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  1. Category:Years of the 13th century in England - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Years_of_the_13th...

    Years of the 13th century in England. ← 12th century | 14th century →. Subcategories. This category has the following 85 subcategories, out of 85 total.

  2. Category:Years of the 14th century in England - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Years_of_the_14th...

    Years of the 14th century in England. ← 13th century | 15th century →. Subcategories. This category has the following 92 subcategories, out of 92 total.

  3. Category:14th century in England | Familypedia | Fandom

    familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/Category:14th_century...

    See also the preceding Category:13th century in England and the succeeding Category:15th century in England. The 14th century in England The 1300s — 1301 • 1302 ...

  4. Category:Years of the 14th century in England | Familypedia ...

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    This page uses content from the English language Wikipedia. The original content was at Category:Years of the 14th century in England. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with this Familypedia wiki, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons License.

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  6. Category:Years of the 19th century in Scotland wikipedia - de ...

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  7. Year of Wikipedia categories based on linearly-regressed ...

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    1044 13th-century_births: 1045 Diplomats_of_the_Holy_See: 1053 10th-century_archbishops: 1077 1072_deaths: 1077 11th-century_historians: 1077 9th-century_births: 1077 Medieval_legends: 1084 13th-century_deaths: 1089 Byzantine_writers: 1090 6th-century_monarchs_in_Europe: 1095 Italian_popes: 1101 Japanese_emperors: 1102 1150s_births: 1105 Dukes ...

  8. EVERYDAY LIFE IN 18th CENTURY ENGLAND - Local Histories

    www.localhistories.org/18thcent.html
    • Society in 18th Century Britain
    • Population in 18th Century Britain
    • Towns in 18th Century England
    • Agriculture in 18th Century England
    • Food in The 18th Century
    • Houses in The 18th Century
    • Clothes in The 1700s
    • Leisure in The 18th Century
    • Education in The 18th Century
    • Transport in The 18th Century

    In the late 18th century life the industrial revolution began to transform life in Britain. Until then most people lived in the countryside and made their living from farming. By the mid 19th century most people in Britain lived in towns and made their living from mining or manufacturing industries. From 1712 a man named Thomas Newcomen (1663-1729) made primitive steam engines for pumping water from mines. In 1769 James Watt (1736-1819) patented a more efficient steam engine. In 1785 his engine was adapted to driving machinery in a cotton factory. The use of steam engines to drive machines slowly transformed industry. Meanwhile during the 1700s Britain built up a great overseas empire. The North American colonies were lost after the War of Independence 1776-1783. On the other hand, after the Seven Years War 1756-1763, Britain captured Canada and India. Britain also took Dominica, Grenada, St Vincent and Tobago in the West Indies. In 1707 the Act of Union was passed. Scotland was uni...

    At the end of the 17th century it was estimated the population of England and Wales was about 5 1/2 million. The population of Scotland was about 1 million. The population of London was about 600,000. In the mid 18th century the population of Britain was about 6 1/2 million. In the late 18th century it grew rapidly and by 1801 it was over 9 million. The population of London was almost 1 million. During the 18th century towns in Britain grew larger. Nevertheless, most towns still had populations of less than 10,000. However, in the late 18th century new industrial towns in the Midland and the North of England mushroomed. Meanwhile, the population of London grew to nearly 1 million by the end of the century. Other Georgian towns were much smaller. The population of Liverpool was about 77,000 in 1800. Birmingham had about 73,000 people and Manchester had about 70,000. Bristol had a population of about 68,000. Sheffield was smaller with 31,000 people and Leeds had about 30,000 people. L...

    In the later 18th century bodies of men called Paving or Improvement Commissioners were formed in many towns. They had powers to pave and clean the streets and sometimes to light them with oil lamps. Some also arranged collections of rubbish. Since most of it was organic it could be sold as fertilizer. The history of towns in England

    During the 18th century agriculture was gradually transformed by an agricultural revolution. Until 1701 seed was sown by hand. In that year Jethro Tull invented a seed drill, which sowed seed in straight lines. He also invented a horse drawn hoe which hoed the land and destroyed weed between rows of crops. Furthermore until the 18th century most livestock was slaughtered at the beginning of winter because farmers could not grow enough food to feed their animals through the winter months. Until the 18th century most land in England was divided into 3 fields. Each year 2 fields were sown with crops while the third was left fallow (unused). The Dutch began to grow swedes or turnips on land instead of leaving it fallow. (The turnips restored the soil's fertility). When they were harvested the turnips could be stored to provide food for livestock over the winter. The new methods were popularized in England by a man named Robert 'Turnip' Townshend (1674-1741). Under the 3 field system, wh...

