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There is considerable evidence of a mint in Hertford at this period.
Edward the Martyr (from 975 to 978), Æthelred the Unready (from 978 to 1016) and Knut the Great (from 1016 to 1035) all had coins struck there.
In the 19th century, rail links sprang up in the county, linking London to the north.Later, Ermine Street would be built directly on top of it.It was at this Synod that the "question of Easter" was settled, and the church agreed how to calculate the date of Easter.Their agreement survives in the Treaty of Alfred and Guthrum which establishes the Danelaw's extent.It seems the land now comprising Hertfordshire was then partly in the Kingdom of Essex (nominally under Norse control, though still populated by Saxons) and partly in the Kingdom of Mercia (which remained Saxon). Alfred died in 899, and his son Edward the Elder worked with Alfred's son-in-law, Æthelred, and daughter, Æthelflæd, to re-take parts of southern England from the Norse.Hatfield in Hertfordshire has seen two rail crashes of international importance (in 18).Though nowadays Hertfordshire tends to be politically conservative, historically it was the site of a number of uprisings against the Crown, particularly in the First Barons' War, the Peasants' Revolt, the Wars of the Roses and the English Civil War.Hertfordshire is one of the historic counties of England first recorded in the early 10th century.Its development has been tied with that of London, which lies on its southern border.Their main settlement (or oppidum) was Verlamion on the River Ver (near present-day St Albans).Other oppida in Hertfordshire include sites at Cow Roast near Tring, Wheathampstead, Welwyn, Braughing, and Baldock.