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" If churls have a common meadow or other partible land' to fence, and some have fenced their part, some have not, and (cattle stray in and) eat up their common corn or grass ; let those go who own the gap and compensate to the others... "
An Introduction to the Economic History of England - Page 63
by Ephraim Lipson - 1915
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The History of Ludlow and Its Neighbourhood: Forming a Popular Sketch of the ...

Thomas Wright - 1852 - 574 pages
...some have fenced their part, some have not, and their neighbour's cattle stray in and eat up their corn or grass ; let those go who own the gap, and compensate to the others, who have fenced their part, the damage which there may be done, and let them demand...
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On the Agricultural Community of the Middle Ages: And Inclosures of the ...

Erwin Nasse - 1872 - 100 pages
...common meadow, or other partible land to fence, and some have fenced their part, some have not—and eat up their common corn or grass; let those go who own the gap, and compensate to the others who have fenced their part the damage which there may be done, &c. &c. Price and Schmid...
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The Constitutional History of England in Its Origin and Development, Volume 1

William Stubbs - 1874 - 658 pages
...fence, and some have fenced their part, some have not, and [strange cattle come in and] eat up the common corn or grass, let those go who own the gap and compensate to the others.' The common wood, ' commune silfa quaui DOS Saxonice in gemennisse dicimus,' is mentioned...
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The Making of England

John Richard Green - 1881 - 580 pages
...to fence, and some have fenced their part, some have not, and strange cattle come in and eat up the common corn or grass, let those go who own the gap and make compensation to the others."—" Laws of Ini," iii. 42 ; (Thorpe's " Laws and Institutes," vol....
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The English Village Community Examined in Its Relations to the Manorial and ...

Frederic Seebohm - 1883 - 464 pages
...and some have fenced their strip, some have not, and . . . [stray cattle (?)] eat their common acres or grass, let those go who own the gap, and compensate the others who have fenced their strip. . . . CHAP. IV. Be Ceorles Gars-tune.1 (xlii.) Gip ceoplar jaepr-cun hsebben jemaenne. o)))>e oSep...
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The Early History of Land-holding Among the Germans

Denman Waldo Ross - 1883 - 274 pages
...some have enclosed their portion and some have neglected to do this, and [cattle come in] and eat the grass ; let those go who own the gap and compensate the others for the damage done. Then they may demand such justice on the cattle as may be right. The landholders...
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The Early History of Land-holding Among the Germans

Denman Waldo Ross - 1883 - 294 pages
...some have enclosed their portion and some have neglected to do this, and [cattle come in] and eat the grass ; let those go who own the gap and compensate the others for the damage done. Then they may demand such justice on the cattle as may be right. The landholders...
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How to Write for the Press: A Compilation of the Best Authorities ...

George Arthur Gaskell - 1884 - 164 pages
...fence, and some have fenced their part, some have not, and [strange cattle come in and] eat up the common corn or grass, let those go who own the gap and compensate to the others." INVERTED COMMAS. LIII. When we quote without any change the words of another person,...
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The Germs and Developments of the Laws of England: Embracing the Anglo-Saxon ...

John Milton Stearns - 1889 - 382 pages
...have a common meadow, or other partible land to fence, and some have fenced their part, some have not, and eat up their common corn or grass ; let those go who own the gap, and compensate to the others, who have fenced their part, the damage which there may be done, and let them demand...
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The Growth of English Industry and Commerce: Early and middle ages

William Cunningham - 1890 - 654 pages
..." If churls have a common meadow or other partible land6 to fence, and some have fenced their part, some have not, and (cattle stray in and) eat up their...grass ; let those go who own the gap and compensate to the others who have fenced their part, the damage which there may be done, and let them demand such...
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