED! obviously!Errm yerr i think he ruled for a while and then he just died?!
William the Conqueror
The conqueror refers to the fact that he conquered the previous English King.
William the Conqueror conquered England in 1066. He was also Duke of Normandy from 1035. He invaded England to try to take the English crown.
Well, because he conquered - specifically, because he conquered England. before that, he was William of Normandy, and before that William the Bastard. This is usually assumed to be correct, but in fact "Conqueror" is a mis-translatiion of the original title Conquaestor, which is a legal term and simply means "Acquirer". Check out Blackstone's Commentaries on the laws of England:- http://ebooks.adelaide.edu.au/b/blackstone/william/comment/book2.15.html
he was good he was brave he was cleverer than u
he conquered Spanish and the spans