Lordship and medieval urbanisation Coventry, 1043-1355 by Richard Goddard

Cover of: Lordship and medieval urbanisation | Richard Goddard

Published by The Royal Historical Society/Boydell Press in Woodbridge, UK : Rochester, NY .

Written in English

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  • Coventry (England),
  • England,
  • Coventry


  • Urbanization -- England -- Coventry -- History -- To 1500.,
  • Land tenure -- England -- Coventry -- History -- To 1500.,
  • Feudalism -- England -- Coventry -- History -- To 1500.,
  • Nobility -- England -- Coventry -- History -- To 1500.,
  • Coventry (England) -- History.,
  • England -- Social conditions -- 1066-1485.,
  • Coventry (England) -- Economic conditions.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 303-319) and index.

Book details

Other titlesLordship and medieval urbanization
StatementRichard Goddard.
SeriesRoyal Historical Society studies in history.
LC ClassificationsDA690.C75 G63 2004
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 330 p. :
Number of Pages330
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3293035M
ISBN 100861932714
LC Control Number2004011954

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Following a survey of Domesday evidence, the book goes on to look at the mechanisms for economic growth in Coventry during the twelfth century, in which both lay and monastic lords played a significant part.4/5(1).

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Following a survey of Domesday evidence, the book. Lordship and Medieval Urbanisation: Lordship and medieval urbanisation book, – (Studies in History, New Series, number )Author: John Paul Bischoff. Lordship and Medieval Urbanisation - Coventry, by Richard Goddard,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(1).

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This volume centres upon the era conventionally labelled the 'Making of the kingdom', or the 'Anglo-Norman' era in Scottish history. It seeks a balance between traditional historiographical concentration on the 'feudalisation' of Scottish society as part of the wholesale importation of alien cultural traditions by a 'modernising' monarchy and more recent emphasis on the continuing vitality and 4/5(1).

The history of London, the capital city of England and the United Kingdom, extends over that time, it has become one of the world's most significant financial and cultural capital cities.

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Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.3/5(1). Richard Goddard is Associate Professor of Medieval History at the University of Nottingham, UK.

He is author of Lordship and Medieval Urbanization: Coventry, (Woodbridge, ) and co-editor of Survival and Discord in Medieval Society (Turnhout, ). He has written extensively on the economic and social history of later medieval.

Medieval Lordship By Thomas N. Bisson My subject on this occasion goes Lordship and medieval urbanisation book with my piety. Lordship did not as such much interest my teachers William E.

Lunt and Joseph R. Strayer, who were leaders in their turn of the Medieval Academy of America. In their pres-idential addresses of (respectively) and both scholars dealt magis. Feudalism, also known as the feudal system, was a combination of the legal, economic, military, and cultural customs that flourished in Medieval Europe between the 9th and 15th centuries.

Broadly defined, it was a way of structuring society around relationships that were derived from the holding of land in exchange for service or labor. Buylaert, Frederik. “Lordship, Urbanisation and Social Change in Late Medieval Flanders.” PAST & PRESENT (): 31– Print.

He charts the different types and functions of the medieval city, its interdependence with the surrounding countryside, and its often fraught relations with secular authority.

The book ends with the critical changes of the late thirteenth century that established an urban network that was strong enough to survive the plagues, famines and wars. English [] Etymology [].

Medieval Latin obedientiarius. Noun []. obedientiary (plural obedientiaries). The holder of a monastic rank or office below that of superior. Richard Goddard, Lordship and Medieval Urbanisation: Coventry, (page 95) Each obedientiary held his own rural estates as well as properties in the city and was supported by various unlanded officials.

Book Description. Introduction to Medieval Europe – provides a comprehensive survey of this complex and varied formative period of European history, covering themes as diverse as barbarian migrations, the impact of Christianisation, the formation of nations and states, the emergence of an expansionist commercial economy, the growth of cities, the Crusades, the effects of plague, and.

Read the full-text online edition of Domination and Lordship: Scotland, (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Domination and Lordship: Scotland, Life In A Medieval Village Summary Life In A Medieval Village is about archaeological discoveries from the Middle Ages.

