By S. H. Rigby
This authoritative survey of england within the later heart a long time includes 28 chapters written through major figures within the field.
Covers social, fiscal, political, non secular, and cultural heritage in England, eire, Scotland, and Wales.
Provides a consultant to the ancient debates over the later heart Ages.
Addresses questions on the innovative of ancient scholarship.
Each bankruptcy contains feedback for additional studying.
Read or Download A Companion to Britain in the Later Middle Ages (Blackwell Companions to British History) PDF
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Additional resources for A Companion to Britain in the Later Middle Ages (Blackwell Companions to British History)
Commercial exchange had become more sophisticated and the commercial infrastructure more mature, with fewer more developed central places. Facilitated by changes in property rights, factor markets in land, labour and capital had grown up alongside the older established commodity markets, thereby offering the possibility of a more efficient allocation of economic resources. With the recent discovery of the Americas and opening up of the Atlantic and the maritime routes to the East, England’s relative location was also significantly improved.
A. Kosminsky, Studies in the Agrarian History of England in the Thirteenth Century, trans. R. Kisch, ed. R. H. Hilton (Oxford, 1956); J. A. Raftis, Peasant Economic Development within the English Manorial System (Stroud, 1997); R. M. , Land, Kinship and Life-cycle (Cambridge, 1984); J. Whittle, The Development of Agrarian Capitalism: Land and Labour in Norfolk, 1440–1580 (Oxford, 2000). Chapter Two England: The Family and the Village Community Phillipp R. Schofield Although keen to stress the familial and communal nature of modern peasant existence, anthropologists and sociologists have long been disinclined to characterize the peasantry as entirely subsistence-based and insular.
This change of focus has, inevitably, affected historians’ understanding and regard for the peasant family and the local community. This does not mean that historical interest in family and community has waned, rather that the significance of their roles has been redefined. Although no longer the limits of peasant experience and worldliness, family and community have retained an importance in discussions of the medieval peasantry because of their variety and their potential to mould opportunities and life experiences.