    There was little change in food in the 18th century. Despite the improvements in farming food for ordinary people remained plain and monotonous. For them meat was a luxury. In England a poor person's food was mainly bread and potatoes. In the 18th century drinking teabecame common even among ordinary people.

    In the 18th century a tiny minority of the population lived in luxury. The rich built great country houses. A famous landscape gardener called Lancelot Brown (1715-1783) created beautiful gardens. (He was known as 'Capability' Brown from his habit of looking at land and saying it had 'great capabilities'). The leading architect of the 18th century was Robert Adam (1728-1792). He created a style called neo-classical and he designed many 18th century country houses. In Georgian Britain the wealthy owned comfortable upholstered furniture. They owned beautiful furniture, some of it veneered or inlaid. In the 18th century much fine furniture was made by Thomas Chippendale (1718-1779), George Hepplewhite (?-1786) and Thomas Sheraton (1751-1806). The famous clockmaker James Cox (1723-1800) made exquisite clocks for the rich. However the poor had none of these things. Craftsmen and laborers lived in 2 or 3 rooms. The poorest people lived in just one room. Their furniture was very simple and...

    In the 18th century men wore knee-length trouser like garments called breeches and stockings. They also wore waistcoats and frock coats. They wore linen shirts. Both men and women wore wigs and for men three-cornered hats were popular. Men wore buckled shoes. Women wore stays (a bodice with strips of whalebone) and hooped petticoats under their dresses. Women in the 18th century did not wear panties. Fashionable women carried folding fans. Fashion was very important for the rich in the 18th century but poor people's clothes hardly changed at all.

    Traditional games remained popular in the 18th century. These included games such as chess, draughts, and backgammon. They also tennis and a rough version of football. It is believed dominoes was invented in China. It reached Europe in the 18th century. Then in 1759, a man named John Jeffries invented an entirely new board game called A Journey Through Europe or The Play of Geography in which players race across a map of Europe. Horse racing was carried on for centuries before the 18th century but at this time it became a professional sport. The Jockey Club was formed in 1727. The Derby began in 1780. For the well off card games and gambling were popular. The theater was also popular. In the early 18th century most towns did not have a purpose-built theater and plays were staged in buildings like inns. However, in the late 18th century theaters were built in most towns in England. Assembly rooms were also built in most towns. In them, people played cards and attended balls. In Londo...

    In the early 18th century charity schools were founded in many towns in England. They were sometimes called Blue Coat Schools because of the color of the children's uniforms. Boys from well off families went to grammar schools. Girls from well off families also went to school. However dissenters (Protestants who did not belong to the Church of England) were not allowed to attend most public schools. Instead they went to their own dissenting academies.

    Transport was greatly improved during the 18th century. Groups of rich men formed turnpike trusts. Acts of Parliament gave them the right to improve and maintain certain roads. Travelers had to pay tolls to use them. The first turnpikes were created as early as 1663 but they became far more common in the 18th century. Transporting goods was also made much easier by digging canals. In the early 18th century goods were often transported by packhorse. Moving heavy goods was very expensive. However, in 1759 the Duke of Bridgewater decided to build a canal to bring coal from his estate at Worsley to Manchester. He employed an engineer called James Brindley. When it was completed the Bridgewater canal halved the price of coal in Manchester. Many more canals were dug in the late 18th century and the early 19th century. They played a major role in the industrial revolution by making it cheaper to transport goods. Travel in the 18th century was made dangerous by highwaymen. The most famous i...

  9. Musings on Local History, Genealogy, and Wikipedia: January 2009

    musingsonlocalhistgenwiki.blogspot.com/2009/01

    Jan 17, 2009 · The term goes back to the 13th century and led to the formation of the Worshipful Company of Cordwainers two centuries later. These artesans often worked in Cordovan soft leather, thus the name. These artesans often worked in Cordovan soft leather, thus the name.

  10. 1906 in poetry - Unionpedia, the concept map

    en.unionpedia.org/1906_in_poetry

    Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature (for instance, Irish or France). 115 relations.