Legendary listener, Cameron Little, is building an interactive map of the various battles that occurred during the course of the Podcast. It is a work in progress, but this is so much fun I had to share!

And here is a second map by Cameron that takes us through to 840.

Here are some other maps that you might find useful.  If you have additional maps that you think could help people better understand the stories we're discussing, please let me know!


Celtic Tribes Pre-Rome

Britannia in 60 CE


Roman Britannia

Hadrian's Wall

Roman Provinces

Britannia 400 CE

Britannia 410 CE

410 AD

Anglo Saxon Migrations

Settlements of Anglo Saxons and Britons in 600 CE

Britain 802 CE

England after 866 CE

Britain 1300 CE



  1. Hey jamie,

    I’m Bas from Haarlem, The Netherlands. I gotta say, i really like your show. I am listening every morning in the car to work. I actually look forward to the drive because of the show. I’m thinking of signing up, just to support you, but i have some other obligations that need also require funds. You know how it is. Anyway, i was browsing through the maps sections and this one gave a 404:


    Just my $0,02. Oh, i am currently reading this book: Caesar, Life of a Colossus, by Research Fellow Adrian Goldsworthy. It’s a very good read if you like the Roman history. That’s it!

    1. Bas, I have found Adrian Goldsworthy a fantastic read for all I have read of his so far. He has also expanded into Napoleonic era historical fiction

  2. I would love to see the land control progression of the different Anglo-Saxon kingdoms from the early migration period up until Alfred the Great.

  3. Agree with Steve C and Timothy B and would add – we could really do with a map showing the period we’ve just covered on the podcast – the extension of Mercia and Wessex in the light of Athelflaed and Edward’s campaigns. I’ve been disappointed with Google searches: there’s a good one on the Great Heathen Army laying waste to the Heptarchy and another showing the resolution. But after that? Its so odd that the story of the making of England is so untold.

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