Saxon charters and field names of Somerset. by Grundy, G. B. Download PDF EPUB FB2
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Grundy, George Beardoe Grundy: Author: George Beardoe Grundy: Publisher: Council of the Bristol and Gloucestershire archeological society, Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan. Shop for Books on Google Play. Browse the world's largest eBookstore and start reading today on the web, tablet, phone, or ereader.
Saxon Charters and Field Names of Gloucestershire Saxon Charters and Field Names of Gloucestershire, George Beardoe Grundy. Anglo Saxon Charters Charles Insley It is thirty years since Peter Sawyer published his groundbreaking Anglo-Saxon Charters: and Annotated List and Bibliography,1 and it is still the first point of reference for any scholar working on Anglo-Saxon charters, or related subjects such as.
Anglo-Saxon archaeological boundary British Brittonic Cambridge Cameron Celtic century charter Cheshire Childerley Chilton compound Danelaw DEPN derived dialect Dictionary of English dinges Dodgson Domesday Book Durham early East Ekwall Ellough enclosure ended 31 March England English Place-Name Society English Studies EPNS Essex etymology farm.
© King's College London, Strand, London WC2R 2LS, England, United Kingdom. Tel +44 (0)20 Amongst the archives at Winchester College are 4 Anglo-Saxon charters which conveyed lands to the monastery in Winchester known as New Minster.
These charters are the only pre-conquest documents from the New Minster (later known as Hyde Abbey) to survive. The monastery was founded on the initiative of the West-Saxon royal family.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker.
Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs. Full text of "The place-names of Somerset". This site contains many listings and texts of Anglo-Saxon charters, as well as much background material.
Among the main collections are: The Electronic Sawyer: Online catalogue of Anglo-Saxon charters Electronic version of P.H Sawyer's () edition, covering charters S Anglo-Saxon charters on single sheets: a classified list. - field names from Saxon charters, 56 - incumbents and patrons,71 - Lyscombe Farm, chapel, house and monastic barn, 26 - - Romano-British site, 70 60 - rural radicalism, late 19th-early 20th cent., 97 - Saxon charters and field names, 56 - West Down, surface finds on Celtic field system, 74 [The earliest of the Anglo-Saxon Charters in the Crawford Collection — that of a grant of land for the foundation of the monastery of Crediton, datedin specifying the boundaries, names Herepadhford.
Charter II mentions “Herepadhes onsuhlford to eaxan.” Charter III, in a late fifteenth-century rendering of the boundaries, has “from.
Field names are often made up of two separate words, for example, North Field, a different structure to most place names. To find out the meaning of a name, it is often necessary to try and find its earliest use.
Field names can sometimes be traced back to Saxon times. Dornsaete & Somersaete (Dorset & Somerset) In the post-Roman period of fifth and sixth century Britain, the Celtic Dumnonii tribe governed a large kingdom in the south-west of the apparently encompassed the whole of modern England's West Country region, stretching from Somerset westwards, and probably began to emerge as a distinct region by the beginning of the fourth century.
With s field-name attestations and nearly 2, headwords, it is the most comprehensive work on English field-names available. Names are given in standard and variant forms, and dated.
ANGLO-SAXON REMAINS. If reliance can be placed on an entry in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle under the yearand on the judgment of successive editors who agree in identifying a place there mentioned, archæology has a fixed starting-point for the treatment of post-Roman Somerset.
Key to English Place-Names; J. Field, A History of English Field-Names, Longman (). Field, English Field-Names: a Dictionary, Newton Abbot: David and Charles () Counties. The following is a catalogue of relevant material arranged by historic county.
Etymology. The name first appears in Saxon charters in around AD as Cantuctun and two centuries later in the Domesday Book as Cantoctona and name means settlement by a rim or circle of hills; Cantuc is Celtic for a rim or circle, and -ton or -tun is Old English for a settlement.
