THE KINGS OF WESSEX AND ENGLAND
THE HOUSE OF CERDIC (Cerdicingas) as Kings of Wessex
Cerdic Gewissa [519-534]
Cynegils [611-643] and Cwichelm [614-636]
Aethelwulf (I) [839-856]
Aethelred (I) [865-871]
as Kings of England
Aelfred I Greata ("the Great") [871-899]
Edward I Ieldra ("the Elder") [899-924]
Edmund I Daedfruma ("the Deed-doer") [939-946]
Edwy Cyrten ("the Fair") [955-959]
Edgar I Lisslice ("the Peaceful") [959-975]
Edward II Cythere ("the Martyr") [975-978]
Aethelred II Unraed ("Ill-council") [978-1016]
Edmund II Isenside ("Ironside") 
Edward III Geandettend ("the Confessor") [1042-1066]
Edgar II Aetheling ("Crown Prince") [1066-1091]
THE HOUSE OF ESSEX / SIWARD
Osric I Haligwar ("the Saint") [1091-1128]
Aethelwulf II [1128-1143]
Eanbert I [1143-1158]
Sigehelm Unhlise ("the Infamous") [1158-1174]
Osric II Ofersaewisc ("Over-the-sea") [1174-1193]
Sigeric Scottashamor ("Hammer of the Scots") [1193-1197]
Eanbert II [1197-1216]
Oswine Endere ("the Abolisher") [1216-1225]
Harold II [1233-1234]
[Vassak I Turcas ("the Turk") - special April Fools Day episode]
Osric III Aeftresta ("the Last") [1234-1266]
THE HOUSE OF CONAN / CORNWALL
Alderic le Conquerant ("the Conqueror") [1266-1287]
Henri I le Vaillant ("the Brave") [1287-1299]
Renaud Étoiles mauvais ("the Ill-Starred") [1299-1309]
Amaury le Silencieux ("the Quiet") [1309-1321]
John I [1321-1354]
William I the Lionhearted [1354-1371]
Alfred II the Young King [1371-1378]
David I Llidiog ("the Angry") [1378-1418]
Yes, I'm back to AARing, after tearing myself to pieces before. No daily updates (weekly instead; maybe twice weekly if I'm lucky) here, no story style (just history-book like), and no twists.
Okay, one twist. Our king of England will not be William I of the line of Rollo the Viking, but Edgar II of the line of Cerdic the West Saxon, whom you might know as Edgar the Aetheling. (Why not Harold? Because I don't like Harold, that's why.)
And his older sister for good measure:
(Just ignore the ages)
The Battle of Hastings (14 October 1066)
...With Hardrade killed, Harold rushed his army southward to deal with the newly-landed William. He did so with amazing rapidity, reaching the area before the middle of October. The astounded William was not dismayed, however, and met the army on the slopes of Senlac hill, a short distance north of the coastal village of Hastings.
The Saxon army lined up in a dense shield wall, more than prepared for William's cavalry and archers. William made his way up the hill, pounding the wall with arrows and making cavalry charge after cavalry charge. Harold and his two remaining brothers looked down very happy with how it was working out. Finally, in one of the charges, William fell to the ground. While charging the Saxon lines his horse spooked, forcing his saddle's pommel into his stomach. The wound proved to be fatal (more due to the Saxons later capturing his body than anything else), and the Normans broke.
Odo, William's half-brother and bishop of Bayeux, attempted to rally the Norman forces. He succeded in doing so, and suddenly saw an opportunity: Harold and his brothers had overpursued, breaking the shield wall in an attempt to keep the Normans on the run. The result was that he could charge at the scattered group. Harold recieved an arrow to the eye from one of the Norman archers, and all three of the sons of Godwin were surrounded and killed.
By this point, it was too late for the Norman army. They fled back to Pevensey, not even attempting to defend the forts that had been prepared there and at Hastings, and boarded the ships as quickly as they could before the Saxons arrived. William's invasion had been a disaster, leaving his son Robert as the child-duke of Normandy, with Odo as his guardian.
However, the battle had been a disaster for the English as well. All four of Godwin's sons were now dead, with only Harold's twin sons and Tostig's two sons left alive. Edwin and Morcar, the earls of the north, could have taken the crown for themselves, but along with Archbishop Stigand of Canterbury supported the son of Edward the Exile, Edgar.