By Edward Potts Cheyney
An advent to the economic and Social historical past of britain is gifted the following in a top quality paperback version. This well known vintage paintings by way of Edward Potts Cheyney is within the English language, and should no longer comprise pics or pictures from the unique variation. if you happen to benefit from the works of Edward Potts Cheyney then we hugely suggest this book on your ebook assortment.
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Additional resources for An Introduction to the Industrial and Social History of England
GERMANY. ) A series of such strips were ploughed up successively, being separated from each other either by leaving the width of a furrow or two unploughed, or by marking the division with stones, or perhaps by simply throwing the first furrow of the next strip in the opposite direction when it was ploughed. " A number of such acres or fractions of acres with their slight dividing ridges thus lay alongside of one another in a group, the number being defined by the configuration of the ground, by a traditional division among a given number of tenants, or by some other cause.
Nevertheless, since practically all of the townsmen made their living by trade in some form or another, the group of burgesses and the group of gild members could not have been very different. The authority of the gild merchant within its field of trade regulation seems to have been as complete as that of the town community as a whole in its field of judicial, financial, and administrative jurisdiction. The gild might therefore be defined as that form of organization of the inhabitants of the town which controlled its trade and industry.
The principal reason for the existence of the gild was to preserve to its own members the monopoly of trade. No one not in the gild merchant of the town could buy or sell there except under conditions imposed by the gild. Foreigners coming from other countries or traders from other English towns were prohibited from buying or selling in any way that might interfere with the interests of the gildsmen. They must buy and sell at such times and in such places and only such articles as were provided for by the gild regulations.
An Introduction to the Industrial and Social History of England by Edward Potts Cheyney