There will be alot of writings on why postcards and stamps are important.Postcards and most of stamps will survive even if currencies decline.Postcards and stamps have higher value outside their country of origin.Can this be said of any other item?In one well documented case postcards and stamps helped many revenue schemes.Any postcard and stamp need can be discussed.Kindly see each page because based on the image there are travel deals etc.Email address is firstname.lastname@example.org
Rædwald (Old English: Rædwald, 'power in counsel'); also Raedwald or Redwald, (died around 624) was a 7th century king of East Anglia, a long-lived Anglo-Saxon kingdom which today includes the English counties of Norfolk and Suffolk. He was the son of Tytila of East Anglia and a member of the Wuffingas dynasty (named after his grandfather, Wuffa), who were the first kings of the East Angles. Details about Rædwald's reign are scarce, primarily because the Viking invasions of the 9th century destroyed the monasteries in East Anglia, where many documents would have been kept. Rædwald reigned from about 599 until his death, initially under the overlordship of Æthelberht of Kent. In 616, as a result of fighting the Battle of the River Idle and defeating Æthelfrith of Northumbria, he was able to install Edwin, who was acquiescent to his authority, as the new king of Northumbria. During the battle both Æthelfrith and Rædwald's son Rægenhere were killed. From around 616, Rædwald was the most powerful of the English kings south of the River Humber. According to Bede he was the fourth ruler to hold imperium over other southern Anglo-Saxon kingdoms: he was referred to in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, written centuries after his death, as a bretwalda (an Old English term meaning 'Britain-ruler' or 'wide-ruler') . He was the first king of the East Angles to become a Christian, being converted to Christianity at Æthelberht's court some time before 605, whilst at the same time maintaining a pagan temple. In receiving the faith he helped to ensure the survival of Christianity in East Anglia during the apostasy of the Anglo-Saxon kingdoms of Essex and Kent. He is generally considered by historians to be the most favoured candidate for the occupant of theSutton Hooship-burial, although other theories have been advanced. Rædwald died at some point in the mid-620s, perhaps in 624.