1 edition of Domesday Book for Staffordshire. found in the catalog.
Domesday Book for Staffordshire.
|Series||Local history sourcebook -- no. 10|
A review of business executive travellers perceptions of the room division service package within mutinational upmarket hotel companies operating in Europe and North-America.
Removal of fuel oil pipeline
The genius of the garden
From new economic policy to socialism
The primitive fathers no papists
Archaeology and environment at the Pineland Site Complex
U.S. pasta market.
Jane and the mandarins secret.
Trad Ferm Food
Death and Diplomacy in Persia
sermon preached the last fast day in London-hall street ... by one of the zealous brethren
The forest products utilization program in the northeastern area
The public benefit of energy efficiency to the state of Massachusetts
Rows Staffordshire. There were places in the county of Staffordshire in Domesday Book. Staffordshire The following pages include Domesday place-names and landowners, and beneath some are links to websites containing the local history of that place. If you have a local history site that you would like to be included on these pages please get in touch via the Contact page.
Stafford was a settlement in Domesday Book, in and the county of Staffordshire. It had a recorded population of 34 households inputting it in the largest 40% of settlements recorded in Domesday, and is listed under 4 owners in Domesday Book. Large suburb with a museum and iron foundries, originally a market town.
In a cholera epidemic wiped out inhabitants in 6 weeks. Sir Henry Newbolt, who wrote the song Drake's Drum, was born here in Bishops Offley.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Domesday Book: Staffordshire by John Morris (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products. Domesday Book: Staffordshire (Domesday Books (Phillimore)) First Edition by John Morris (Editor) out of 5 stars 2 ratings.
ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. 5/5(2). The folios of Staffordshire in Domesday Book. Uploaded by the Open Domesday project, released under CC-BY-SA by Professor John Palmer and George Slater.
For an. Domesday Book, the original record or summary of William I’s survey of 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 appeal—was in general use by the midth century.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
Domesday Book for Staffordshire. [Staffordshire (England). Education Department.;] Translation from the Latin of the Staffordshire portion of the Domesday book (specifically from Great Domesday).
Description: 34 leaves. illustrations, facsimile, maps 30 cm. Series Title. Resources used: Philip Morgan Domesday & The Local Historian (Historical Helps for Students of History 95), C.
Slade The Staffordshire Domesday (an extract of VCH vol IV), an extract from J. Oakden The Place-Names of Staffordshire, the map of the ancient parishes of Staffordshire (C.R.O.) & Ordnance Survey Landranger map Domesday Book.
Hilderstone is recorded in the Domesday Book of In the survey the village has the name Heldulvestone In the survey the settlement was described as quite small with only 6 households. Other Assets included 2 villager or villein, meadow of 1 acres, 2 smallholders and 2 slave.
There was also 3 ploughlands (land for), 1 lord's Country: England. Domesday Book for Staffordshire. Stafford: Staffordshire County Council (Education Department) MLA Citation. Staffordshire (England). Education Department. Domesday Book for Staffordshire Staffordshire County Council (Education Department) Stafford Australian/Harvard Citation.
Staffordshire (England). Education Department. Domesday Book for Staffordshire Staffordshire County Council (Education Department) Stafford Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.
Domesday Book is the most famous English public record, and it is probably the most remarkable statistical document in the history of Europe. It calls itself merely a descriptio and it acquired its name in the following century because its authority seemed comparable to that of the Book by which one day all will be judged (Revelation ).
It is not surprising that so many scholars 5/5(2). Buy Domesday Book: Staffordshire by John Morris (Editor) online at Alibris UK. We have new and used copies available, in 2 editions - starting at $ Shop now.
The Domesday Book & Stoke-on-Trent. On this page are an extracts of the Domesday Book as far as they are relevant to the Stoke-on-Trent area of North Staffordshire. Of the principle six towns of the city only Burslem and Fenton are in existence at the time.
Included in the description of Caverswall is a mention of a church at Stoke but no. The Domesday Book. Hixon is listed in the Domesday Book of In the survey the village has the name Hustedone. and was described as being very small with five households.
The village assets included two ploughs, a meadow and 3 acres. The head of the manor was Haywood. In the lord of the manor was the Bishop of ct: Stafford. Domesday studies; an analysis and digest of the Staffordshire survey.
Treating of the mensuration, tehnialities, phraseology, and method of Domesday, in its relation to Stafordshire and to other ounties of the same iruit. With tables and notes reprod [FACSIMILE] [Robert William, Eyton] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Eyton, Robert William.
Domesday Book is a statistical survey of England in A.D. it is a census of the population and productive resources of the country, of their value and of who held them. It was unmatched in Europe for many centuries, the product of a sophisticated and experienced English administration, fully exploited by the Conqueror's commanding energy.5/5(3).
A survey later nicknamed and now commonly known as ‘The Domesday Book’ was compiled on the order of King William in In the Burton entry in the ‘Domesday Book’, it is wrongly entered as ‘Stafford’ instead of ‘Burton’ which led to some later confusion.
