history of england_david hume

Lib 2 cap 36 what is called a relief in the

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Unformatted text preview: p. 123.Chron. T. Wykes, p. 24. Annal. Waverl. p. 139. W. Heming. p. 467. Flor. Wig. p. 648. Sim. Dunelm. p. 222. Knyghton, p. 2364. [y]Eadmer, p. 35. W. Malm. p. 123. W. Heming. p. 467. [z]G. Newbr. p. 358. W. Gemet. p. 292. [a]W. Malm. p. 121. [b]Eadmer, p. 47. [c]W. Malm. p. 123. [d]Eadmer, p. 16. Chron. Sax. p. 198. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 358 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 [e]Eadmer, p. 17. Diceto, p. 494. [f]Eadmer, p. 18. [g]Eadmer, p. 19, 43. Chron. Sax. p. 199. [h]Order. Vital. p. 682. W. Malmes. p. 123. Knyghton, p. 2369. [i]Eadmer, p. 23. [k]Hoveden, p. 463. [l]Eadmer, p. 25. M. Paris, p. 13. Diceto, p. 494. Spelm. Conc. vol. ii. p. 16. [m]Eadmer, p. 30. [n]Diceto, p. 495. [o]Eadmer, p. 37, 43. [p]Ibid. p. 40. [q]M. Paris, p. 13. Parker, p. 178. [r]Eadmer, p. 49. M. Paris, p. 13. Sim. Dun. p. 224. [s]M. Paris, p. 14. [t]Spellman, Du Cange, in verb. Hominium. [u]W. Heming. p. 467. Flor. Wigorn. p. 649. Sim. Dunelm. p. 224. Brompton, p. 994. [w]W. Malm. p. 124. H. Hunt. p. 378. M. Paris, p. 36. Ypod. Neust. p. 442. [x]W. Malm. p. 149. The whole is said by Order. Vital. p. 789, to amount to 300,000 men. [y]W. Malmes. p. 127. [z]W. Malm. p. 125. H. Hunt. p. 378. M. Paris, p. 37. Petr. Bles. p. 110. [a]Vertot, vol. i. p. 57. [b]M. Paris, p. 34. Order. Vital. p. 756. Diceto, p. 498. [c]Order. Vital. p. 782. [d]Chron. Sax. p. 208. Order. Vital. p. 783. [e]Chron. Sax. p. 208. Sim. Dunelm. p. 225. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 359 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 [f]See Appendix II. [g]Matth. Paris, p. 38. Hoveden, p. 468. Brompton, p. 1021. Hagulstad, p. 310. [h]Glanv. lib. 2. cap. 36. What is called a relief in the Conqueror’s laws, preserved by Ingulf, seems to have been the heriot; since reliefs, as well as the other burdens of the feudal law, were unknown in the age of the Confessor, whose laws these originally were. [i]Lib. 7. cap. 16. This practice was contrary to the laws of king Edward, ratified by the Conqueror, as we learn from Ingulf, p. 91. But laws had at that time very little influence: Power and violence governed every thing. [k]Chron. Sax. p. 208. W. Malm. p. 156. Matth. Paris, p. 39. Alur. Beverl. p. 144. [l]Chron. Sax. p. 208. Order. Vital. p. 783. Matth. Paris, p. 39. T. Rudborne, p. 273. [m]W. Malm. p. 225. [n]Eadmer, p. 57. [o]Ibid. [p]Hoveden, p. 468. [q]M. Paris, p. 40. [r]Order. Vital. p. 785. [s]Chron. Sax. p. 209. W. Malmes. p. 156. [t]H. Hunt. p. 379. M. Paris, p. 43. Brompton, p. 1002. [u]Eadmer, p. 90. Chron. Sax. p. 214. Order. Vital. p. 821. [w]Chron. Sax. p. 214. Ann. Waverl. p. 144. [x]Eadmer, p. 56. [y]W. Malm. p. 225 [z]Eadmer, p. 60. This topic is farther enforced in p. 73, 74. See also W. Malm. p. 163. [a]Eadmer, p. 61. I much suspect, that this text of scripture is a forgery of his holiness: For I have not been able to find it. Yet it passed current in those ages, and was often quoted by the clergy as the foundation o...
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