First we should define "charismatic gifts." This concept is derived from Paul's list in 1 Cor. 12:8-10:
8 To one is given through the Spirit the utterance of wisdom, and to another the utterance of knowledge according to the same Spirit, 9 to another faith by the same Spirit, to another gifts of healing by the one Spirit, 10 to another the working of miracles, to another prophecy, to another the ability to distinguish between spirits, to another various kinds of tongues, to another the interpretation of tongues.
Some of these gifts are easier to recognize than others. For example the utterance of wisdom or of knowledge could be attributed to virtually any Doctor of the Church from Augustine to Aquinas and, if one is not a Catholic, might also include the great Protestant Reformers such as Luther and Calvin et al. And this does not include thousands of unknown wise or knowledgeable people who may have been charismatically inspired. Likewise, the gift of discernment is likely to have gone unreported more often than not.
Faith is another charismatic gift, and this could certainly be attributed to Christian or Protestant martyrs of in the period described as well as many unknown believers who maintained their faith in the face of trials, persecution and personal tragedy.
Turning to healing there are many examples, especially if one accepts the hagiographies of saints who performed and/or healing miracles. An inspired medical ministry may be considered to manifest the charism of healing even without miracles. A few of these include:
There are at least 30 Saints to whom Catholics can turn to receive healing, and many or their stories are from the period in question. For Protestants, in the healings were reported among the Waldensians and Hussites as well as to Martin Luther and other reformers. In the seventeenth century they were reported among English Baptists and Quakers. See Miracles in Church
History by William Young.
The working of miracles overlaps the category of healing. According to Young, several nature miracles were reported by the Venerable Bede, whose History of the English Church and People covers the period up to 731. Other miracles reported by Bede include an exorcism and the raising of the dead. How reliable these reports are, of course, is debatable. However, there are surely many others which have not come down to us in English.
When we reach the gift of prophecy we are faced with a new problem because traditional orthodoxy holds that prophecy stopped after the period of the early church. Prophets have usually been declared to be heretical if they claim this title. However, those saints and preachers who took stands on moral and political issues can easily be understood as fulfilling the role that the Jewish prophets performed. Among them we might mention Francis of Assisi, Bernard of Clairvaux and many others. For Protestants we might consider the major reformers.
This brings us to the gift of tongues and interpretation. Hildegard of Bingen is said to have learned foreign languages miraculously. Bernardo de Siena and Vincent Ferrer both reportedly had the gift of tongues. The Gift of Tongues: Women's Xenoglossia in the Later Middle Ages by Christine F. Cooper-Rompato surveys this phenomenon with a special emphasis on gender issues.
So we can say that charismatic gifts continued to be in evidence throughout the period in question, depending on how we define them. A possible exception is prophecy if one adheres to church authorities that deny its existence after the 2nd century.