Medieval land tenure in Jersey

by Guy Fortescue Burrell De Gruchy

Publisher: s.n.) in (s.l

Written in English
Published: Pages: 226 Downloads: 304
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  • Land tenure -- Jersey.,
  • Jersey -- Economic conditions.

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p.5-9.

Statementby Guy Fortescue Burrell De Gruchy.
The Physical Object
Pagination226 p. ;
Number of Pages226
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19782290M

This article is excerpted from the book, 'A History of the British Nation', by AD Innes, published in by TC & EC Jack, London.I picked up this delightful tome at a second-hand bookstore in Calgary, Canada, some years ago. Since it is now more than 70 years since Mr Innes's death in , we are able to share the complete text of this book with Britain Express readers. Author, Reader, Book: Medieval Authorship in Theory and Practice Edited by Stephen Partridge and Erik Kwakkel From: $ Seigneurialism, sometimes known as seigneurial feudalism, was a system of rural organisation and land tenure used in 18th century France The basis of the seigneurial system was almost entirely economic It required peasants who occupied the land owned by a seigneur ('lord') to pay feudal dues to the seigneur.   But in John Allen (Rise and Growth of Royal Prerogative) tried to show that fole-land was in reality public property, national, waste, or unappropriated land. His theory was that all land-books (conveyances of land) made by the Anglo-Saxon kings were simply thefts from the national demesne, made for the benefit of the king, his favorites.

John M. Ashley, in Food Security in the Developing World, Introduction. Land tenure is a complex social institution which governs the relationship among people with regard to assets such as land, water bodies and forests. It can have a legal or customary basis, or both. Access to land for the rural poor is often based on custom rather than title deed. Scott T. Smith has research interests in the intersection of legal and literary discourses in early medieval England and in the function of rhetorical ornament in vernacular and Latin writing. His book, Land and Book: Literature and Land Tenure in Anglo-Saxon England, was published by the University of Toronto Press in October   Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion Librivox Free Audiobook YouTube Power Hour Podcast: YouTube, YouTube Channel, Video Marketing, YouTuber, IGTV, Erika Vieira, Video, Instagram Pretty Funny Girl Podcast Overeaters Anonymous Pages: The Linked Data Service provides access to commonly found standards and vocabularies promulgated by the Library of Congress. This includes data values and the controlled vocabularies that house them. Datasets available include LCSH, BIBFRAME, LC Name Authorities, LC Classification, MARC codes, PREMIS vocabularies, ISO language codes, and more.

  Although there is some land that the Crown has never granted away, most land is held of the Crown as freehold or leasehold." Prentice omitted to add that, as the preamble to the Land Registration Act put it, "the concepts of leasehold and freehold derive from medieval forms of tenure and are not ownership".   Land and Book: Literature and Land Tenure in In this original and innovative study, Scott T. Smith traces the intersections between land tenure and literature in Anglo-Saxon England. Smith aptly demonstrates that as land became property through the operations of writing, it came to assume a complex range Brand: OUP Oxford. Authority and Control in the Countryside looks at the economic, religious, political and cultural instruments that local and regional powers in the late antique to early medieval Mediterranean and Near East used to manage their rural hinterlands. Measures of direct control – land ownership, judicial systems, garrisons and fortifications.

Medieval land tenure in Jersey by Guy Fortescue Burrell De Gruchy Download PDF EPUB FB2

Mediaeval Land Tenures in Jersey by Gruchy,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

MEDIEVAL LAND TENURES IN JERSEY by DE GRUCHY, Guy Fortescue Burrell Book Description. Medieval land tenures in Jersey. Jersey: Bigwoods, pr. MLA Citation. Gruchy, Guy Fortescue Burrell de. Medieval land tenures in Jersey / Guy Fortescue Burrell de Gruchy Bigwoods, pr Jersey Australian/Harvard Citation.

Gruchy, Guy Fortescue Burrell de.Medieval land tenures in Jersey / Guy Fortescue Burrell de Gruchy Bigwoods, pr Jersey. Buy Mediaeval Land Tenures in Jersey by Gruchy, (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Gruchy. Medieval Land Tenures in Jersey Unknown Binding – 1 Jan.

by Guy Fortescue Burrell De Gruchy (Author)Author: Guy Fortescue Burrell De Gruchy. Land and Book places a variety of texts – Medieval land tenure in Jersey book charters, dispute Medieval land tenure in Jersey book, heroic poetry, homilies, and the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle – in a dynamic conversation with the procedures and documents of land tenure, showing how its social practice led to innovation across written genres in both Latin and Old English.

Through this, Smith. Medieval land tenure is a crossword puzzle clue. Clue: Medieval land tenure. Medieval land tenure is a crossword puzzle clue that we have spotted 1 time. There are related clues (shown below). Term given much later to the medieval system of land tenure in which the King or a baron gave land and protection to his tenants in return for their loyalty and specific services, principally military.

Fief Land granted in return for military service. Also called fee. Freeman A man who was free and might hold land but who owed some services to. Military tenure (Generally freehold) by barony (per baroniam).Such tenure constituted the holder a feudal baron, and was the highest degree of imposed duties of military service and required attendance at such holders were necessarily tenants-in-chief.; by was a tenure ranking below barony, and was likewise for military service, of a lesser extent.

Land Tenure. The Anglo-Saxon thegnage from to c, with some comparison with the pre-feudal Frankish nobility of service. Mary C. Pinsent. London M.A. Agricultural enterprise on the red loams and culm measures of Devon - an analytical survey.

