Domesday and feudal statistics
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Domesday and feudal statistics with a chapter on agricultural statistics by Alfred H. Inman

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Published by Elliot Stock in London .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementA.H. Inman.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16533623M

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This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. The feudal system. To use Domesday Book and, to a greater or lesser extent, most other medieval records, it's useful to know something of the prevailing system of land tenure. There are also databases containing personal and place names and Domesday statistics. The whole collection is downloaded as a zipped file, with the text files in RTF. A summary of the feudal system and the Domesday Book The feudal system was a way of organising people. In the 20th century, historians grouped society into a set of ranks and responsibilities. Domesday and feudal statistics, with a chapter on agricultural statistics,. [A H Inman] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create # Domesday book.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema.

: Domesday and Feudal Statistics: With a Chapter on Agricultural Statistics (Classic Reprint) (): A. H. Inman: Books. Genre/Form: History Sources Statistics: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Inman, A.H. Domesday and feudal statistics. London, E. Stock, (DLC) Full text of "Domesday and feudal statistics, with a chapter on agricultural statistics" See other formats. R.W. Finn, An introduction to Domesday Book (London, ), and H.C. Darby, Domesday England (Cambridge, ), provide examples and definitions of most Domesday terms and concepts; Domesday Book: index of subjects, edited by J.D. Foy (Chichester, ), has comprehensive listings of all subjects, with their Phillimore references. The more important Domesday terms and concepts are grouped.

  Why can't your body handle a punch to the liver? - Human Anatomy | Kenhub - Duration: Kenhub - Learn Human Anatomy Recommended for you. In , King William I of England ordered a complete survey of all the land and property in the country. Known as the Domesday Book, this survey contained all the details of the names of places, the number of people, goods, and animals, and the use and the owners of the land. It took two years to collect all the information for this survey.   The structure of Domesday Book, however, organised within each shire by tenants-in-chief, would have made the management of feudal incidents more efficient. So by extracting information in different formats at each stage of the process, the king could achieve several objectives: creating a more secure land-tax base, and a formidable instrument Author: Ellie Cawthorne. Produced at amazing speed in the years after the Conquest, the Domesday Book provides a vivid picture of late 11th-century England. Find out how it was compiled, and what it reveals about life in.