Definition of Roturiers

1. Noun. (plural of roturier) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Roturiers

1. roturier [n] - See also: roturier

Roturiers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Roturiers

rotunded
rotunder
rotundest
rotundifolious
rotunding
rotundities
rotundity
rotundly
rotundness
rotundnesses
rotundone
rotunds
roturer
roturers
roturier
roturiers (current term)
rotynge
rouaite
roubaultite
rouble
roubles
rouche
rouches
roucou
roucous
roue
rouen
rouens
roues
rouet

Literary usage of Roturiers

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Cambridge Modern History by Adolphus William Ward, George Walter Prothero (1904)
"By this means the fortunes even of roturiers would be reduced by degrees to a certain equality ; rich families would gradually be despoiled for the benefit ..."

2. The Continental Legal History Series by Association of American Law Schools (1915)
"The "roturiers." § 297. The Bourgeoisie. § 298. How One became a Bourgeois. § 299. How One ceased to be a Bourgeois. § 300. The Personal Bourgeoisie. § 301. ..."

3. History of Europe During the Middle Ages by Henry Hallam (1899)
"They were consequently judges in civil causes, determined before the manorial tribunal./1 Such privileges set them greatly above the roturiers or ..."

4. Journals Kept in France and Italy from 1848 to 1852: With a Sketch of the by Nassau William Senior (1871)
"I recurred to the subject on which I had talked with Tocqueville—the separation between the gentilshommes and roturiers. He agrees with Tocqueville, ..."

5. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: “a” Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature edited by Hugh Chisholm (1910)
"Tenures held by roturiers, in addition to some similar rights of transfer, were generally subject to periodical and fixed contributions for the profit of ..."

6. The Cambridge Modern History by Adolphus William Ward, George Walter Prothero (1904)
"By this means the fortunes even of roturiers would be reduced by degrees to a certain equality ; rich families would gradually be despoiled for the benefit ..."

7. The Continental Legal History Series by Association of American Law Schools (1915)
"The "roturiers." § 297. The Bourgeoisie. § 298. How One became a Bourgeois. § 299. How One ceased to be a Bourgeois. § 300. The Personal Bourgeoisie. § 301. ..."

8. History of Europe During the Middle Ages by Henry Hallam (1899)
"They were consequently judges in civil causes, determined before the manorial tribunal./1 Such privileges set them greatly above the roturiers or ..."

9. Journals Kept in France and Italy from 1848 to 1852: With a Sketch of the by Nassau William Senior (1871)
"I recurred to the subject on which I had talked with Tocqueville—the separation between the gentilshommes and roturiers. He agrees with Tocqueville, ..."

10. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: “a” Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature edited by Hugh Chisholm (1910)
"Tenures held by roturiers, in addition to some similar rights of transfer, were generally subject to periodical and fixed contributions for the profit of ..."

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