Last edited by Gahn
Tuesday, August 4, 2020 | History

4 edition of The hidation of Cambridgeshire found in the catalog.

The hidation of Cambridgeshire

by C. R. Hart

  • 97 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Leicester University Press in Leicester .
Written in English

    Places:
  • England,
  • Cambridgeshire
    • Subjects:
    • Hidage.,
    • Land value taxation -- England -- Cambridgeshire -- History.

    • Edition Notes

      Statementby Cyril Hart.
      SeriesOccasional papers - Dept. of English Local History, Leicester University, Occasional papers (University of Leicester. Dept. of English Local History) ;, 2nd ser., no. 6.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHJ4338.C36 H37 1974
      The Physical Object
      Pagination67 p., fold. leaf :
      Number of Pages67
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5238863M
      ISBN 100718520300
      LC Control Number75309901

      Domesday Book was the result of the great survey commissioned by William the Conqueror at Gloucester at Christmas The main manuscript, so-called Great Domesday, written by a single scribe, contains the final version of the surveys of all English counties south of the rivers Ribble and Tees, with the exception of Norfolk, Suffolk, and Essex.   A final example is provided by Cambridgeshire. If we assume that the two hundreds of Ely were once a separate territory which only became part of Cambridgeshire close to the time of Domesday Book, the hundreds of Cambridgeshire assume a much more regular arrangement, mirroring the “quartering” of Huntingdonshire (Thorn a). There are Cited by: 4.

      The six stallers who appear as landholders in Domesday book and were thus presumably alive in January , number among this landholding elite. Indeed accoring to Domesday book, Ansgar was the wealthiest thegn in the Confessor's England with an annual income of over Cited by: 2. © King's College London, Strand, London WC2R 2LS, England, United Kingdom. Tel +44 (0)20

      Red Book of the Exchequer, pp. , Ibid. p. , and compare p. above. 'quorum tres milites non faciunt Regi servitium nisi quantum duo debent facere de cæteris baronibus Angliæ' (see Dru de Montacute's return, in , under Somerset, Red Book, p. ). See p. a below. See p. b below. See p. below. East Kent became one of the kingdoms of the Jutes during the 5th century (see Kingdom of Kent) and the area was later known as Cantia in around and Cent in The early Medieval inhabitants of the county were known as the Cantwara or Kent people, whose capital (the only town called a metropolis by Bede) was at Canterbury.. Canterbury is the religious centre of the .


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The hidation of Cambridgeshire by C. R. Hart Download PDF EPUB FB2

ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: "Distributed in North America by Humanities Press, Inc., New York." Description: 67 pages, folded leaf. The hidation of Cambridgeshire (Occasional papers - Dept.

of English Local History, Leicester University) [Hart, C. R] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The hidation of Cambridgeshire (Occasional papers - Dept. of English Local History, Leicester University)Cited by: 1. The hide was an English unit of land measurement originally intended to represent the amount of land sufficient to support a household.

It was traditionally taken to be acres (49 hectares), but was in fact a measure of value and tax assessment, including obligations for food-rent (feorm), maintenance and repair of bridges and fortifications, manpower for the army (), and.

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Hidation of Cambridgeshire The (english Local History 2nd S.) Hart Cyril Roy at the best online prices at. 41 See also the discussion in my forthcoming Hidation of Cambridgeshire.

In the second edition of the Ordnance Survey Map of Britain in the Dark Ages,the Tribal Hidage names Wixna, Wigesta, Færpinga, Bilmiga, and Willa are located in a group round Leicester. I have been unable to discover the reasoning behind by:   Domesday Book stands accused of isolation and its historians stand convicted of isolated devotion to Domesday studies.

The isolation is not entirely splendid. ‘An inestimable boon to a learned posterity but a vast administrative mistake’ was the brief verdict of Mr Richardson and Professor Sayles in their treatment of the governance of Cited by: The Hidation of Cambridgeshire by Cyril Hart, Publ.

