England, arise: the people, the king and the Great Revolt of by Juliet Barker
By Juliet Barker
The dramatic and surprising occasions of the Peasants' rebellion of 1381 are to be the backdrop to Juliet Barker's most up-to-date booklet: a image of what daily life used to be like for usual humans dwelling within the heart a long time. an identical hugely profitable innovations she deployed inAgincourt and Conquest will this time be dropped at undergo on civilian society, from the humblest serf compelled to supply slave-labour for his grasp within the fields, to the filthy rich kingdom goodwife brewing, cooking and spinning her distaff and the bold burgess increasing his company and his psychological horizons within the town.
The publication will discover how and why one of these various and not going workforce of normal women and men from each nook of britain united in armed uprising opposed to church and nation to call for a thorough political schedule which, had it been carried out, might have essentially reworked English society and expected the French Revolution through 400 years. The ebook won't purely supply a massive reassessment of the riot itself yet may also be an illuminating and unique research of English medieval lifestyles on the time.
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Additional info for England, arise: the people, the king and the Great Revolt of 1381
While he was present, the English had never suffered the disgrace of a campaign that had been badly fought or abandoned. He attacked no nation that he did not conquer. 14 The criticism of other military leaders implicit in this obituary was probably justified but the prince’s eulogists might have been less fulsome had he been well enough, or lived long enough, to take an equally active and personal role in England’s governance. 15 Such was the king that England never had, for, by predeceasing his father, Edward never had the chance to tarnish his reputation in that realm by ineffective or divisive government.
Unlike in more arid areas of Europe, there was little subsistence farming in the late fourteenth century. In every village or hamlet there were undoubtedly some people who struggled to make ends meet and to feed their families from what they could grow themselves; the northernmost counties on the borders with Scotland also had a higher proportion of people scratching a bare living from land which was less suitable for arable crops and also regularly subject to slash-and-burn raids by the Scots.
5 The onslaught began barely a week after Edward’s death and less than seventy miles from Sheen, where he had died. The French admiral Jean de Vienne landed his fleet unopposed on the Sussex coast and seized the port of Rye, which he held for several days before reducing it to ashes and carrying off a number of its wealthiest citizens as prisoners, together with a large haul of booty. Over the next few weeks he struck repeatedly and with similar success, raiding as far west as Plymouth in Devon and as far east as Dover in Kent, burning and pillaging some of England’s most important Channel ports: Winchelsea, Folkestone, Portsmouth, Weymouth, Poole, Dartmouth, Southampton and Hastings were also attacked and most were put to the torch, as were Yarmouth, Newtown and Newport on the Isle of Wight.