military obligation in mediaeval England

with especial reference to commissions of array
  • 200 Pages
  • 0.52 MB
  • English
The Ohio State University , Columbus
Great Britain. Army -- History., Commissions of array., Great Britain -- History, Mili


Great Br

Statement[by] Arthur H. Noyes ...
Series[Ohio State University] The Ohio State University studies. Contributions in history and political science., no. 11
LC ClassificationsDA60 .N6 1925
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 200 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6764580M
LC Control Number31027501

Military Obligation in Medieval England: A Study in Liberty and Duty Hardcover – December, by Michael Powicke (Author)Cited by: The Military Obligation in Mediaeval England: with especial reference to Commissions of Array (The Ohio State University Studies.

Contributions in History and Political Science, Number 11) [Arthur Herbert Noyes] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

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Get this from a library. Military obligation in medieval England: a study in liberty and duty. [Michael R Powicke]. Oxford: Oxford (Clarendon Press), Oxford (Clarendon Press).

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Oxford, First Edition. SIGNED by the author. Good in blue cloth in a Very Good unchipped dust jacket, tape shadow stains to cloth edges and endpapers. Not price clipped. Name stamp Book Edition: 1st Edition. Military obligation in medieval England: a study in liberty and duty.

[Michael R Powicke] Military history: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Michael R Powicke. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes.

The military obligation in mediaeval England, with especial reference to commissions of array. Military history: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Powicke, Michael R. Military obligation in medieval England.

Oxford, Clarendon Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Powicke, Michael R. Military obligation in medieval England.

Oxford, Clarendon Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors. In the third chapter of his excellent and well-known study, Welgeborenen en Huislieden (nobly-born men and common people), I.H. Gosses has given a clear exposition of the ‘organization of attendance at the host in Holland’.Author: H.

Jansen, P. Hoppenbrouwers. Lydon, James () "The hobelar:An Irish contribution to medieval warfare, Irish Sword, II, v, pp. 12– Morris, J.E. (), Mounted Infantry in Mediaeval Warfare, Transactions of the Royal Historical Society 3rd Series, Volume 8 ; Powicke, Michael ().

Military Obligation in Medieval England. Oxford: Clarendon Press. ISBN X. Just for the purposes of this list, and because I’m an Anglophile, I chose to define the Middle Ages in England from CE (the end of the Roman Empire in Britain) to Aug military obligation in mediaeval England book Battle of Bosworth Field during the Wars of the Roses, the start of the Tudor dynasty; I’ll round it up to an even CE).Author: Kristen Mcquinn.

Medieval warfare was hard, gruelling and often unrewarding. While military life in this era is sometimes pictured in terms of knights resplendent in armour and bearing colourful standards and coats of arms, the reality more often consisted of men struggling against cold, damp and hunger, pressing elusive foes who refused to do battle.

In this fascinating book, Michael Prestwich re 3/5(3). Military Obligation in Medieval England: A Study in Reprints: SHARE. military obligation in mediaeval England book ARTICLE CITATION. Helen M. Cam, "Military Obligation in Medieval England: A Study in Liberty and Duty Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months.

Doing Things beside Domesday Book. Symes. The Enduring Attraction of the. Tenants in Anglo-Saxon England had a threefold obligation based on their landholding; the so-called ‘common burdens' of military service, fortress work, and bridge repair. Even when a landholder was granted exemptions from other royal services, these three duties were reserved.

Books shelved as medieval-england: The Pillars of the Earth by Ken Follett, World Without End by Ken Follett, Katherine by Anya Seton, When Christ and Hi. Many of the earlier records relate to knights, the obligation to become a knight and the fees paid for so doing.

Military service in the medieval and early modern periods. Military service for most of the medieval period was based on land ownership. Click to read more about Military Obligation In Medieval England (Oxford University Press Academic Monograph Reprints) by Michael Rhys Powicke.

LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers/5. Domesday Book is a fascinating snapshot of England and Wales as it was shortly after the Norman Conquest. Organized not geographically, as a modern survey would undoubtedly be, but by feudal fiefdoms, the book conta entries and records a remarkable level of detail.