The author, Frances Gies, uses details and descriptions to help her auidence visualize how people worked and lived seven hundred years ago. The village is a very small town, or as we would say, a metropolitan suburb. 6 INTRODUCTION This textbook, Literature of the Medieval Era, is part of a series of literature textbooks exploring the history of extra-Biblical literature, published by The Puritans’ Home School Curriculum ().The series consists of anthologies of extra-Biblical literature, divided into four eras: ancient, medieval, reformation, and modern.

Everyone knows medieval wars were fought by chivalrous knights willing to sacrifice all for lord and land right. In Medieval Mercenaries: The Business of War, historian William Urban reveals the importance of this overlooked group of for-hire warriors in almost every major conflict of the Middle Ages.

Books in Medieval Studies published or distributed by the University of Chicago Press. Medieval Archaeology has developed as a distinctive academic domain in the last fifty years or so. It is now taught widely at undergraduate and postgraduate level, and learned societies for Medieval Archaeology flourish across Europe.

The subject is more interdisciplinary than most types of archaeology, engaging critically with fields such as History and Art History to provide fresh and. Medieval Sourcebook: Urban II: Speech at Council of Clermont,according to Fulcher of Chartres [adapted from Thatcher] In orAlexios I Komnenos, the Byzantine emperor, sent to the pope, Urban II, and asked for aid from the west against the Seljuq Turks, who taken nearly all.

Boydell & Brewer publishers: medieval studies, early modern, modern, military and maritime history, music, African studies, German Studies and more. It seeks to contribute to the important question of the relationship between lordship and urban development by making some observations about the investment strategies employed by church landlords, and by establishing a comprehensive chronology of church acquisition in medieval towns.

–82; R. Goddard, Lordship and Medieval Urbanisation. IMPACT OF RAPID URBANIZATION ON EDUCATION Abstract Our current school system was set up in the late s and early s, to meet the needs of the industrial economy. Public schools supplied factories with a skilled labor force, and provided basic literacy to the masses.

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In the year of our Lord's Incarnation one thousand and ninety-five, a great council was celebrated within the bounds of Gaul, in Auvergne, in the city which is called.

Theodore Evergates has assembled, translated, and annotated some two hundred documents from the country of Champagne into a sourcebook that focuses on the political, economic, and legal workings of a feudal society, uncovering the details of private life and social history that are.

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might seem oppressive. The book surveys the history of York in the Middle Ages, starting with a brief sketch of its origins as a Roman fortress and town and its near-desertion in the fifth century. It then relates York’s urban rebirth, and looks in turn at its Anglian, Viking, Norman, and later medieval history, ending with the revolutionary changes brought about by Henry VIII.

Catherine McKenna, the Margaret Brooks Robinson Professor of Celtic Languages and Literatures, has taught at Harvard since Her research focuses on the narrative prose and bardic poetry of medieval Wales, particularly the literature of the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, and on medieval saints’ cults and hagiography, particularly that of Saint Brigit.

describes, large fluctuations occurred in the urban population. From the eleventh century, urbanization increased steadily and radically changed the character of European societies. There was a fundamental difference with the city foundations of Roman times which, in the colonies at least, derived from the urban character of Mediterranean cultures.

York was one of the most important cities in medieval England. This original study traces the development of the city from the Norman Conquest to the Black Death. The twelfth and thirteenth centuries are a neglected period in the history of English towns.

This study argues that the period was absolutely fundamental to the development of urban society and that up to now we have. This new study provides an up-to-date survey of social and economic developments in early modern Eastern European rural societies.

Markus Cerman revises the traditional images of mighty lords and poor, powerless 'serf peasants', discussing the theories which led to the assumption that serfdom existed throughout the region. Cerman contrasts the interpretation of a long-term backwardness with a.

Post-medieval London was a place of decency, civility, and strong religious beliefs. But the post-medieval suburbs of London were another story. Urbanisation in Medieval Europe The first urbanization in Europe occurred during antiquity ( B.C. – A.D.) around the Mediterranean region.

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