Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries

comprising: I.--The great de Lacy inquisition, Feb. 16, 1311. II.--The survey of 1320-1346. III.--Custom roll and rental of the manor of Ashton-under-Lyne, November 11, 1422. by John Harland

Publisher: Printed for the Chetham society in [Manchester]

Written in English
Cover of: Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries | John Harland
Published: Pages: 141 Downloads: 516
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Places:

  • Lancashire (England),
  • England,
  • Lancashire.

Subjects:

  • Land tenure -- England -- Lancashire.,
  • Lancashire (England) -- History -- Sources.

Edition Notes

StatementEd. by John Harland, F.S.A.
SeriesRemains, historical & literary, connected with the palatine counties of Lancaster and Chester. Pub. by the Chetham society. vol. LXXIV, Remains, historical and literary, connected with the palatine counties of Lancaster and Chester,, vol. 74.
ContributionsLincoln, Henry de Lacy, 3d earl of, 1249?-1311., Hibbert, Samuel, 1782-1848., Ashton-under-Lyne manor, England.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDA670.L19 C5 vol. 74
The Physical Object
Pagination3 p.l., [iii]-xiii p., 1 l., 141 p.
Number of Pages141
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6606244M
LC Control Number18005438
OCLC/WorldCa5143557

In the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries such apprentices as there were appear to have been bound in one of three ways: (1) to master masons in charge of building operations; e.g., Stephen Lote, mason, disposer of the king's works at Westminster and the Tower, had two apprentices when he made his will in ; (ii) to a journeyman permanently. These ancient charges are derived from manuscript documents, commonly referred to as the Old Charges, or Manuscript Constitutions. The earliest two manuscripts date back to the late fourteenth and early fifteenth centuries, and relate to medieval operative masons. The manuscripts usually consist of . Harland, J. -- Three Lancashire Documents of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries, p (Chetham Society, 1st Series, vol) () Heaton Norris: Johannes le Halder is assessed 2s 0d for the poll tax. (PRO E //29 m 3 c 2) Fenwick, Carolyn C. -- The Poll Taxes of , and The civil and military government of the county, as illustrated by a series of royal and other letters - J. Harland () Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries - J Harland () Tim Bobbin's Lancashire dialect and poems - T. Bobbin () Tracts relating to military proceedings in Lancashire during the great.

The reign of Richard II and the circumstances of his deposition have long been subject to intense debate. This new interpretation of the politics of the late-fourteenth century offers an in-depth survey of Richard's reign from the perspective of one of the leading nobles who came to oppose him, Thomas Beauchamp, the Appellant Earl of by: 2. Blanc. This fourteenth-century manuscript is a cartulary or record book preserving copies of documents by which lands and rights were granted to the abbey in the eleventh and twelfth centuries and it contains three items of direct relevance to the early history of Lancashire, telling us much. Title: Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, comprising: IThe great de Lacy inquisition, Feb. 16, IIThe survey of IIICustom roll and rental of the manor of Ashton-under-Lyne, Novem This volume brings together new editions of both texts of John Lydgate’s fifteenth-century poem, The Dance of Death, with related Middle English verse from the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries. It also includes a new translation of Lydgate’s French source, the Danse macabre.

Earlier, in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, under the name of Redbank, it had been the main anchorage of the estuary, before yielding to Denhall and Burton. But as Liverpool rose to prominence, and the Dee Estuary began to silt up, Dawpool declined. Medieval Institute Publications Western Michigan University Kalamazoo MI USA +1 () Book Reviews In the middle section on the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries, Lancashire has little more to go on in terms of dramatic texts than she does in the previous section, but she does have more indirect evidence of theatrical activity, especially for the end of the . The Bold family, of the Lancashire township bearing the same name, trace their origins back to Anglo-Saxon times before the Norman Conquest of The earliest known record mentions a William de Bold in , but it is thought that the foundations Bold Hall (old hall) were laid well before that. It was in , that John de Bold was the.

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Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries [John Harland] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book, Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, comprising: IThe great de Lacy inquisitionAuthor: John Harland.

Three Lancashire Documents of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries, Comprising: IThe Great de Lacy Inquisition, Feb. 16, IIThe Survey of Remains, historical & literary, connected with the palatine counties of Lancaster and Chester.

Pub. by the Chetham society. vol. LXXIV. Full text of "Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries," See other formats.

Three Lancashire Documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries; Comprising I. The great de Lacy inquisition, feb, II. The survey of Nov. 11, Ed. by John Harla [Harland, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Three Lancashire Documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries; Comprising I.

The great de Lacy inquisitionAuthor: John Harland. Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, comprising: IThe great de Lacy inquisition, Feb.

16, IIThe survey of IIICustom roll and rental of the manor of Ashton-under-Lyne, Novem by. Get this from a library. Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, comprising: IThe great de Lacy inquisition, Feb.

16, IIThe survey of IIICustom roll and rental of the manor of Ashton-under-Lyne, Novem [John Harland; Henry de Lacy Lincoln, 3d earl of; Samuel Hibbert; Ashton-under-Lyne manor, England.].

Three Lancashire Documents of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries by John Harland,available at Book Depository with free delivery : John Harland. Get this from a library.

Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries comprising: IThe great de Lacy inquisition, Feb. 16, IIThe survey of IIICustom roll and rental of the manor of Ashton-under-Lyne, Novem [John Harland; Henry de Lacy Lincoln, 3d earl of; Samuel Hibbert; Ashton-under-Lyne manor, England.].

