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Why Should We Study Small Towns?

By Christopher Dyer

Abstract

This unpublished paper was presented at a conference in Girona in November 2001 on Small Towns in Europe

Year: 2001
OAI identifier: oai:lra.le.ac.uk:2381/494

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Citations

  1. (1993). A medieval capital and its grain supply: agrarian production and distribution in the London region c. 1300, London, doi
  2. (2000). Cambridge urban history of Britain, doi
  3. (1992). English and French towns in feudal society. A comparative study, Cambridge, doi
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  5. (1996). Medieval Stratford: a successful small town”,
  6. (2000). Migration and mobility in a less mature economy: English internal migration, c.1200-1350”, doi
  7. (1995). Small towns in early modern Europe, Cambridge, doi
  8. (1999). Small towns in the east and west midlands in the later middle ages : a comparison”, doi
  9. (1971). Studies in the medieval wine trade, doi
  10. (1997). The aristocratic consumer in the long thirteenth century”,
  11. (1993). The commercialization of peasant agriculture is discussed in R.H. BRITNELL, The commercialisation of English society 1000-1500, Cambridge,
  12. (1975). The English peasantry in the later middle ages, doi
  13. (2002). The urbanizing of Staffordshire : the first phases”,
  14. These arguments are debated in more detail
  15. (2000). These issues of the ‘maturity’ of the urban system are debated
  16. Town and country: the Stratford guild and political networks of fifteenth-century Warwickshire”
  17. (1998). towns and the church: ecclesiastical consumers and the urban economy of the west midlands, 1290-1540”
  18. (1995). Were peasants self-sufficient? English villagers and the market, 900-1350”

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