Last edited by Fenricage
Thursday, July 23, 2020 | History

2 edition of Domesday Book for the county of Derby. found in the catalog.

Domesday Book for the county of Derby.

John Pym Yeatman

Domesday Book for the county of Derby.

by John Pym Yeatman

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Published by Bemrose, Parker, Derbyshire Times in London, Derby, Oxford, Chesterfield .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Other titlesFeudal history of the County of Derby.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18691705M

Lord of Longueville, Normandy; castle at Tutbury, Staffs.; Domesday commissioner. Ancestor of earls of Derby. Large holdings in Derby. Also in 14 other counties. FitzAnsculf, William - Also called William of Pinkeni. From Picquigny, Somme. Son of Sheriff of Buckinghamshire. Castle at Dudley, Worcs. Holdings in 12 midland and western counties. Full text of "Lost certificates of Knight's fees for the counties of Nottingham and Derby: from Red Book of the Exchequer with history" See other formats.

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 village appears in Domesday Book when it was still owned by the abbey. At the time of the Domesday Survey, , Mickleover was known as Magna (the Old English version of this is Micel) Oufra. Magna, in early Latin means Great; oufra .

The modern suburb grew from an ancient village, formerly known as Normanton-by-Derby. The area is thought to have been the site of one of the major Viking settlements in the Derby area, hence the original name, Normanestune, which means Norseman's estune is mentioned twice in the Domesday Book, once recording the lands of the King and again for .   DOMESDAY BOOK, or simply Domesday, the record of the great survey of England executed for William the Conqueror. We learn from the English Chronicle that the scheme of this survey was discussed and determined in the Christmas assembly of , and from the colophon of Domesday Book that the survey (descriptio) was completed in But Domesday Book .


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Domesday Book for the county of Derby by John Pym Yeatman Download PDF EPUB FB2

Rows  Derbyshire. There were places in the county of Derbyshire in Domesday Book. Derby was a settlement in Domesday Book, in the hundred of Morleystone and the county of Derbyshire. It had a recorded population of households inputting it in the largest 20% of settlements recorded in Domesday, and is listed under 10 owners in Domesday Book.

The Domesday book for the County of Derby, reprinted from "The feudal history of the County of Derby," (chiefly during the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries) Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This : 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.e., “doomsday,” when men face the record from which there is no appeal—was in general use by the midth.

History Domesday Book. When the Domesday Book was compiled, this hundred was composed of three separate hundreds of West Derby, Warrington and hundreds possibly united in the reign of Henry hundred is surrounded on the west by the Irish Sea and in the south west and south by the River Mersey and Glazebrook, to the east is.

The Domesday Book for the County of Derby Reprinted from the Feudal History The Domesday Book $ [West] Derby was a settlement in Domesday Book, in the hundred of [West] Derby and the county of Cheshire. It had a recorded population of households inputting it in the largest 20% of settlements recorded in Domesday, and is listed under 12 owners in Domesday Book.

Alvaston was a settlement in Domesday Book, in the hundred of Litchurch and the county of Derbyshire. It had a recorded population of households inputting it in the smallest 40% of settlements recorded in Domesday (NB: households is an estimate, since multiple places are mentioned in the same entry).

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Latin, comitatus, scira, scyra. Counties were the primary structural element of Domesday Book. There were 31 counties in Great Domesday. Each county was divided into fiefs, each fief into Hundreds, each Hundred into vills, and each vill into manors. Domesday Book is the earliest source which allows us to reconstruct the boundaries of counties, the fundamental units of.

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.

The Domesday book for the County of Derby, reprinted from "The feudal history of the County of Derby," (chiefly during the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries) Domesday book of Derbyshire. Domesday Book Old World Style Historic Homes Norfolk Old Houses Old Photos This Book England History.

Little Domesday, which contains the information for Essex, Norfolk and Suffolk, was probably written first and is the work of at least six scribes. Domesday Book describes almost all of England and more t places are mentioned in it.

Most of them still survive today. London, Winchester, County Durham and Northumberland were not. What does the Domesday Book contain. There are some towns and villages recorded in the Domesday Book, covering 40 of the old counties of England.

The majority of these still exist in some form today. Click on a county name on the map to continue, or use the list of links below it. To see full names of counties hold your mouse over the name.

Domesday Book (National Archives, DocumentsOnline) Images of the manuscript with English translations, from the Alecto editions of Great and Little Domesday, available as pay-per-view, with a freely searchable index. John Pym Yeatman, The Domesday Book for the County of Derby.

Reprinted from "The Feudal History of the County of Derby,". See the actual Domesday Book page for Liverpool (written in Latin) Additional Links about Liverpool Domesday Book Domesday place names Open Domesday – See the actual written records for the West Derby Hundred Mike Royden’s History of West Derby.

liverpool domesday book. West Derby Domesday. Childwall. West Derby Castle. Liverpool. The Domesday Book of lists in the following order the tenants-in-chief in Devonshire of King William the Conqueror. Osbern FitzOsbern (died ), Bishop of Exeter; Geoffrey de Montbray (died ), Bishop of Coutances; Glastonbury Church, Somerset; Tavistock Church, Devon; Buckfast Church, Devon; Horton Church, Dorset; Cranborne Church, Dorset; Battle.

A look at the 1,year history of Spondon’s two oldest streets is contained within the pages of a fascinating new book. is mentioned in the Domesday Book of Derby County 'in the. How the Domesday Book was compiled; What information is in the Domesday Book. Derby: King's land and the Abbot of Burton, Osmer the Priest and Godwin the Priest Norman of Lincoln; Edric; Henry de Ferrers.

4 churches, 4 residences, fishery. County town with mainly 18th century centre. England's first silk mill was built here in The Domesday Book () 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 areas of ploughland were counted in carucates: the land a farmer could manage. 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.

Domesday Book is one of the most famous documents in English history—and arguably in world available in one volume, here is the complete, authoritative translation from the original Latin, together with an index of places and a glossary of terms s:   Author:John Pym Yeatman The Domesday book for the County of Derby, reprinted from "The feudal history of the County of Derby," (chiefly during the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries) ?

[24] Patrick Edward Dove, Henry Benjamin Wheatley Domesday studies, being the papers read at the meetings of the Domesday commemoration