Leicester University Press, ISBN 0 0 Discovering Parish Boundaries by Angus Winchester, Shire Publications Ltd.,ISBN 0 X. Cantab Rambler by E-Mail & Post: Cantab usually appears every two months. A large number of you now receive Cantab by e-mail. Domesday Book, the original record or summary of William I’s survey of England.

By contemporaries the whole operation was known as “the description of England,” but the popular name Domesday—i.e., “doomsday,” when men face the record from which there is no appeal—was in general use by the midth.

Cyril Hart has 20 books on Goodreads with 31 ratings. Cyril Hart’s most popular book is British Trees in Colour. THE HIDATION OF NORTHMIPTONSHIRE. NORTHAMPTONSHIRE, for the Domesday student, is a county of peculiar interest. Its survey possesses distinctive features, and we enjoy, for the solution of the problems they present, the assistance of a quite unusual amount of auxiliary information.

My 'Feudal. Domesday Book is the main source for an understanding of late Anglo-Saxon England and the Norman Conquest. And yet, despite over two centuries of study, no consensus has emerged as to its purpose. David Roffe proposes a radically new interpretation of England's oldest and most precious public record.

He argues that historians have signally failed to produce a satisfactory. For it ranks next to its neighbour Cambridgeshire as a county illustrating the system of hidation, that is assessment, which was based on a unit of 'five hides.' This, which is the true key to Domesday, is a discovery of our own time.

It was formerly supposed that the Domesday, is a discovery of our own time. Page - In particular there lies a besetting danger for us in the barbarian's use of a language which is too good for his thought. Mistakes then are easy, and when committed they will be fatal and fundamental mistakes.

If, for example, we introduce the persona ficta too soon, we shall be doing worse than if we armed Hengest and Horsa with machine guns or pictured the. One of the most famous scenes recorded by our book is that in which William of Chernet claimed a Hampshire manor on behalf of Hugh de Port and produced his witnesses from among the best and eldest men of the county; but Picot, the sheriff of Cambridgeshire, who was in possession, replied with the testimony of villeins and mean folk and reeves.

Hart, The Hidation of Cambridgeshire and The Hidation of Northamptonshire (Leicester,) looks at these two counties in greater detail and see also J. Round, 'Danegeld and the Finance of Domesday' in Domesday Studies, ed. Dove, i (London, i), 3. Galbraith op. cit. reviews the work of Round and Maitland before putting.

Many of the fundamental problems posed by Domesday Book revolve around the meaning of its words and formulae. Most of the major works on Domesday therefore devote considerable space to problems of terminology, including the classic works of J.H.

Round, Feudal England (); F.W. Maitland, Domesday book and beyond (); Reginald Lennard, Rural England. The hide was an English unit of land measurement originally intended to represent the amount of land sufficient to support a household. It was traditionally taken to be acres (49 hectares), but was in fact a measure of value and tax assessment, including obligations for food-rent (feorm), maintenance and repair of bridges and fortifications, manpower for the army ().

Hart, Cyril. 'The hidation of Huntingdonshire', Proceedings of the Cambridge Antiquarian Society, vol. 61 (), pages Hart, Cyril. The hidation of Northamptonshire () Hart, Cyril.

The hidation of Cambridgeshire () Hart, Cyril. 'Hereward "the wake"', Proceedings of the Cambridge Antiquarian Society, vol. 65 (), pages Maitland, Domesday Book and Beyond, pp. and Darby, Domesday England, pp.supply totals and an invaluable analysis of problems with the statistics for the Domesday county; and Darby, 'Cambridgeshire', in The Domesday Geography of Eastern England, edited by H.C.

Darby, pp. analyses the data and its problems for the modern. Sam's War: A Cornish School Boy Sailor in World War 2 by Hart, Cyril and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at. “The question about the hide,” says Professor Maitland in Domesday Book and Beyond, “is ‘pre-judicial’ to all the great questions of early English history.”The main argument employed by J.

M. Kemble (The Saxons in England) in favour of the “small” hide is that the number of hides stated to have existed in the various parts of England gives an acreage far in .Full text of "The place-names of Cambridgeshire" See other formats.Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Cyril Hart books online.

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