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To organise and control its exports to the Low Countries , Great Yarmouth, as the port for Norwich, was designated one of the staple ports under the terms of the Statute of the Staple. The events of this period illustrate how Norwich had a strong tradition of popular protest favouring Church and Stuarts and attached to the street and alehouse. The capital of the Iceni tribe was a settlement located near to the village of Caistor St. This made Norwich unique in England, although there were some 50 cities of similar size in Europe. The chief building material for the Cathedral was limestone, imported from Caen in Normandy. The Bishop of Norwich still signs himself Norvic. But it had the effect of boosting the city's popular Jacobitism, says Knights, and contests of the kind described continued in Norwich well into a period in which political stability had been discerned at a national level. However, when the city walls were constructed it was made illegal to build outside them, inhibiting expansion of the city. For several weeks, rebels led by Robert Kett camped outside Norwich on Mousehold Heath and took control of the city on 29 July with the support of many of its poorer inhabitants. Freemen, who had the right to trade and to vote at elections, numbered about 2, in , rising to over 3, by the mids. Around this time, the city was made a county corporate and became the seat of one of the most densely populated and prosperous counties of England. Norwich was the wealthiest town in England, with a sophisticated system of poor relief , and a large influx of foreign refugees. The magistracy in Tudor Norwich unusually found ways of managing religious discord whilst maintaining civic harmony. Norwich alehouses had clubs and societies meeting in them in , and at least more were formed before The Theatre Royal opened in , alongside the city's stage productions in inns and puppet shows in rowdy alehouses. These date from the 11th century onwards. In the middle of political disorders of the late 18th century, Norwich intellectual life flourished.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} It is possible that three separate early Anglo-Saxon settlements, one north of the river and two either side on the south, joined together as they grew or that one Anglo-Saxon settlement, north of the river, emerged in the mid-7th century after the abandonment of the previous three. Norwich has traditionally been the home of various minorities, notably French Huguenot and Belgian Walloon communities in the 16th and 17th centuries. Still, it was the end of the road for Norwich Jacobites, and the Whigs organised a notable celebration after the Battle of Culloden. Kett was convicted of treason and hanged from the walls of Norwich Castle. Unusually in England, the rebellion divided the city and appears to have linked Protestantism with the plight of the urban poor. It seems that the strangers integrated into the local community without much animosity, at least among the business fraternity, who had the most to gain from their skills. One report has it that in the landlord of Fowler's alehouse "with a glass of beer in hand, went down on his knees and drank a health to James the third, wishing the Crowne [sic] well and settled on his head. The Norwich Canary was first introduced into England by Flemings fleeing from Spanish persecution in the 16th century. Norwich in the late 17th century was riven politically. Kett's Rebellion was particularly in response to the enclosure of land by landlords, leaving peasants with nowhere to graze their animals and the general abuses of power by the nobility. Mercian coins and shards of pottery from the Rhineland dating from the 8th century suggest that long-distance trade was happening long before this. Wool made England rich, and the staple port of Norwich "in her state doth stand With towns of high'st regard the fourth of all the land", as Michael Drayton noted in Poly-Olbion The wealth generated by the wool trade throughout the Middle Ages financed the construction of many fine churches, so that Norwich still has more medieval churches than any other city in Western Europe north of the Alps. From the late Middle Ages until the Industrial Revolution , Norwich was the largest city in England after London and one of the most important. Churchman Humphrey Prideaux described "two factions, Whig and Tory , and both contend for their way with the utmost violence. Norwich continued to be a major centre for trade, the River Wensum being a convenient export route to the River Yare and Great Yarmouth , which served as the port for Norwich. Norwich Castle was founded soon after the Norman Conquest. In Norwich, he says, a powerful Anglican establishment, symbolised by the Cathedral and the great church of St Peter Mancroft was matched by scarcely less powerful congeries of Dissenters headed by the wealthy literate body [of Unitarians] worshipping at the Octagon Chapel. Austin Friary was founded in that year. The ancient city was a thriving centre for trade and commerce in East Anglia in when it was raided and burnt by Swein Forkbeard the Viking king of Denmark. In some, like Lyon and Dresden , this was, as in the case of Norwich, linked to an important proto-industry, such as textiles or china pottery, in some, such as Vienna, Madrid and Dublin, to the city's status as an administrative capital, and in some such as Antwerp, Marseilles and Cologne to a position on an important maritime or river trade route. From to the city walls were built. In supporters of the king were said to be "hiss'd at and curst as they go in the streets," and in "a Tory mobb, in a great body, went through several parts of this city, in a riotous manner, cursing and abusing such as they knew to be friends of the government. With growth partly the result of political manipulation, their numbers did at one point reach one-third of the adult male population. At the cost of some discomfort to the Mayor, the moderate Joseph Hall was targeted because of his position as Bishop of Norwich. According to a local rhyme, the demise of Venta Icenorum led to the development of Norwich: "Caistor was a city when Norwich was none, Norwich was built of Caistor stone. In , Whitefriars was founded. Britain's first provincial newspaper, the Norwich Post , appeared in By there were rival Whig and Tory presses, and as early as mid-century, three-quarters of the males in some parishes