20 estates were bestowed in Staffordshire by Wulfic but only 9 of these. Domesday Book (Latin: Liber de Wintonia "Book of Winchester") is a manuscript record of the "Great Survey" of much of England and parts of Wales completed in by order of King William the Conqueror. Staffordshire, Worcester, Hereford, Gloucestershire Leicestershire, Warwickshire, Northamptonshire, Oxfordshire Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex.
Plans to turn an area of ancient woodland mentioned in the Domesday Book into a quarry have angered conservationists in Staffordshire. The plans for Hopwas Wood near Tamworth have been submitted.
Domesday Book: The Wyrley Question. Background to the Staffordshire Domesday The Domesday Book was compiled on the order of William I (known as the Conqueror or the Bastard). The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle places this order to Christmaswhen William held court at Gloucester.
Because of the depth of the inquiry the book later became. Shropshire History. Shropshire. Domesday Book. Return. to Index.
The Domesday Book is a manuscript that records a survey of much of England and Wales completed in and naming a total of 13, survey was executed for William the Conqueror.
The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle records that “ the king had a large meeting, and very deep consultation with his. Description. Great Domesday Book is the incomplete, last draft of the information collected by the Domesday survey, commissioned by William the Conqueror at Christmas and using a detailed list of questions to record who owned which estate.
Completed a mere seven months later, by 1 Augustthe survey provided a detailed record of 13, settlements in. An entry for William de Hustedone in Staffordshire can be found under "Hixon" in the Domesday Book. There is a village in Staffordshire called Hixon.
It is thought that the origin of this name was Hustedon which seems to be taken from the Old English, Hyht's Dunn, meaning hill.
The spelling of the name changes as the generations pass. Domesday Book Online -- The Domesday Book was commissioned in December by William the Conqueror, who invaded England in The first draft was completed in August and contained records settlements in the English counties south of the rivers Ribble and Tees (the border with Scotland at the time).
The Domesday Book, our earliest public record, is a unique survey of the value and ownership of lands and resources in late 11th century England. The record was compiled ina mere twenty years after the Norman Conquest, at the order of William the Conqueror. William commissioned the survey at Christmas History Domesday Book.
Adbaston is listed in the Domesday Book of In the survey the village has the name Edboldestone In the survey the settlement was described as quite small with only households.
Other Assets included 17 villager or villein, meadow of 15 acres, 40 smallholders and 1 was also 25 ploughlands (land for), 3 lord's plough teams, 13 District: Stafford.
Domesday Book, Staffordshire Hoard, Lindisfarne Gospels: come face-to-face with Anglo-Saxon treasures at our landmark exhibition. Anglo-Saxon Kingdoms. E 31 - Exchequer: Treasury of the Receipt: Domesday Book etc; E 31/2/2 - Great Domesday: Huntingdonshire, Bedfordshire, Northamptonshire, Leicestershire, Warwickshire, Staffordshire, Shropshire, Cheshire, [Lancashire], This record (browse from here by hierarchy or by reference).
The place-names found in the Domesday Book are township and estate names, and may include other villages and hamlets that receive no specific mention in. The Little Domesday Book likely was an earlier draft, containing detailed information gathered from the Norfolk, Suffolk, and Essex regions, which for some reason were not included in the GDB.
The Domesday Book is actually not one book but two. The first volume (Great Domesday) contains the final summarized record of all the counties surveyed except Essex, Norfolk, and Suffolk.
For these three counties the full, unabbreviated return sent in to Winchester by the commissioners is preserved in the second volume (Little Domesday), which. The Domesday Book is full of "fed up" people complaining and took decades longer to complete than previously believed, a historian has found.
The famous record was thought to have been. Domesday Book It consisted in 2 volumes. In William made a land register of his territory to know how much money. He could collect in terms of taxes and the results of this survey were 3/5(1). Morris, general ed., Domesday Book (35 county volumes (including the Boldon Book) and 3 volumes of indexes; Chichester, ) The English translations for the Great Domesday counties, together with images of the Latin text, are available in searchable form on CD, known as Domesday Explorer, published by Phillimore and Co.
The BBC Domesday Project was a partnership between Acorn Computers, Philips, Logica and the BBC (with some funding from the European Commission's ESPRIT programme) to mark the th anniversary of the original Domesday Book, an 11th-century census of England.
It has been cited as an example of digital obsolescence on account of the physical medium used for data. 27 Apr - Explore lullyboo's board "domesday book" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Domesday book, William the conqueror and History pins. Domesday Book, Staffordshire: ed John Morris, Phillimore.
Staffordshire Domesday: CF Slade, Staffordshire County Council Domesday Studies: Ed JC Holt, Boydell Press The Domesday Book- A Guide: Weldon Finn, Phillimore An Introduction to Domesday Book: Weldon Finn, Greenwood.Domesday Book was known as the Book of Winchester when it was housed in the royal treasury at Winchester.
It was moved to Westminster and then to The National Archives at Kew. Domesday Book provides a vast amount of information for those who want to build up a picture of life in England under the Normans.THE DOMESDAY BOOK Inquisitio ay Book: Additamenta, p.
Latin. [TR Introduction] The first approach to a modern assessment roll or cataster is the well known. Domesday existing literature on this remarkable memorial is so extensive, that it has not appeared advisable to quote largely from it.