history of england_david hume

H hunt p 379 some historians brady p 270 and tyrrel

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Unformatted text preview: f their power. See Epist. St. Thom. p. 169. [b]Eadmer, p. 62. W. Malm. p. 225. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 360 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 [c]Eadmer, p. 63. [d]Eadmer, p. 64, 66. [e]Eadmer, p. 65. W. Malm. p. 225. [f]Eadmer, p. 66. W. Malm. p. 225. Hoveden, p. 469. Sim. Dunelm. p. 228. [g]Eadmer, p. 71. [h]Eadmer, p. 73. W. Malm. p. 226. M. Paris, p. 40. [i]Hoveden, p. 471. [k]Eadmer, p. 81. [l]W. Malm. p. 167. [m]Padre Paolo sopra benef. eccles. p. 112. W. Malmes. p. 170. Chron. Abb. St. Petri de Burgo, p. 63. Sim. Dunelm. p. 233. [n]Eadmer, p. 79. [o]Ibid. p. 80. [p]Ibid. p. 79. [q]Eadmer, p. 91. W. Malm. p. 163. Sim. Dunelm. p. 230. [r]Eadmer, p. 91. W. Malm. p. 164, 227. Hoveden, p. 471. M. Paris, p. 43. T. Rudb. p. 274. Brompton, p. 1000. Wilkins, p. 303. Chron. Dunst. p. 21. [s]Eadmer, p. 87. [t]Ibid. p. 91. [u]Eadmer, p. 67, 68. Spelm. Conc. vol. ii. p. 22. [w]Eadmer, p. 68. [x]Order. Vital. p. 816. [y]Eadmer, p. 83. Chron. Sax. p. 211, 212, 213, 219, 220, 228. H. Hunt. p. 380. Hoveden, p. 470. Ann. Waverl. p. 143. [z]Order. Vital. p. 837. [a]H. Hunt. p. 381. M. Paris, p. 47. Diceto, p. 503. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 361 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 [b]Order. Vital. p. 854. [c]Sim. Dunelm. p. 242 Alured Beverl. p. 148. [d]Order. Vital. p. 868. [e]Hoveden, p. 476. Order. Vital. p. 869. [f]Gul. Neub. lib. 1. cap. 3. [g]Eadmer, p. 110. [h]Chron. Sax. p. 215. W. Malm. p. 166. Order. Vital. p. 83. [NOTE [L]]Henry, by the feudal customs, was intitled to levy a tax for the marrying of his eldest daughter, and he exacted three shillings a hyde on all England. H. Hunt. p. 379. Some historians (Brady, p. 270. and Tyrrel, vol. ii. p. 182.) heedlessly make this sum amount to above 800,000 pounds of our present money: But it could not exceed 135,000. Five hydes, sometimes less, made a knight’s fee, of which there were about 60,000 in England, consequently near 300,000 hydes; and at the rate of three shillings a hyde, the sum would amount to 45,000 pounds, or 135,000 of our present money. See Rudburne, p. 257. In the Saxon times, there were only computed 243,600 hydes in England. [i]Chron. Sax. p. 223. W. Malm. p. 165. [k]W. Malm. p. 175. The annals of Waverly, p. 150, say, that the king asked and obtained the consent of all the barons. [l]Eadmer, p. 94. Chron. Sax. p. 212. [m]Eadmer, p. 94. [n]Ibid. p. 58. [o]Hoveden, p. 474. [p]Eadmer, p. 125, 137, 138. [q]Chron. Sax. p. 229. [r]Spelm. Conc. vol. ii. p. 34. [s]Hoveden, p. 478. M. Paris, p. 48. Matth. West. ad ann. 1125. H. Huntingdon, p. 382. It is remarkable, that this last writer, who was a clergyman as well as the others, makes an apology for using such freedom with the fathers of the church; but says, that the fact was notorious, and ought not to be concealed. [t]Chron. Sax. p. 234. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 362 http://oll.libertyfund.org/ti...
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