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Nottinghamshire and the North: A Domesday study

By David Roffe
Publisher: University of Leicester
Year: 1987
OAI identifier: oai:lra.le.ac.uk:2381/7637

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  1. 1,212-13; Lincs.
  2. 257 -1016 and 1066.
  3. 267 -APPEIDIX 2 Figure 20: the land of Walter de Aincurt.
  4. 67; The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, doi
  5. (1986). A small defensive 31k acre enclosure of the Viking period has been discovered at Repton and has been associated with the overwintering of the Danish army in 873-4
  6. am indebted to C. Drage of the Trent and Peak Archaeological Trust, Brewhouse Yard, Nottingham, for information on his excavation in advance of publication.
  7. (1981). An Atlas of Anglo-Saxon England, doi
  8. An introduction to the History of Englisb Nedleval
  9. (1952). AnElo-Saxon Writs, doi
  10. (1965). Anglo-Saxon cbarters: an Annotated Handlist and Bibliograpby,
  11. (1984). Anglo-Saxon Stamford', The Aaking of
  12. Anglo-Saxon Stamford', The Making of Stamford, doi
  13. (1973). Athelstan 'Half King' and his Family', Anglo-Saxon England 2, doi
  14. Atlas, 127-31; Notts,
  15. (1985). Bookland and Fyrd Service in Late Saxon England',
  16. chapter 4; Lincs.
  17. chapter 7. - 233 -England. It is not surprising, then, that the crown repeatedly took
  18. (1974). Chipping and Xarket: a Lexicographical Investigation', The Early Cultures of North-Vest Europe
  19. (1906). Chronicon i, 216; Cartulary of the Abbey of Eynsbam i,
  20. (1983). Dealings', 73-6. S659,6579; VCHNotts.
  21. (1982). Discovering Rescue Archaeology in Nottingbjm,
  22. (1975). Domesday Book and Anglo-Norman Governance', doi
  23. Domesday Book and Anglo-Yorman Governance', doi
  24. Domesday Book and its Predecessors', doi
  25. (1986). Domesday Book Througb Nine Centuries, doi
  26. (1912). Domesday Book, 32-71. Vest Country shires ('The Exeter Domesday'.
  27. Eadric's power base was in the West Midlands. See Chronicon 1,158.
  28. Episcopal Dates', doi
  29. (1960). Evesham A, a Domesday Text', Worcester Historical Societ7, Xiscellan7 1,
  30. (1961). Excavation of the Borough Ditch, Slaughterhouse Lane,
  31. (1972). Excavations an the Medieval Defences of
  32. Figure 8;
  33. Florence of Worcester, Cbronicon ex Cbronicis
  34. for example, doi
  35. for example, the entries for Thelwell and Manchester (ibid.,
  36. (1978). From Rojwn Britain to Anglo-Sayon England,
  37. (1963). Graffoe were grouped together in the later Middle Ages
  38. In 1341, for example, the sheriff of Lincoln held his tourn in Spital-in-the-Street which was parcel of the manor of - 256 -Lincolnshire',
  39. Leicestershire does not appear by name until Domesday, but it is likely that it too was constituted as a shire by the reign of C-
  40. Lincolnshire Hundred', doi
  41. lkthelweard's Account of the Last Years of King Alfred's Reign', Freparator7 to Anglo-Saxon England,
  42. lkthelweard's Account',
  43. (1948). Medieval Lincoln, doi
  44. (1947). Motes an the Composition and Interpretation of Domesday Book', doi
  45. (1981). Multiple Estates in Late Anglo-Saxon Nottinghamshire',
  46. Norjwn Conquest of tle
  47. Norman Conquest 11,559-60. Harold had held Huntingdonshire as part of the earldom of East Anglia before 1053.
  48. (1926). Northumbrian Institutions', doi
  49. Scandinavian Settlement in the Territory of the Five Boroughs: the Place-Name Evidence', Place-Name Evidence for the Angloczaxon Invasion and the Scandinavian Settlements,
  50. Scandinavian Ycrir it 75,102.
  51. Scandinavian York and Dublin: the Histor7 and Paul's Street axis. The whole area was given
  52. Scandinavian York i 1,10; A SC, 69-70; Villelmi Smyth,
  53. site from the Trent, this is probably less likely.
  54. (1978). Stamford Castle ond Town,
  55. (1981). Stamford: the Development of an AngloScandinavian Borough'. Anglo-NOrman Studies V:
  56. (1983). Stamford. the Development of an AngloScandinavian Borough', Anglo-Iorman Studies V:
  57. (1980). Stanford: the Development of an AngloScandinavian Borough',
  58. Stenton has been followed by many later writers. -
  59. Symeon of Durham, Historia Regum, Symeonis Monacbi Opera Omnia, doi
  60. (1904). Tbe Domesda7 BOrcugbs,
  61. (1870). Tbe Ifforman Conquest ii,
  62. The "Original Returns" and Domesday Book',
  63. (1956). The AnElo-Saxon Chronicle,
  64. (1979). The Cbarters of Burton Abbey,
  65. The Cbrcnicle of Hugh Candidus, doi
  66. (1945). The Conversion of the Eastern Danelawl, Saga Book o. f the VikinT Society 12,
  67. The Course of Hereward Street: a Reappraisal'.
  68. The Domesday Satellites',
  69. (1979). The Englisb Cburcb 1000-1066,
  70. The grant of Amounderness to the archbishop was probably speculative, that is, he could have it, if he fought for it. -
  71. (1970). The Hidation of Nortbamptonsbire,
  72. (1981). The Lincolnshire Hundred',
  73. The Lincolnshire Hundred'. 31. Entry formation and its
  74. (1936). The Mediaeval English Borough,
  75. (1936). The Medieval English Borough: Studies in its Origins and Constitutional History, doi
  76. (1955). The Original Returns and Domesday Book,, doi
  77. (1957). The Origins of the Mercian Shires',
  78. (1985). The Precursors of Domesday Book: Roman and Carolingian Land Registers', Domesday Book:
  79. (1904). The ReEistrum Antiquissimum of the Cathedral Church of
  80. (1978). The Reign of Athelred
  81. The Tribal Hidagel, Mercian Studies,
  82. The wapentake sequence in the Lincolnshire brevess is, with the exception of the South Riding of Lindsey, here reconstructed from the text, identical with that found in the Clamores: Lindsey,
  83. (1979). There may also have been a spontaneous uprising in
  84. Townsbip and Borougb, Cambridge 1898,44,210; Tait, Nediaeval Englisb Barougb,
  85. Ulf held land in Derbyshire, Nottingh3mshire, Lincolnshire, Hunt ingdonshire, Cambridgeshire, and possibly in Northamptonshire, Bedfordshire, Buckinghamshire, and Oxfordshire. Tochi held in Northamptonshire,
  86. Villiams, forthcoming 'The Burton Abbey Twelfth-Century Surveys', Collections for- a History of Staf. for-dsbire,
  87. visitations and Remorials of Southwell Ninster,
  88. (1976). Xedieval Settlement,
  89. Yorthumbrian Institutions',

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