J.R. Blunden. Exeter Ph.D. Studies in the geography of Domesday Book. I.B. Terrett. An economic and class system evolved out of the medieval hierarchical system that had governed land ownership and tenure, wealth, and status.

Sources of income related to agriculture included land ownership (as a landlord), tenant farming, and farm laboring. Filed under: Marks (Medieval land tenure) -- Germany -- History The Mark (New York: New York Labor News Co., ), by Friedrich Engels (multiple formats at ) Items below (if any) are from related and broader terms.

Villagers: I. Status and tenure In the preceding discussion much stress has been laid on the communal aspects of the medieval village. There is good reason for that stress for the way in which men shared arable and meadow, collaborated in the expansion of the village territory and enjoyed common rights in waste and pasture forced community upon.

"Chapter 4. Land Tenure, The Druzhina And The Nature Of Kievan Rus’" published on 01 Jan by Brill | Nijhoff. A “carucate,” mentioned in the Doomsday Book, or a “hide,” was the area of land that one ploughman and two oxen could cultivate in a year.

Carucates measured between 60 and medieval “old acres,” approximately 30 modern acres per carucate, depending on the arability and fertility of the soil.

County. : Land Tenure, Fiscal Policy and Imperial Power in Medieval Syro-Egypt (Chicago Studies on the Middle East) (): Igarashi, Daisuke: BooksCited by: 1.

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. In post-conquest medieval England, land was not owned, in the modern sense, by anyone but the monarch.

The open-field system was the prevalent agricultural system in much of Europe during the Middle Ages and lasted into the 20th century in parts of western Europe, Russia, Iran, and Turkey. Under the open-field system, each manor or village had two or three large fields, usually several hundred acres each, which were divided into many narrow strips of land.

Under feudalism in England during the medieval era, tenure by serjeanty (/ ˈsɑːrdʒənti /) was a form of tenure in return for some specified non-standard service, thus distinguishing it from knight-service. It is also used of similar forms in Continental Europe.

18 The most detailed analysis of Jersey’s experience of feudalism is to be found in GFB De Gruchy’s Medieval Land Tenures in Jersey. [16] According to his reviewer Professor John Le Patourel FBA, and one of the leading medievalists of his day, [17] De Gruchy’s work, albeit that of an amateur historian, should not be underestimated.

Charles I. Elton The Tenures of Kent () (Google Books [Hints and tips]) A study of the history of land tenure in Kent, with special reference to gavelkind, a form of tenure in which lands were divided between sons rather than passing to the eldest.

[Other copies at: Internet Archive. Filed under: Marks (Medieval land tenure) -- Germany -- History. The Mark (New York: New York Labor News Co., ), by Friedrich Engels (multiple formats at ) Filed under: Land tenure -- Great Britain -- History.

The Foundations of Society and the Land, by J. Jeudwine (PDF at McMaster) Filed under: Land tenure -- South Africa. Feudal land tenure. Feudal land tenure, system by which land was held by tenants from lord s. As developed in medieval England and France, the king was lord paramount with numerous levels of lesser lords down to the occupying tenant.

Land and Book: Literature and Land Tenure in Anglo‐Saxon England. By Smith, Scott T. Toronto, Buffalo and London: University of Toronto Press. ii + pp. $ ISBN 1 1. Julie Mumby. University of Nottingham. Search for more papers by this author. Other articles where Free tenure is discussed: feudal land tenure: Of the free tenures, the first was tenure in chivalry, principally grand sergeanty and knight service.

The former obliged the tenant to perform some honourable and often personal service; knight service entailed performing military duties for the king or other lord, though by the middle of the.

Land and Book places a variety of texts in a dynamic conversation with the procedures and documents of land tenure, showing how its social practice led to innovation across written genres in.

Fiefs and Vassals is a book that will change our view of the medieval world. Offering a fundamental challenge to orthodox conceptions of feudalism, Susan Reynolds argues that the concepts of fiefs and vassalage that have been central to the understanding of medieval society for hundreds of years are in fact based on a misunderstanding of the primary sources/5.

In addition to its relevance to Irish medieval history, the book has been described as providing a new approach ‘to land tenure elsewhere, particularly but not exclusively in the British Isles’.

Paul Mac Cotter is currently performing research on behalf of the Boyle Project of the School of History, UCC. Medieval Landholding in Wales.

Wales was a patchwork of kingdoms prior to its conquest by Edward I. So the laws governing land tenure were not exactly the same throughout Wales. Yet there was a common pattern.

Like the rest of medieval Europe, Wales had adopted a feudal system. It supported the king and his household and provided him with. Historians of medieval English law, 1 along with other Anglophone medievalists concerned with landowners and their rights in land, often use the word ‘tenure’ rather than property or ownership.

The dislike of ‘property’ has high authority: Marc Bloch himself commented that people during the whole feudal era rarely spoke of ‘la propriété’ (translated as ‘ownership’), which he Cited by: 2.Now available in paperback, this book describes, for the first time, the nature of the unique economic areal system of Gaelic Ireland as it developed and changed between the Early Medieval and Anglo-Norman periods, with special emphasis on the eleventh and twelfth centuries.4/5(1).Tenure and Property in Medieval England This article argues that the use of the word ‘tenure’ instead of ‘property’ in discussions of medieval English property law impedes the understanding of that law and makes it harder to compare it either with modern law or with the law of other parts of medieval Europe.