Download Domesday Book: Yorkshire (with parts of Lancashire and Cumbria) (Domesday Books (Phillimore)) eBook
by Ian Morris
Other books in the series. Domesday Book (Phillimore) (1 - 10 of 11 books). Books by John Robert Morris.
Other books in the series.
The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle states: Then, at the midwinter, was the king in Gloucester with his council.
Domesday Book: Kent, Domesday Book: Sussex, Domesday Books: B. .Domesday Book: Yorkshire with Parts of Lancashire & Cumbria. by John Robert Morris. Domesday Book: Yorkshire (with parts of Lancashi. ore.
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Are you sure you want to remove Yorkshire (W/Parts of Lancashire & Cumbria) (Domesday Books (Phillimore)) from your list? Yorkshire (W/Parts of Lancashire & Cumbria) (Domesday Books (Phillimore)).
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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. doomsday, when men face the record from which there is no appeal-was in general use by the mid-12th. Thank you for your feedback.
The Domesday Book (1086) was essentially an economic census of England, completed during the reign of William the Conqueror, to find out how much each landholder had in arable land and what that land was worth in terms of the taxes they used to pay under Edward the Confessor. The Land of the King in Craven, Domesday Book folio 301v. Mostly in Airedale but also in Lonsdale for that was then considered part of Yorkshire.
Publisher Phillimore Published 1978 Format Paperback Pages 176p ISBN 9780850331400.
Domesday Book was a comprehensive survey and record of all the landowners, property, tenants .
Domesday Book was a comprehensive survey and record of all the landowners, property, tenants and serfs of medieval Norman England which was compiled in 1086-7. Domesday Book (the name usually appears without an article) reveals exactly what happened to the Anglo-Saxon nobility of England in the two decades following the Battle of Hastings in 1066 CE and the subsequent Norman conquest. William the Conqueror, the victor of that battle who was crowned the King of England in the same year on Christmas Day, took 20% of his new territory for himself.
com's John Morris Author Page. Cheshire (with parts of Lancashire & Cumbria) (Domesday Books (Phillimore)) by John Morris (1975-04-01) Jan 1, 1660.