Studies in Regional and Local History
This major series is under the general editorship of Professor Jane Whittle at the Department of History, University of Exeter.
It is designed to make high quality, specialist academic texts available to a wider audience at affordable prices.
Books to explore
Author: Peter Hounsell
The companies that made the bricks employed many thousands of men, women and children and their working lives, homes and culture are looked at here, as well as the journey towards better working conditions and wages.
Author: Elizabeth Griffiths
The Norfolk Gentry and their Estates c.1450–1700
Author: Alan Fox
Regional separation in the East Midlands.
Author: Shani D'Cruze
Social change and urban culture in eighteenth-century Colchester.
Author: John Hare
Wiltshire in the later Middle Ages
Author: Philip Slavin
The study of the food supply of late-medieval conventual households sheds much light on the wider process of decline and eventual collapse of direct demesne management in particular, and feudalism in general, in the post-Black Death era.
Author: John S Lee
This book examines the relationship between a town and its region in the late medieval period. The population, wealth, trade and markets of Cambridge and its region are studied and the changes that took place over a century of economic and social transition are detailed.
Author: Sarah Holland
This book investigates what a case study of a northern market town and its rural hinterland can tell us about village differentiation, exploring how and why rural communities developed in what was chiefly an industrial region and, notably, how the relationship between town and country influenced rural communities.
Author: John T Baker
This book compares the archaeological evidence from the fourth to seventh centuries AD in the Chilterns and Essex region with the considerable body of place-name data from the same area. Included in the study are the counties of Hertfordshire, Middlesex and Essex, and parts of Buckinghamshire, Bedfordshire and Cambridgeshire.
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Editor: James P Bowen , A.T. Brown
This book has an intentionally broad chronological span, ranging from the thirteenth century through to the eighteenth, exploring the interactions between custom and commercialisation during a key period in the economic development of English rural society.
Author: Margaret E Shepherd
Aspects of Economic and Social Change in the Upper Eden Valley 1840-95
Editor: Richard W. Hoyle
Essays on the Sheffield region in memory of David Hey
Author: John Mullan , Richard Britnell
Trends and local variations in the peasant land market on the Winchester bishopric estates, 1263-1415.
Author: Andrew Sargent
This book focuses on the period from the seventh to eleventh centuries that witnessed the rise and fall of Mercia, the great Midland kingdom, and, later, the formation of England.
Author: Celia Cordle
Hop cultivation in Wealden Kent and hop marketing in Southwark, 1744–2000
Author: Susan Kilby
This compelling new study forms part of a new wave of scholarship on the medieval rural environment in which the focus moves beyond purely socio-economic concerns to incorporate the lived experience of peasants.
Author: Marjorie Keniston McIntosh
At the cutting edge of 'the new social and demographic history', this book provides a detailed picture of the most comprehensive system of poor relief operated by any Elizabethan town.
Author: Tom Williamson , Gerry Barnes
This important volume will be essential reading for all those interested in the history of the English countryside, nature conservation and environmental history.
Editor: Evelyn Lord , Nicholas R. Amor
The essays in this Festschrift are offered as a token of esteem and affection by colleagues, friends and students of David Dymond. They consist of new research on aspects of local history from the medieval period to the twentieth century, with a particular focus on Eastern England.
Author: Patricia Croot
This detailed and original study of early-modern agrarian society in the Somerset Levels examines the small landholders in a group of sixteen contiguous parishes in the area known as Brent Marsh.