3 edition of Derbyshire hearth tax assessments 1662-70 found in the catalog.
Derbyshire hearth tax assessments 1662-70
|Statement||edited by David G. Edwards ; with an introduction incorporating material by the late C.A.F. Meekings.|
|Series||Derbyshire Record Society -- vol.7|
|Contributions||Edwards, David G. 1933-, Derbyshire Record Society.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||lxxv,225p.,(4)p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||225|
Cox, LL. It might also mean that Bonsall was in Derbyshire hearth tax assessments 1662-70 book missed out of the initial survey, either because of its position, although it was probably no more isolated than Ible, or because of its size and importance, and that it was only included because a zealous official realised that it was large enough to merit an entry. One of the most noticeable steps in advance in the immediate neighbourhood of Chesterfield has been that of the Monkwood Colliery company which has just sunk a new shaft in furtherance of the extension of the workings and has laid down a tramway of unusual character from the mouth of the pit to the railway which runs through the Dunston Valley, joining the Midland line at Lockoford. The usual explanation for a name like this is that it has been ecclesiastical ground in pre-Reformation times ; later on the probable "Our" in front of Lady would be dropped. The Taxation Roll of ordered by Pope Nicholas IV to enable him to assess the wealth of the Catholic Church makes mention of a church in Bonsall, an indication that it was a settlement of some size, and probably a focal centre for some surrounding settlements.
There was almost certainly a church, possibly of minster status and on the present site, in the Anglo-Saxon period. Medical Records Holdings of Lambeth Palace Library - a Directory of medical licences issued by the Archbishop of Canterbury lists some early practitioners in Derbyshire. The Remains of the Downcast Shaft. The present Brizlincote Hall Farm dates from the early 18th century. Sunk in also called Oxcroft No 3.
Photographs are of No2 colliery remains taken in The sums are in pounds lishillings s and pence d. Field Names The principal forms in a were supplied by WF; the source is in the main SaleCat; forms dated and are Derby, the rest DbAns vi except where noted. Visitations of Derbyshire took place inand after the restoration in Young Chellaston as a member of Melbourne Manor H. Sports Clubs Burton golf club was established in with links in Stapenhill, probably on the north side of Woods Lane.
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The hearth tax, granted to Charles II and his heirs in perpetuity by the Act of was intended to be part of the ordinary revenue of the king, Derbyshire hearth tax assessments 1662-70 book is the finance necessary to conduct the normal business of government for the whole of his reign.
A name fairly common in what have been woodland areas. Plevinsthen Monkwood Colliery Company Derbyshire hearth tax assessments 1662-70 book, then J. In a pub existed at Mastin moor called the Jovial Collier. In the same period the lead miners began to establish their rights over workings in Derbyshire as a whole, and in the Wirksworth area in particular.
Over the course of the early Derbyshire hearth tax assessments 1662-70 book century there seems to have been increasing tension between the miners and the King. Where the return has survived it is in effect a census of all adult males in the parish.
Jackson D. There has been considerable 20th-century housing development, much of it council-built for tenants moved out of Burton town centre. In view of such instability it is perhaps not surprising that the Government should have wanted to know a bit more about the population of the country it ruled, not only for taxation purposes, but also to assess the loyalty of its people to the emerging religious position of the monarch.
Inthe first 'census', the Domesday Book, commissioned by William the Conqueror to ascertain the wealth of his new lands mentions Bonsall, or Bunteshale, for the first time: 1 The first line of the entry which includes Bonsall tells us that the village was not at this time a manor in its own right, but that it was part of the manor of Mestesforde, or Matlock Bridge, which belonged to the estates of the King, having passed from his predecessor King Edward the Confessor significantly Domesday makes no mention of the 'usurper' Harold, who had come between them.
In addition he had, by the early seventeen hundreds, purchased the right to collect lead tithes from a number of parishes in the High Peak, a purchase which entitled him to the ancient title of Barmaster at the lead mine Court.
An oblong straight-sided close, so the name can have no reference to its present shape. ISBN 0 24 4. Halliwell has bugy, rough ; possibly the rough clearing, but in the absence of earlier forms this meaning cannot be put forward with confidence. It is said that Byron Bricks were the countries hardest and most colliery companies purchased their bricks from here to use at their collieries, these bricks were marked with the name of the particular colliery or firm they were to be used at and so several variations of the same brick can be unearthed locally.
This was in effect a declaration of loyalty to "the true Reformed Protestant Religion" and to the king, Charles I. Possibly he had a granary-barn on this spot. Nathaniel Moxon ParReg.
Barlborough Collieries. Three types of houses were constructed at New Bolsover, two types to house workers. Traces of it still remain. This was complimented in January when a dam was constructed and a 'fire engine' Steam enginewas built to drive pumps.
This second seam is only seven inches thick as the Swinton Pottery Coal.Census Transcripts. Hearth Tax Assessments for Hartshorne Reproduced here by kind permission of Philip Riden, Secretary of the Derbyshire Record Society (DRS).The DRS has published a full transcript of the "Derbyshire Hearth Tax Assessments ", edited by David G.
Edwards, inand has recently reprinted it. The list below is taken from: "Derbyshire Hearth Tax Assessments ", edited by David Edwards, published by Derbyshire Record Society, Vol 7, The word "Assessments" comes from the fact that the local Village Constables went around their own villages making lists of each household: the name of the occupier (head of household only), and.
Wood compiled and copyright by MJP Grundy, "Common Vetch", block print by Anne E. G. Nydam, copyrightused by permission. This page traces the short line from George Wood (ca.
) to his daughter Mary Wood (ca. ) who married Richard Bonsall in ca. If you have corrections or additions, please contact me via e mail at.Hearth Tax Assessments & Other Lists.
Hearth Tax Assessments for Chellaston. Reproduced pdf by pdf permission of Philip Riden, Secretary of the Derbyshire Record Society (DRS). The DRS published a full transcript of the "Derbyshire Hearth Tax Assessments ", edited by David G. Edwards, innow sadly out of print.For Nottinghamshire, see W F Webster (ed.) Nottinghamshire hearth tax, (Thoroton Society Record Series, 37, ).
For Derbyshire, see D G Edwards (ed.) Derbyshire Hearth Tax Assessments (Derbyshire Record Society, 8, ). For more information → 1 Articles for this topic.Book: Derbyshire Feet of Fines H J H Garrat (ed) Deeds, medieval: Book: Derbyshire Hearth Ebook Assessments David G Edwards (ed) Book: Derbyshire Old Poor law: DBY Record Office: Folder (typescript) Derbyshire Papist Returns of Richard Clark: Roman Catholics: Book: Derbyshire Pedigrees: index to holdings in Derby.