The highest point of the hills is called Will's Neck meaning ridge of the Welshman, probably. From Book 1: The first installment of Bernard Cornwell’s bestselling series chronicling the epic saga of the making of England, “like Game of Thrones, but real” (The Observer, London)—the basis for The Last Kingdom, the hit television series coming to Netflix in Fall This is the exciting—yet little known—story of the making of England in the 9th and 10th centuries, the years.
George Beardoe Grundy M.A. Oxon., Oxon. (10 JanuaryWallasey – 6 DecemberOxford) was an English historian, specializing in the military history of ancient Greece and Rome.
Grundy was educated at Risley School and then at Lichfield Grammar School. He began teaching at age At age 27 he matriculated at Brasenose College, Oxford, and received in the title of. VCH Somerset, i. note 1), now represented by the field-name 'Hiscombe Mead' (see Tithe Award of ).
The detached position of 'Hiscombe' is emphasized by a note in the Tax Return for the Yeovil group of hundreds (Exon folio 79a1). It records tax on 2 hides and 3 virgates. Saxon kings granted land in Somerset by charter from the 7th century onward. The way and extent to which the Britons survived under the Saxons is a debatable matter.
However, King Ine's laws make provision for Britons. Somerset originally formed part of Wessex and latter became a separate "shire". Field and place names give a valuable insight into Cradley's past. Using the information provided in the and surveys, together with the Richard Brettell's Estates Map (circa ) and the Tithe Map ofMargaret Bradley and Barry Blunt have produced tables which identify Cradley field names, their derivation and their location in present day terms.
Micheldever charter. A boundary that ran westward would find Itchen Wood, Shroner Wood, and Rotherly Copse, none of which are especially elevated over the countryside around. The other points are less identifiable. The field name 'churn' near Bridgets Farm in Martyr Worthy is probably descended from Anglo-Saxon cyrring.
This boundary clause. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio.
An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software An illustration of two photographs. Full text of "Place-names of Gloucestershire; a handbook".
classified annual bibliographies of modern work in the field, see A73a and A73b; for annotated bibliographies, see A74, etc. For brief accounts of particular persons, see A, A99, A, A, and A For the essential prosopographical tools, see A, A, etc. WORKS COVERING ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND Books, etc., with emphasis on political history.
Toponymy. Somerset's name derives from Old English Sumorsǣte, short for Sumortūnsǣte, meaning "the people living at or dependent on Sumortūn ()". The first known use of Somersæte is in the law code of King Ine who was the Saxon King of Wessex from tomaking Somerset along with Hampshire, Wiltshire and Dorset one of the oldest extant units of local government in the world.
nature of the name Englands, therefore, seemed to refer to the Romano-British site identified by Cooper.
Furthermore, the Saxon origin of the name Englands implies that a settlement was still in existence on the site at the beginning of the Late Saxon period (Field ). Thus the site. Diplomatics Complete Names Complete Cartulary Number: Title: Charters of Bath and Wells Bibliographic Title: Charters of Bath and Wells.
Kelly. Anglo-Saxon Charters British Academy, Oxford University Press. Oxford. Series: Anglo-Saxon Charters Order Name: Benedictine Institution(s): Bath Abbey Priory Location: Bath. SKIPWORTH Anglo-Saxon is of Anglo-Saxon origin, and is a locational name from Skipwith in the East Riding of Yorkshire.
The placename was recorded as "Schipewic" in the Domesday Book of ; as "Scipewiz" in the Pipe Rolls of the county; and as "Skipwith" in the Pipe Rolls, and derives from the Olde English pre 7th Century "sceap, scip", sheep, and "wic", outlying settlement; hence.Parliamentary Origins in England.
Common Law: A Law of Real Property. See the Medieval Sourcebook: Medieval Legal History page; WEB Early English Laws Early English Laws is a project to publish online and in print new editions and translations of all English legal codes, edicts, and treatises produced up to the time of Magna Carta Anglo-Saxon charters with Old English bounds.
These documents are constantly used in place-name study. There seemed to be no convenient one-volume pdf edition, so I made this one. The extracts are classified by the Sawyer (S) number. See the Electronic Sawyer for the meaning of these numbers.
You will also need to refer to this for references.