Definition of Carucages
1. carucage [n] - See also: carucage
Lexicographical Neighbors of Carucages
Literary usage of Carucages
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Dawn of the Constitution: Or, The Reigns of Henry III and Edward I (A. D by James Henry Ramsay (1908)
"... could raise of his own authority, we have carucages in 1217, 1220, and 1224. The caru- cage—the old Danegeld—was a levy of 1s. or 2s. on the rated hide. ..."
2. The Scholar's History of England by James H[enry] Ramsay (1908)
"Of the minor direct taxes, Imposts s0016 °f which the King could raise of his own authority, we have carucages in 1217, 1220, and 1224. ..."
3. English Society in the Eleventh Century: Essays in English Mediaeval History by Sir Paul Vinogradoff (1908)
"Let us notice that in the case of carucages levied in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries the ... But both in these carucages and in the Domesday Survey ..."
4. The Dictionary of English History by Sidney Low, Frederick Sanders Pulling (1910)
"... »outages, and carucages [AID] had yielded to the national taxation by subsidies and customs, it became natural for the knights and burgesses, ..."
5. A History of England and Greater Britain by Arthur Lyon Cross (1914)
"carucages and impositions on movables increased in frequency and amount. Then there were the exactions from the Jews, and fines, some without a shadow of ..."
6. A Short Constitutional History of England by Henry St. Clair Feilden (1895)
"... and carucages were raised, fines exacted, and move- ables taxed. But in proportion as the fact was realised that 1 It has usually been supposed that the ..."
7. The Constitutional History of England in Its Origin and Development by William Stubbs (1906)
"... for their military fiefs and carucages for their lauds held by other tenure. When taxation began to affect the spiritual revenue, it touched the clergy ..."