Viking Age Trade Routes in North-West Europe

Illustration

Emma Groeneveld
by Brianann MacAmhlaidh
published on 28 September 2018
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Map showing some of the Viking Age (c. 790-1100 CE) trade routes that existed in North-West Europe during this time. Among the places depicted are such major trading centres are Hededy, Ribe, Birka and Kaupang from Viking Scandinavia; York (Viking-occupied until halfway through the 10th century CE) and London in England; the Frankish trading emporium of Quentovic; and places from which trade with southern- and eastern Europe took place, such as Truso and Riga in the Baltic.

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Cite This Work

APA Style

MacAmhlaidh, B. (2018, September 28). Viking Age Trade Routes in North-West Europe. World History Encyclopedia. Retrieved from https://www.worldhistory.org/image/9284/viking-age-trade-routes-in-north-west-europe/

Chicago Style

MacAmhlaidh, Brianann. "Viking Age Trade Routes in North-West Europe." World History Encyclopedia. Last modified September 28, 2018. https://www.worldhistory.org/image/9284/viking-age-trade-routes-in-north-west-europe/.

MLA Style

MacAmhlaidh, Brianann. "Viking Age Trade Routes in North-West Europe." World History Encyclopedia. World History Encyclopedia, 28 Sep 2018. Web. 15 Oct 2021.