The English manor, c.
This volume presents translations from the Latin of a number of manorial documents; explains their forms, features, structures, and uses; and discusses their evolution over time. Documents examined include surveys, extents, inventories, rentals, custumals, leases, accounts, and court rolls.
Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc. Town and countryside in the age of the Black Death : essays in honour of John Hatcher Book 14 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide "The arrival of the Black Death in England, which killed around a half of the national population, marks the beginning of one of the most fascinating, controversial and important periods of English social and economic history.
This collection of essays on English society and economy in the later Middle Ages provides a worthy tribute to the pioneering work of John Hatcher in this field.
With contributions from many of the most eminent historians of the English economy in the later Middle Ages, the volume includes discussions of population, agriculture, the manor, village society, trade, and industry. The book's chapters offer original reassessments of key topics such as the impact of the Black Death on population and its effects on agricultural productivity and estate management.
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A number of its studies open up new areas of research, including the demography of coastal communities and the role of fairs in the late medieval economy, whilst others explore the problems of evidence for mortality rates or for change within the village community. Bringing together broad surveys of change and local case studies based on detailed archival research, the book's chapters offer an assessment of previous work in the field and suggest a number of new directions for scholarship in this area. Elizabeth de Burgh, Lady of Clare : household and other records by Jennifer C Ward Book 3 editions published in in English and English, Middle and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide Noble widows were powerful figures in the later Middle Ages, running their own estates and exercising considerable influence.
Elizabeth de Burgh , daughter of one of the most powerful earls in England and cousin of Edward II, lost her third husband at the age of twenty-six, and spent the rest of her life as a widow. In , having inherited one-third of the lands of her brother, Gilbert de Clare, earl of Gloucester and Hertford, who had been killed at Bannockburn three years earlier, she established herself at Clare, which became her main administrative centre for her estates in East Anglia, Dorset and South Wales. She enjoyed a noble lifestyle, was lavish in her hospitality to family and friends, entertaining Edward III in , and she displayed her piety through her patronage of religious houses and her foundation of Clare College in Cambridge.
Her life and activities are portrayed in vivid detail in her household accounts and her will, selected extracts from which are provided in this volume. Altogether, accounts of various types survive from the years of her widowhood, and the records here have been chosen to illustrate the great range of information provided, throwing light on Clare castle itself and its furnishings, daily life and religious practice, visitors, food and drink, livery and retainers, travel, and business.
Simple home : calm spaces for comfortable living by Mark Bailey Book 3 editions published between and in German and held by 27 WorldCat member libraries worldwide "The simple home is calm and uncluttered, with each item carefully chosen. Mark and Sally Bailey believe that good design means furniture and decoration that is useful, durable and honest. In the first part of the book, they explore calm Colors, Zen-inspired simplicity, and reclaimed or ethically sourced Materials, while Craft embraces the artisan's skill.
Comfort means cozy textiles and warm wood, while tips from the Natural Cleaning chapter will nurture your home. Furniture is often multi-functional, and Curating Your Home looks at arranging your cherished collections.
EconPapers: Medieval Suffolk: an economic and social history, – – By Mark Bailey
The Baileys then turn to Simple Spaces, showing you how to create welcoming Entrances, versatile Cooking and Eating spaces, Living Rooms with a great mix of personal items and adaptable furniture, soothing Bedrooms and tranquil Bathrooms. Finally they cover furnish Work Rooms with rescued desks and fittings.
- Medieval Suffolk: An Economic and Social History, 1200-1500!
- Tail Code: The Complete History of USAF Tactical Aircraft Tail Code Markings.
- The New York Rules of Professional Conduct: Spring 2011.
- The Black Death - Wuffing Education?
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Emerging organic pollutants in wastewaters and sludge Book 4 editions published in in English and German and held by 23 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Emerging organic pollutants in waste waters and sludge Book 1 edition published in in English and held by 22 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
Modelling the Middle Ages : economic development in theory and practice by John Hatcher 2 editions published in in English and held by 21 WorldCat member libraries worldwide Most of what has been written on the economy of the middle ages is deeply influenced by abstract concepts and theories. The most powerful and popular of these guiding beliefs are derived from intellectual foundations laid down in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries by Adam Smith, Johan von Thunen, Thomas Malthus, David Ricardo, and Karl Marx.
In the hands of twentieth-century historians and social scientists these venerable ideas have been moulded into three grand explanatory ideas which continue to dominate interpretations of economic development.
source These trumpet in turn the claims of 'comm. Based on results of up-to-date research they give the reader a balanced view on this rapidly developing and complex subject.
Rigol, A. Latorre, S. Lacorte and D.
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- The Center of the Universe: A Theory of Psychedelic Experience;
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Hernando, I. This course explores the latest ideas about what caused it, how people reacted to it, and how it changed life in England. This introductory session looks at the nature and characteristics of the Black Death, and assesses its spread, mortality rates and identity. It also looks at contemporary explanations. We will look at some of the sources available which reveal the passage of the disease through local communities, and their responses. The immediate responses of the government and of religious authorities to the Black Death are explored, including an assessment of their effectiveness.