Interest is not the important issue; the aim must have been to seize property.How this worked in practice must be difficult to establish: if The Merchant of Venice is to be believed, the debt was personal—others were not permitted to pay the debt, or, presumably, supply money for assets of the defaulter.
His paper on J K Rowling suggests the same thing: millions of people in London have been to King's Cross and Euston, seen the new British Library and London University buildings, and felt familiar with cafés and offices and shops and traffic.
But these are just the façades—built equivalents of political puppets and their movements and sideshows—the real work is done secretly behind closed doors.
Some people have assumed this was typical of the time, and that more recent wars show a descent into barbarism, as of course they do.
But the horrific 'harrying of the north' in England 300 years earlier suggests, what is perhaps obvious, that there was little violence because it wasn't needed.
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The more repeats, the slower the migration in something like gelatine, when driven by a small electric current.
This is analogous to analysing a DVD by looking for repeats of 4 characters in the bit stream, then tabulating them.
Note incidentally the English-sounding name, Anglesey. The Welsh name is given as Ynys Môn, though I have not investigated the starting-points of these names.
Anglesey is mentioned in Julius Caesar—one of his economic reasons for invading England was wheat, from Anglesey; plus tin, lead, cattle. And note the geographical position: Anglesey has a mild climate (the Gulf Stream helps), and has naturally sheltered harbours.
Hilaire Belloc wrote on the likely landing-place(s) of Caesar, based on his personal knowledge of sailing, and this sort of thing is needed to assess Anglesey.