3 edition of domesday inquest and the making of domesday book. found in the catalog.
domesday inquest and the making of domesday book.
R. Welldon Finn
Includes bibliography and bibliographical footnotes.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||201|
In the words of V. H. Galbraith, Domesday Book embodies the whole business of the Domesday inquest. This, the notion of a single integrated process, looks well-founded and it is a perception that has coloured almost all work on 'the Making of Domesday Book'. Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Finn, R. Welldon (Rex Welldon). Domesday inquest and the making of Domesday book. London: Longmans.
The Domesday Book was exceptionally complete; data were assembled on the size of patrimonies (manors) and on the distribution between the landowner and the peasant tenants of arable land, livestock, and equipment on the manor, as well as on the number and (in property and law) of the various kinds of landowners and tenants. The name domesday is a variant of doomsday, meaning day of judgment. See V. H. Galbraith, The Making of Domesday Book (, repr. ); R. W. Finn, The Domesday Inquest and the Making of Domesday Book () and Introduction to Domesday Book (); J. C. Holt, Domesday .
Domesday: book of judgement provides a unique study of the extraordinary eleventh-century survey, the Domesday Book. Sally Harvey depicts the Domesday Book as the written evidence of a potentially insecure conquest successfully transforming itself, by a combination of administrative insight and military might, into a permanent establishment. The Domesday Inquest Paperback – April 2, by Adolphus Ballard (Author) › Visit Amazon's Adolphus Ballard Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. Adolphus Ballard (Author) See Cited by: 9.
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V.H. Galbraith, The making of Domesday Book (), has been the standard work on the Domesday Inquest for the past generation and remains the best introduction to the subject though many of its conclusions have recently been challenged by David Roffe, Domesday: the Inquest and the Book (). Domesday Book, the original record or summary of William I’s survey of England.
By contemporaries the whole operation was known as “the description of England,” but the popular name Domesday—i.e., “doomsday,” when men face the record from which there is no.
Domesday Inquest The modern study of Domesday Book and the Domesday Inquest begins with J.H. Round, Feudal England () who argued that the key to though his views were largely superseded by those of V.H.
Galbraith, The making of Domesday Book (). As long ago as Sir Francis Palgrave thought it ‘not improbable’ that the two volumes of Domesday Book represent different stages in the condensation of the inquest material and that volumes similar to Little Domesday once existed for other parts of the country.¹ Whatever view we may take about the nature of the processes involved and.
Domesday Book is a detailed survey and valuation of landed property in England at the end of the 11th century. The survey was ordered by William the Conqueror at Christmas and undertaken the following year. It records who held the land and how it was used, and also includes information on how this had changed since the Norman Conquest in.
The World of Domesday exhibition depicts life in 11th century England. The National Archives is the home of Domesday Book, the oldest surviving public record. Domesday is now available online, and you can search for your town or village, and download images of Domesday along with an English translation of the entry.
You can also access the Discover Domesday exhibition, explaining why Domesday. Focus on Domesday Domesday Book is one of the most famous historical records held by The National Archives.
It was written over nine hundred years ago under the orders of King William the Conqueror. William wanted to know how much his kingdom was worth and how much taxation he could command. The result is a detailed survey of the. Domesday Book is thus our oldest 'public record' and the true starting-point of English administrative history.
The example set by the Conqueror was followed by his successors, and it is reasonable to suppose that the Domesday Inquest was the precedent and exemplar for those recurring special inquiries with which our history is punctuated to the close of the Middle Ages.
Domesday Book was 'unrelated to the concerns which launched the inquest in It seems to have been compiled, probably under the supervision of Rannulf Flambard, from the records of the inquest after and is best interpreted as a response to the revolt, and consequent tenurial chaos, of ' (p.
ix). The book is structured as follows. And if more can be had than is had now. These Articles are often cited as evidence of the nature of the Domesday Inquest and its principal concerns though they were almost certainly a post-Inquest construct, as argued by David Roffe, Domesday: the Inquest and the Book (Oxford, ).
Domesday book - History bibliographies - in Harvard style. The Domesday inquest and the making of Domesday book - Longmans - London. In-text: (Finn, ) Your Bibliography: Finn, R., The Domesday Inquest And The Making Of Domesday Book. London: Longmans. Book. Finn, R. An Introduction to Domesday Book.
Domesday inquest and production of Domesday Book might have been separate exercises. to land tenure, title, and the problem of tenurial continuity between and proposition that the Domesday survey was intended to determine or resolve disputes concerning title to land.
The Domesday Inquest was authorised by the Conqueror during a lengthy session of his Christmas court at Gloucester in It has been persuasively argued that the 'master-mind' behind the Inquest was William of St Calais, bishop of Durham. Groups of royal commissioners were made responsible for groups of counties organised into circuits.
Book Condition: A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. Pages are intact and are not marred by notes or highlighting, but may contain a neat previous owner name. The spine remains undamaged.
An ex-library book and may have standard library stamps and/or stickers. At ThriftBooks, our motto is: Read More, Spend by: 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. Despite the unabated interest in, and studies of, the Domesday inquest and the documents that resulted from it, there remains a lack of scholarly agreement on the purpose for either the inquest or the texts.
The contributors to Domesday Now have come to the consensus that the way forward is through a new critical edition of Domesday. Their Author: David Roffe. This volume is now known as Great Domesday Book.
The scribe probably began in late summer while results from the inquest were still coming in. Scholars estimate it would have taken at least a year to write. It is possible that news of William’s death, on 9 Septemberbrought the scribe’s work to an abrupt : Ellie Cawthorne. Domesday Book was a land register drawn up by one of the greatest (and most hated) medieval administrators for administrative purposes.
The Domesday inquest, by contrast, was commissioned by. The Domesday Inquest [Adolphus Ballard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it.
This work was reproduced from the original artifact. Domesday Book was a land register drawn up by one of the greatest (and most hated) medieval administrators for administrative purposes.
The Domesday inquest, by contrast, was commissioned by William the Conqueror in and was an enterprise of a different order. The Liber Exoniensis or Exon Domesday is a composite land and tax register associated with the Domesday Survey ofcovering much of Southwest England.
It contains a variety of administrative materials concerning the counties of Cornwall, Devon, Dorset, Somerset and sole surviving copy is MS in the Exeter Cathedral : folios, single column.Domesday Book does not name itself, nor do contemporary sources.
In an addition made to the text for Yorkshire - probably between andthough possibly not until the following decade - a scribe wrote: 'This is the holding of Robert of Brus which was given after the Book of Winchester was written'.Get this from a library!
The Domesday inquest and the making of Domesday book. [R Welldon Finn].