Using Domesday Book in the National Curriculum
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Using Domesday Book in the National Curriculum the Alecto initiative by John Fines

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Published by Alecto Historical Editions, Nuffield Primary History Project in London .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

Statementby John Fines and Tony Hopkins.
ContributionsHopkins, Tony, 1949-, Nuffield Primary History Project.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19265680M

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Domesday Book is the oldest government record held in The National Archives. In fact there are two Domesday Books – Little Domesday and Great Domesday, which together contain a great deal of information about England in the 11th century. In , King William I . The results of this survey were written into Domesday Book. Great Domesday contains most of the counties of England and was written by one scribe and checked by a second. Little Domesday, which contains the information for Essex, Norfolk and Suffolk, was probably written first and is the work of at least six Size: KB.   Fair, dispassionate and astonishingly detailed, the Domesday Book was an instant classic. So how does its modern equivalent - the so-called National Asset Register (price £) - compare? Domesday: Britain's finest treasure. Domesday is Britain’s earliest public record. It contains the results of a huge survey of land and landholding commissioned by William I in Domesday is by the far the most complete record of pre-industrial society to survive anywhere in .

Domesday Book, the original record or summary of William I’s survey of England. By contemporaries the whole operation was known as “the description of England,” but the popular name Domesday—i.e., “doomsday,” when men face the record from which there is no appeal—was in general use by the midth century. The Domesday Book was a newsletter published by the Castle & Crusade Society (a subsidiary of the International Federation of Wargaming, or IFW) beginning in The newsletter was founded by Gary Gygax, who was the editor of issue #1. Subsequent issues had rotating editors. They were hand-typed on an IBM Selectric typewriter, then photocopied for distribution. The Domesday Survey, completed in , shows just how completely the Normans were in control, with Anglo-Saxons retaining ownership of a mere 5% of the land - . J. Morris, general ed., Domesday Book (35 county volumes (including the Boldon Book) and 3 volumes of indexes; Chichester, ) The English translations for the Great Domesday counties, together with images of the Latin text, are available in searchable form on CD, known as Domesday Explorer, published by Phillimore and Co.

Domesday Book. Showing top 8 worksheets in the category - Domesday Book. Some of the worksheets displayed are Year 2 the normans resource pack, Contents, Year 7 revision lesson 1, The bbc domesday discs resource booklet for, The bbc domesday discs resource booklet for, census teachers featured activity how the census, Discerning the voice of god workbook . Domesday Book (also known as Domesday, or Book of Winchester) was the record of the great survey of England completed in , executed for William the Conqueror. The survey was similar to a census by a government of today. William needed information about the country he had just conquered so he could administer it. While spending the Christmas of in Gloucester, . The Domesday Book is actually not one book but two. The first volume (Great Domesday) contains the final summarized record of all the counties surveyed except Essex, Norfolk, and Suffolk. For these three counties the full, unabbreviated return sent in to Winchester by the commissioners is preserved in the second volume (Little Domesday), which, for some reason, . These pages give an overview of the Domesday Inquest, Great Domesday, and the purpose, structure, and terminology of Domesday Book, with references for further study. Domesday Explorer The text has been tagged with over , codes, and a powerful search engine lets you easily find entries of interest, map them, display the facsimile and the.