were literate. Amid this metropolitan culture, the city burghers had built a sophisticated political structure. In the city was sacked by the "Disinherited". The summer of saw an unprecedented rebellion in Norfolk. Knights tells how in the mayoral election had ended in a riot, with both sides throwing "brick-ends and great paving stones" at each other. The remains were determined by forensic scientists to be most probably the remains of such murdered Jews, and a DNA expert determined that the victims were all related, so that they probably came from one Ashkenazi Jewish family. Their arrival in Norwich boosted trade with mainland Europe and fostered a movement toward religious reform and radical politics in the city. In , at a play at the New Inn , the Pretender was cheered and the audience booed and hissed every time King George's name was mentioned. The strong Royalist party was stifled by a lack of commitment from the aldermen and isolation from Royalist-held regions. The great "stranger" immigration of brought a substantial Flemish and Walloon community of Protestant weavers to Norwich, where they are said to have been made welcome. The open and contestable structure of local government, the press, the clubs and societies, and dissent all ensured that politics overlapped with communities bound by economics, religion, ideology and print in a world in which public opinion could not be ignored. The latter's gunpowder was set off by accident in the city centre, causing mayhem. Between and , Norwich became fully established as a town, with its own mint. According to Hopper [34] the explosion "ranks among the largest of the century". In February , all the Jews of Norwich were massacred except for a few who found refuge in the castle. Bishop Matthew Wren was a forceful supporter of Charles I. The word Norvic appears on coins across Europe minted during this period, in the reign of King Athelstan. The city's Jacobitism perhaps only ended with , well after it had ceased to be a significant movement outside Scotland. Herbert de Losinga then moved his See there, to what became the cathedral church for the Diocese of Norwich. The first recorded presence of Jews in Norwich is Pilgrims made offerings to a shrine at the Cathedral largely finished by up to the 16th century, but the records suggest there were few of them. There are two suggested models of development for Norwich. Norwich holds the largest permanent undercover market in Europe. The Vikings were a strong cultural influence in Norwich for 40 to 50 years at the end of the 9th century, setting up an Anglo-Scandinavian district near the north end of present-day King Street. Inhabitants of Ypres , in particular, chose Norwich above other destinations. Hand-in-hand with the wool industry, this key religious centre experienced a Reformation significantly different to other parts of England. The pre-eminent citizen, Bishop William Lloyd, would not take the oaths of allegiance to the new monarchs. The Domesday Book states that it had approximately 25 churches and a population of between 5, and 10, It also records the site of an Anglo-Saxon church in Tombland, the site of the Saxon market place and the later Norman cathedral. Throughout this period Norwich established wide-ranging trading links with other parts of Europe, its markets stretching from Scandinavia to Spain and the city housing a Hanseatic warehouse. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}A city since , Norwich is the county town of Norfolk and unofficially seen as East Anglia's capital. Unlike popular challenges elsewhere in the Tudor period, it appears to have been Protestant in nature. To transport the building stone to the site, a canal was cut from the river from the site of present-day Pulls Ferry up to the east wall. It has the distinction of being the only English city ever to be excommunicated, following a riot between citizens and monks in In the Cathedral received final consecration. In the case of Norwich, this process was underscored later by the arrival of Dutch and Flemish " Strangers " fleeing persecution from the Catholics and eventually numbering as many as one-third of the city's population. At the site of a medieval well, the bones of 17 individuals, including 11 children, were found in by workers preparing the ground for construction of a Norwich shopping centre. By contrast, after being persecuted by the Anglican church for his Puritan beliefs, Michael Metcalf , a 17th-century Norwich weaver, fled the city and settled in Dedham, Massachusetts. Norwich was marked in the period after the Restoration of and the ensuing century by a golden age of its cloth industry, comparable only to those in the West Country and Yorkshire. Norwich received a royal charter from Henry II in , and another from Richard the Lionheart in After a riot in the city in , Norwich has the distinction of being the only complete English city to be excommunicated by the Pope. A total of , people live in the City of Norwich census , [6] and the population of the Norwich Travel to Work Area i. Quern stones and other artefacts from Scandinavia and the Rhineland have been found during excavations in Norwich city centre. Along with their advanced techniques in textile working, they brought pet canaries which they began to breed locally; eventually becoming, in the 20th century, a mascot of the city and the emblem of its football club, Norwich City F. Printing was introduced to the city in by Anthony de Solempne, one of the strangers, but it did not take root and had died out by about However, to begin with, there had been a large element of Royalist sympathy within Norwich, which seems to have experienced a continuity of its two-sided political tradition throughout the period. At the time of the Norman Conquest , the city was one of the largest in England. The uprising ended on 27 August when the rebels were defeated by an army. Nonetheless, Parliamentary recruitment took hold. The engine of trade was wool from Norfolk's sheepwalks. Writing of the early 18th century, Pound describes the city's rich cultural life, the winter theatre season, the festivities accompanying the summer assizes, and other popular entertainments. Stoutly defended though East Anglia was by the Parliamentary army, there are said to have been pubs in Norwich where the king's health was still drunk and the name of the Protector sung to ribald verse. Part of these walls remain standing today. In the city flooded.