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He presumably died soon afterwards as Ordgar, whose death as Ealdorman of Devon is recorded in 971, is recorded as "dux" (no territorial epithet) from 964 (see below). This union of King Edgar may have been less formal than implied by marriage.This is suggested by the contrast between the epithets applied to the king's sons in a charter subscribed by two of them dated 966: Edward (presumably born from the king's union with thelfld) described as "Eadweard eodem rege clito procreatus", while Edmund (presumably born from the king's second marriage) was "Edmundus clito legitimus prefati regis filius" (-971, bur Exeter).In the cases of Mercia and Northumbria, the primary sources suggest that the local ealdorman acted as the king's regent.However, the extent to which the appointment was hereditary within the same family is unclear.Information from a large proportion of available charters has been analysed in the preparation of the present document.Those which are generally regarded as spurious were excluded from the analysis.Two family sub-groups related to Ealdorman lfgar, the exact relationships are not known: Two brothers: 1. The will of "thelfld" dated to [962/91], probably after 975, bequeathed "ten hides at Wickford to my kinsman Sibriht" and an "estate at Waldingfield to my kinswoman Crawe" but does not specify the relationship between the testator and the beneficiaries more precisely (-after [1000/02]).The will of "thelfld" dated to [962/91], probably after 975, bequeathed "ten hides at Wickford to my kinsman Sibriht" and an "estate at Waldingfield to my kinswoman Crawe" but does not specify the relationship between the testator and the beneficiaries more precisely (-[963/71]). In the primary sources so far consulted while preparing the present document, Ordmr is only named as the father of thelfld.

The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle records the marriage in 965 of King Edgar and lfthryth, stating that she was the daughter of ealdorman Ordgar.

No source has yet been found which names him in his personal capacity.

It is probable that he was appointed as Ealdorman of Devon in [962/64] after the death of Ealdorman lfgar, probably by King Edgar and maybe around the same time as the kings marriage to his daughter.

The information is supplemented by available chronicles, but the result is still far from complete.

Before the late 8th century, very few names of Anglo-Saxon noblemen, who were unrelated to the royal families, emerge from the primary sources.

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