The entry from Domesday Book for the town of Cambridge is below. Journal of Medieval Military History. The provision of ships from port towns such as Southampton is a well-known aspect of urban military obligation to the crown in late medieval England.

This ancient right was imperative to the king in his wars. In all but one decade in two hundred years between and Southampton provided ships to. Military Aspects of Scandinavian Society in a European Perspective, AD (Copenhagen, ) Abstract.

The study of medieval warfare has probably both benefitted and suffered from the lengthy peace which the OECD countries at least have enjoyed since the second world war. This is the kind of book you read to understand the actions of the people in the great stories. What it does do is all the legwork.

Description military obligation in mediaeval England PDF

Abels lays out a society of lords and knights for us to explain the basic tenets and daily expectations of the upper crust of Anglo-Saxon England. In this he is thorough and by: A clear and thorough examination of, well, lordship and military obligation in Anglo-Saxon England. Abels is particularly good on the changes brought about by the rise of bookland, that is, land that was given by hereditary right, first to the Church and then to the king's retainers, and way the kings of Mercia and then Wessex responded by redefining the three common burdens /5.

Essays in this collection examine the lifestyles and attitudes of the gentry in late-medieval England. Through surveys of the gentry's military background, administrative and political roles, social behavior, and education, the reader is provided with an overview of how the group's culture evolved and how it was disseminated.

The Military Origins of Medieval Representation ; Michael Powicke, Military Obligation in Medieval England: A Study in Liberty and Duty (Oxford, Eng., I),36, 84, 86,I30, I39 f.; tdouard Audouin, of Philip Augustus.'4 It may be noted, however, that in England the "military councils," like the English armies, were.

Brooks, N. (), ‘ The development of military obligations in eighth- and ninth century England ’, in Clemoes, and Hughes, () Brooks, N. (), The Early History of the Church of Canterbury, LondonCited by: 3. It was traditionally taken to be acres (49 hectares), but was in fact a measure of value and tax assessment, including obligations for food-rent (feorm), maintenance and repair of bridges and fortifications, manpower for the army (fyrd), and (eventually) the geld land tax.

This page contains a list of joint and individual publications by the members of the project team on various aspects of medieval military history Team Books and edited collections: Adrian R.

Bell, Anne Curry, Andy King and David Simpkin, The Soldier in Later Medieval England (Oxford: Oxford University Press, ), pp. Andy King and [ ].

Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. The New Cambridge Medieval History. Volume 5: c–c Altschul, M. (), A baronial family in medieval England: the Clares, –, Baltimore. Arnold, Military obligation in medieval England, Oxford.

Prevenier, W. The Medieval Village in England. while the villeins had bought themselves off from the obligation of doing customary work by paying a quit-rent. Some carefully kept account books, and "The Boke of Husbandry" written by Walter of Henley inprovide a wealth of information regarding agricultural management.

Military tenure (Generally freehold) by barony (per baroniam).Such tenure constituted the holder a feudal baron, and was the highest degree of imposed duties of military service and required attendance at such holders were necessarily tenants-in-chief.; by was a tenure ranking below barony, and was likewise for military service, of a.

: Lordship and military obligation in Anglo-Saxon England (): Richard P. ABELS: Books/5(2). The Medieval Way of War: Studies in Medieval Military History in Honor of Bernard S.

Bachrach Gregory I. Halfond (ed.) Few historians have argued so forcefully or persuasively as Bernard S. Bachrach for the study of warfare as not only worthy of scholarly attention, but demanding of it.Medieval warfare is the European warfare of the Middle logical, cultural, and social developments had forced a severe transformation in the character of warfare from antiquity, changing military tactics and the role of cavalry and artillery (see military history).In terms of fortification, the Middle Ages saw the emergence of the castle in Europe, which then spread to .Books shelved as medieval-fiction: The Pillars of the Earth by Ken Follett, A Game of Thrones by George R.R.

Martin, When Christ and His Saints Slept by.