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Transcript of Feudalism Webquest
3 Per. Map quest The rebuilding of roads led to the growth of trade and towns.
The merchant guilds regulated the production of some goods and the training of apprentices and journeyman.
If a serf left a manor and stayed in a town for a year and a day then he was considered a freeman.
Towns had no sewers or trash collection. They were dirty, crowded and full of rats.
Trade routes linked towns and cities all over Europe. Town life The lord governed the local medieval community.
He had the villagers (serfs) work for him for protection.
The Lord's main duty was to serve the king.
What the lords and and ladies did in their free time was hunting. The Lords Women were supposed obey their husbands and had fewer rights.
What the women were supposed to do was clean the house, work the fields, and feed and cloth the family.
They also did laundry and cooking at the manor house for the lord.
Women did not usually own land.
Women could learn and work in their husband's or father's trade but made less money. Women The definition of a criminal is a person who is doing some thing wrong.
lords dealt with minor crimes and Justices dealt with major crimes. Crime The earliest merchants were called peddlers.
They imported wine oil and salt.
They exported Iron, lead and copper
They hired clerks and scribes to rewrite there paper work.
Craftsman and merchants organized themselves into guilds to set the quality and price of goods and to regulate the training of apprentices.
Knights and Feudalism helped make roads and travel safer for trade in Europe after the fall of the Roman Empire to northern invaders. Trade Some knights originated from the vikings.
The loyalty oath they gave in exchange for land and serfs (the fief) to the noble of higher rank above them was, "Sire I become your man." The Knight Knights and Fights Crime Before going to the judge a sheriff took care of prisons at a gaol or prison.
Most of the prisoner died before going to the judge because of diseases or starvation.
Prisoners had to rely on family to bring them food.
Highway robbery or robbing people traveling was considered a major crime like murder, stealing livestock, or treason and got the death sentence. At age 7 boys went to live with the lord and become a page.
They were pages for 7 years. They learned how to cook, clean, handle weapons and religion.
Then they became squires. They learned the skills of hunting, warfare, chivalry and sports. The Knight Most kings could not have big standing armies because they did not have enough wealth.
The kings gave land to barons and lords who were knights and fought and provided more knights and arms to the king.
The maxim number of warriors from each Baron was 5,000 men but usually less.
Knights learned and swore to follow a code chivalry. Town Life The lord When lords or nobles went hunting they used hounds and hawks to help them find their prey.
The lord was higher in rank than the knights. They had rights, privileges and duties.
They appointed stewards and bailiffs to help run their manors. If a thief was caught with stolen goods he was put to death. How you could identify if the women was married or single was by her hair.
The single women wore their hair down.
The married women covered there hair.
The single women also spun wool and were called spinsters.
Some women joined monasteries and became nuns and could get some education. Women Knights and fights At age 18-21 they became a knights during special ceremonies when they pledged their loyalty and service to a lord or higher ranking noble. http://www.shawsbooks.com/book/368/hand-coloured-engraving-of-medieval-knights-in-battle-c-1780 http://storybird.com/rory-tawn/artwork/knights-battle-3/ http://mahan.wonkwang.ac.kr/link/med/feminism/work/main.html http://www.google.com/imgres?q=medieval+lords+manor&um=1&hl=en&newwindow=1&tbo=d&biw=1366&bih=649&tbm=isch&tbnid=7VCuvmHtAIEjgM:&imgrefurl=http://seanmay.wordpress.com/2011/08/08/monday-masterclass-the-medieval-village-and-its-lord/&docid=a12U-q6B3Z6NuM&imgurl=http://seanmay.files.wordpress.com/2011/08/norman-lords-table.jpg&w=396&h=213&ei=-ovKUKeVNYrE0QHPyYDYCA&zoom=1&iact=rc&dur=398&sig=104342578330866537569&page=1&tbnh=130&tbnw=238&start=0&ndsp=22&ved=1t:429,r:4,s:0,i:99&tx=95&ty=74