For any visiting this section from other pages in this archive, here is an express back to where you were before...
Alabama, Alberta, Anguilla, Antigua, Australia, Bahamas, Bangladesh, Barbados, Belize, Bonaire, Botswana, British Columbia, Brunei, Connecticut, Curacao, Cyprus, Delaware, Dominica, Egypt, Fiji, Florida, Georgia, Ghana, Gibralter, Grenada, Guadeloupe, Guyana, Hannover, Illinois, India, Indiana, Iraq, Israel, Jamaica, Jordan, Kentucky, Kuwait, Lesotho, Maine, Malaysia, Malta, Manitoba, Martinique, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Mississippi, Montserrat, Myanmar, New Brunswick, Newfoundland, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, New Zealand, Nigeria, North Carolina, Northwest Territories, Nova Scotia, Ohio, Oman, Ontario, Orange Free State, Oregon, Pakistan, Pennsylvania, Prince Edward Island, Qatar, Quebec, Rhode Island, St. Croix, St. Eustatius, St. Kitts-Nevis, St. Lucia, St. Martin, St. Vincent, Saskatchewan, Singapore, South Africa, South Carolina, Sri Lanka, Suriname, Swaziland, Tennessee, Tonga, Transvaal, Trinidad-Tobago, Vermont, Virginia, Virgin Islands, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, Yukon, Zanzibar, Zimbabwe, Zululand
England At the moment, this page details England and the Anglo-Saxon Kingdoms, along with a variety of British Kingdoms and principalities as well.
Ireland Currently, this page covers the High Kings at Tara, as well as the later English Kingdom. Beyond that, notes on the "Five Fifths", several Anglo-Norman establishments, and Viking Dublin are present.
Isle of Man This page covers the Isle from the 5th century on, including the later English inheritance.
Scotland Currently, this page covers DalRiada, the Isles, Lothian, Moray, the Jarls of Orkney, the Picts, Mediaeval and modern Scotland, and Strathclyde.
Wales Currently this has Brycheiniog, Deheubarth, Dunoding, Dyfed, Ergyng, Glywysing, Gwent, Gwerthrynion, Gwynedd, Meirionydd, Morgannwyg, and Powys.
GREAT BRITAIN Formed by the union of the Kingdoms of England and Scotland, with a single parliament mandated, to sit at London.. These two Kingdoms had been in personal union before this, from 1603; but the two nations retained separate legislatures until the creation of Great Britain.