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Leaving Land In AngloSaxon England Studies In Early Medie

 
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MessagePosté le: Ven 7 Juil - 03:51 (2017)    Sujet du message: Leaving Land In AngloSaxon England Studies In Early Medie Répondre en citant

Leaving Land in Anglo-Saxon England (Studies in Early Medieval Britain and Ireland)
by Julie Mumby



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In Anglo-Saxon England, the ownership of land - and what happened to that land on the death of the owner - was a matter of fundamental importance. Yet, whilst wills preserve the intentions of those making bequests, individually they say little about what the behest meant to donors or recipients. In order to present a fuller picture of exactly what the process of leaving land signified within Anglo-Saxon society, this book analyses the cross-generational transfer of landed property in England from the early eighth century to the Norman Conquest. Drawing on a wealth of evidence from charters, Domesday Book and cartulary-chronicles, the study rests upon three premises. First, land was the source of very nearly all power and wealth in early medieval society, and its transfer was thus an act of considerable significance. Second, Anglo-Saxon wills generally reveal little more than an individual or couple's wish to leave land in a certain location to another individual, couple or religious house, whereas the consideration of all evidence for the leaving of land yields a more complete understanding of what was involved in cross-generational property transfers. Third, documentary evidence for the intentions of individuals regarding the descent of their land after death survives from Anglo-Saxon England on a scale not found elsewhere in continental Europe. The conclusion drawn from this approach rejects previous suggestions that the deathbed gift was the most common way of leaving land in later Anglo-Saxon England, arguing instead that arranging while still in good health for the distribution of one's land after death was commonplace.









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