[ UK /mænˈɔːɹɪəl/ ]
  1. of or relating to or based on the manor
    manorial accounts
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How To Use manorial In A Sentence

  • Wendy doesn't have a peerage - her's is a simple manorial title, but the two often get confused.
  • Yet manorial extents from the 1200s onwards often indicate considerable changes in the area of the lord of the manor's demesne and its management.
  • This system, this economic side of feudalism, is what we know as the manorial system. The History of England from the Norman Conquest to the Death of John (1066-1216)
  • Many features of manorial jurisdiction as practised in 1280 cannot have gone back more than a hundred years, because they so plainly echoed recent developments in superior courts.
  • The peasants also refused to pay taxes, tithes and manorial dues to their landlords, whom they held responsible for their economic plight.
  • manorial accounts
  • The subtenants of the manorial estates and great farms A REVIEW
  • Manorialism and feudalism presupposed a stable social order in which every individual knew their place.
  • Hence the ‘multiple estate’, the federation of distinct ‘vills’ or townships linked to one manorial centre, which was still prominent in many parts of England in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries.
  • Penn was a feudal lord who could create manorial courts; furthermore, Penn could not transfer his royally delegated powers to the people, but only to a deputy such as himself.
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