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The Honour of Clitheroe (also spelled Honor) is an ancient grouping of manors and royal forests centred on Clitheroe Castle in Lancashire, England; an honour traditionally being the grant of a large landholding complex, not all of whose parts are contiguous.

In the case of Clitheroe, this complex was loosely clustered around the ancient wapentake of Blackburnshire. Three Lancashire Documents of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries by John Harland et al. Call Number: Online - free - Inernet Archive Trevelyan Papers (ebook) by John Payne Collier et al.

Three Lancashire Documents of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries, The Chetham Society, lxxiv (), p. InSir Thomas de Ashton was holding a fair on 1–2 Jul (VCH Lancashire, iv, p.n. 71). FAuthor: Samantha Letters, Olwen Myhill. 97 Remains historical and literary connected with the Palatine Counties of Lancaster and Cheshire Vol Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, comprising: IThe great de Lacy inquisition, Feb.

16, IIThe survey of Seller Rating: % positive. Second-hand books from John Townsend: Lancashire books. ACT BOOK OF THE ECCLESIASTICAL COURT OF WHALLEYed. A.M. Cooke, Chetham Society, ; with mentions of THREE LANCASHIRE DOCUMENTS OF THE FOURTEENTH AND FIFTEENTH CENTURIES, ed. Harland, Chetham Society, ; “Comprising: I.

The Great De Lacy Inquisition, Feb. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Henry Lincoln books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. Three Lancashire Documents of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries, Comprising. Etc John Harland.

10 Apr Paperback. US$ This article is within the scope of WikiProject Greater Manchester, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Greater Manchester on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks.

Start This article has been rated as Start-Class on the project's quality scale. John Harland (Harland, John, ) John, The Lancashire lieutenancy under the Tudors and Stuarts; the civil and military government of the county, as illustrated by a series of royal and other Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, comprising: IThe great de Lacy inquisition.

Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth an fifteenth centuries, 1 copy The House and Farm Accounts of the Shuttleworths of Gawthorpe Hall in the 1 copy Collectanea relating to Manchester and its neighbourhood at various 1 copy.

Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, comprising I: The great de Lacy inquisition, Feb, ; II: The survey of ; III: Custom roll and rental of the manor of Ashton-under-Lyne, Novemed.

John Harland; also including Report of Council (); and List of Publications. OS A List of the Lancashire Wills Proved Within the Archdeaconry of Richmond From to Vol. A List of the Lancashire Wills Proved Within the Archdeaconry of Richmond From to Vol. A List of the Lancashire Wills Proved Within the Archdeaconry of Richmond From to Vol.

a French word meaning "rebirth", used to describe the rebirth og the culture of classical antiquity in Italy during the fourteenth to sixteenth centuries patronage financial support of writers and artists by cities, groups, and individuals, often to produce specific works or works in specific styles.

English gilds: the original ordinances of more than one hundred early English gilds: together with The olde Usages of the cite of Wynchestre; the Ordinances of Worcester; the Office of the Mayor of Bristol; and the Costomary of the Manor of Tettenhall-Regis: from.

Harland, J., ed., Three Lancashire Documents of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries, comprising The Great De Lacy Inquisition, ; the Survey of ; the Custom Rolls and Rental of the Manor of Ashton-under-Lyne, November (Chetham Society, Vol Manchester ).

Three Lancashire documents of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries (published ) Chetham Society: Tracts relating to military proceedings in Lancashire during the great civil war - G. Ormerod () Traditions of Lancashire Vol 1 Roby: Traditions of Lancashire Vol 2 Roby:   This study of Cheshire and Lancashire society in the late fourteenth and early fifteenth centuries is a unique attempt to reconstruct the social life of an English region in the later Middle Ages.

Drawing on the voluminous archives of the Pages: Honour of Clitheroe explained. The Honour of Clitheroe (also spelled Honor) is an ancient grouping of manors and royal forests centred on Clitheroe Castle in Lancashire, England; an honour traditionally being the grant of a large landholding complex, not all of whose parts are contiguous.

In the case of Clitheroe, this complex was loosely clustered around the ancient wapentake of Blackburnshire. other royal documents of the period." It is occasionally found in the later fifteenth century, but only when used loosely, to describe men who were really knights 'of the body', or members of the king's war-time retinue."2 In effect, the mid-fourteenth century marks the demise of the household knight of the type whose existence is so well docu.

Three Lancashire Documents Of The Fourteenth And Fifteenth Centuries: Comprising: IThe Great De Lacy Inquisition, Feb.

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The fourteenth and fifteenth centuries witnessed transformation in the cultures of English nobility. One element was the clarification of the gentry's existence as a distinct group which shared elements of authority and identity with their social superiors while overall remaining the latter's firm by: 2.

The Honour of Clitheroe (also spelled Honor) is an ancient grouping of manors and royal forests centred on Clitheroe Castle in Lancashire, England; an honour traditionally being the grant of a large landholding complex, not all of whose parts are contiguous.

In the case of Clitheroe, this complex wa.The fourteenth and early fifteenth centuries were difficult years for the town: Middlewich and surrounding villages lost many residents in the Black Death ofand fluctuations in the salt trade, combined with periodic disruption along the nearby Welsh border, kept the local economy unstable.The mediæval English acre was a long narrow strip forty rods in length and four rods in width, a half-acre or quarter-acre (p.

) being of the same length, but of two rods or one rod in width. The rod was of different lengths in different parts of the country, depending on local custom, but the most common length was that prescribed by statute, that is to say, sixteen and a half feet.