In this scene it appears that a Norman knight is attacking an unarmed Englishman. If he is, then he is one of the few Normans shown not mounted on a horse. Another possibility is that a knighting ceremony is taking place. If this is the case, then it would possibly explain why the armoured knight has two swords. He may be using the other mans sword to perform the ceremony. It was not unknown for someone, who had distinguished himself by some act of valour, to be immediately knighted upon the field of battle. Again, notice the change of direction. This is a separate scene to the two battle field scenes on either side. The bowmen in the lower border are now replaced with scenes of looting.