Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2381/33570
Full metadata record
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorKilby, Susan E.-
dc.date.accessioned2015-11-18T10:48:43Z-
dc.date.available2017-04-21T01:45:06Z-
dc.date.issued2015-10-21-
dc.identifier.citationLandscape History, 2015, 36 (2), pp. 69-88en
dc.identifier.issn0143-3768-
dc.identifier.urihttp://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/01433768.2015.1108030en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2381/33570-
dc.descriptionThe file associated with this record is under an 18-month embargo from publication in accordance with the publisher's self-archiving policy, available at http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/01433768.2015.1108030. The full text may be available through the publisher links provided above.en
dc.description.abstractIn recent years, it has largely been the domain of the landscape archaeologist to uncover and analyse the physical terrain of the late medieval manor. This has provided much material for the examination of ideas of rural power, control and social organisation. Considering the morphology of the settlement and adjacent fieldscape, it is rare, however, to reflect upon the views of the peasantry, who would after all have made up the majority of the population of rural communities. Using evidence gathered from fourteenth-century manorial court rolls, this study examines peasant attitudes to the rural landscape from an historical perspective through the analysis of incidences of trespass on demesne and peasant land in the Suffolk vill of Walsham-le-Willows. Unusually, these documentary sources frequently make reference to the specific location of peasant trespass allowing for a quantitative investigation that reveals something of the motivation behind these seemingly petty and notionally accidental incidents. Traditionally, cases of trespassing on neighbouring land have been considered only fleetingly by historians, since it is generally believed that many incidents were the result of accidental damage by wandering livestock, or that manorial officials used court fines as a means of licensing access. This study shows that the reality was far more complex, and that there was a range of motivational stimuli for these acts.en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherTaylor and Francisen
dc.rightsCopyright © Taylor & Francis, 2015. This is an Accepted Manuscript of an article published by Taylor & Francis in Landscape History on 21 October 2015, available online: doi: 10.1080/01433768.2015.1108030en
dc.titleMapping peasant discontent: trespassing on manorial land in fourteenth-century Walsham-le-Willowsen
dc.typeJournal Articleen
dc.identifier.doi10.1080/01433768.2015.1108030-
dc.identifier.eissn2160-2506-
dc.description.statusPeer-revieweden
dc.description.versionPost-printen
dc.type.subtypeArticle-
pubs.organisational-group/Organisationen
pubs.organisational-group/Organisation/COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES, ARTS AND HUMANITIESen
pubs.organisational-group/Organisation/COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES, ARTS AND HUMANITIES/School of Historyen
dc.dateaccepted2015-07-23-
Appears in Collections:Published Articles, School of Historical Studies

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
05 2015 Mapping peasant discontent_Walsham_IRIS.pdfPost-review (final submitted)833.84 kBAdobe PDFView/Open


Items in LRA are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.