Singularly enough giraldus cambrensis mentions the same kind of transformation.
Exactly what giraldus cambrensis had foreseen and longed for.
giraldus cambrensis, who wrote in 1188, is the first who mentions Dee's sanctity from the popular traditions.
Beginning with giraldus cambrensis they ought to have ended, but, as we shall see, did not end with Froude.
It is so referred to by giraldus cambrensis, in 1180, more than seven hundred years ago.
giraldus cambrensis again, or Gerald of Wales, wrote on all sorts of subjects with shrewd humour and extensive knowledge.
giraldus cambrensis, it may be remembered, alludes to the abundance of martens in Ireland,3 and describes how they were captured.
From giraldus cambrensis we learn that the Irish in the twelfth century wore no body-armour.
giraldus cambrensis describes them in his Itinerarium Cambriae, 2, 6, p. 865.
giraldus cambrensis, who wrote in the twelfth century, mingles these accounts with myth.