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A History of the Weald of Kent: With an Outline of the Early ..., Zväzok 1
Úplné zobrazenie - 1871
Abbey according afterwards Alfred ancient Anglo-Saxon appears appointed Archbishop authority Bailiff became belonging Bishop Britain called Canterbury Canute Castle cause century CHAP charter chief Christian Church common court Crown death denes district division Domesday doubt Dover Earl early East ecclesiastical Edward England English existed forest formed four gave give given granted hands Hasted held Henry Holinshed houses hundred Hythe importance inhabitants John Kent Kentish King King's kingdom known land laths laws London Lord manor mark mentioned monks Norman noticed originally passed period portion Ports possessions present probably reader records referred reign remained remarks returned Richard road Rochester Roman Romney royal Saxon says seen seven Sheriff shillings ships shire situate soon Sovereign Survey Sussex taken term took town Weald West whole wood writers
Strana 2 - Thou shalt not eat of it: cursed is the ground for thy sake; in sorrow shalt thou eat of it all the days of thy life; thorns also and thistles shall it bring forth to thee; and thou shalt eat the herb of the field. In the sweat of thy face shalt thou eat bread, till thou return unto the ground; for out of it wast thou taken: for dust thou art, and unto dust shalt thou return.
Strana 216 - Bretons, who were quartered upon every landholder, and greatly oppressed the people. This apparent weakness, together with the grievances occasioned by a foreign force, might co-operate with the king's remonstrances, and the better incline the nobility to listen to his proposals for putting them in a posture of defence.
Strana 56 - A forest is a certain territory of woody grounds and fruitful pastures, privileged for wild beasts and fowls of forest, chase, and warren, to rest and abide there in the safe protection of the king, for his delight and pleasure...
Strana 296 - There is also in Kent, near to Canterbury, a Trout called there a Fordidge Trout, a Trout that bears the name of the town where it is usually caught, that is accounted the rarest of fish; many of them near the bigness of a Salmon, but known by their different color; and in their best season they cut very white...
Strana 217 - Manor, how many carrucates in demesne, how many homagers, how many villans, how many cotarii, how many servi, what free-men, how many tenants in socage, what quantity of wood, how much meadow and pasture, what mills and fish-ponds, how much added or taken away, what the gross value in King Edward's time...
Strana 217 - ... how many servi, what free-men, how many tenants in socage, what quantity of wood, how much meadow and pasture, what mills and fish-ponds, how much added or taken away, what the gross value in King Edward's time, what the present value, and how much each free-man or soch-man had or has.
Strana 176 - ... single life, or for more lives than one, with remainder in perpetuity to the church. It was forfeited, for various delinquencies, to the state. " Estates in perpetuity were usually created by charter after the introduction of writing, and on that account Boc-land and land of inheritance are often used as synonymous expressions. But at an earlier period they were conferred by the delivery of a staff, a spear, an arrow, a...
Strana 216 - And, though the time of this great revolution in our landed property cannot be ascertained with exactness, yet there are some circumstances that may lead us to a probable conjecture concerning it. For we learn from the Saxon chronicle, that in the nineteenth year of king William's reign an invasion was apprehended from Denmark ; and the military constitution of the Saxons being then laid aside, and no other introduced in its stead, the kingdom was wholly defenceless...
Strana 264 - They were brought about neither by legislative regulation nor by physical force. Moral causes noiselessly effaced, first the distinction between Norman and Saxon, and then the distinction between master and slave. None can venture to fix the precise moment at which either distinction ceased. Some faint traces of the old Norman feeling might perhaps have been found late in the fourteenth century. Some faint traces of the institution of villenage were detected by the curious so late as the days of...
Strana 123 - that each man should be in pledge or surety (borh) as well to the State, for the maintenance of the public peace ; that he should enjoy protection for life, honour, and property himself, and be compelled to respect the life, honour, and property of others : that he should have a fixed and settled dwelling, where he could be found when required, where the public...