THE HOLDERS OF LANDS THE LAND OF THE COUNT OF MORTAIN IN BRIXISTAN [BRIXTON] HUNDRED XVII. The Count of Mortain holds LANCHEI 8 [Lambeth]. The Canons of Waltham held it of Harold. It was then assessed for 6 hides ; now for nothing. The land is for 6 ploughs. In demesne there is I plough ; and (there are) 5 villeins and 12 bordars with 3 ploughs. There is i serf; and 6 acres of meadow. In the time of king Edward it was worth i oo shillings, and afterwards, and now, 4 pounds. The same Count has in BERMUNDESY [Ber- mondsey] i hide of the King's land, where his house is situated. 3 There is i bordar. It is worth 8 shillings. IN WALETONE [WALLINGTON] HUNDRED The same Count has 2 hides of land and i virgate of the King. 4 Ailmar held it of king Edward. It is not now assessed. There are 4 villeins and 9 cottars with 3 ploughs ; and 9 acres of meadow. In the time of king Edward, and now, it (was and) is worth 40 shillings ; when he received it, 2O shillings. It was assessed for 2 hides and I virgate. The Count himself holds ESTREHAM* [Streatham ?]. In the time of king Edward it was assessed for 5 hides ; now for nothing. Harold held i hides ; the Canons of Wal- tham i hides. Three sokemen held 2 hides, and could seek what lord for them they 1 The Conqueror's half-brother, Robert of Mortain, Earl of Cornwall.
- South Lambeth, or Stockwell ; for the
manor in Edward the Confessor's charter, confirming Harold's grant to Waltham (quoted by Dugdale), has boundaries which nowhere touch the river. This manor subsequently belonged to Baldwin de Redvers, who held other forfeited lands of the Count of Mortain 's. 8 See 30, a. 2.
- Possibly at Waddon, in Croydon, which
was granted by Henry I. to Bermondsey in 1127, before which date the lands of the Count of Mortain had been forfeited. 5 See, perhaps, 32, a. 2, under Patricesy. But the i^ hides of the Count of Mortain's there are attributed to another Hundred. This is possibly Ham, in Croydon, called Estham, or Escheham, in i and 2 Philip and Mary, which is on or close to the probable line of a Roman ' Street.' pleased (quo voluerunt cum eis ire potueruni). The land is for 2 ploughs. There are 3 villeins and 3 bordars with 2^ ploughs. In the time of king Edward it was worth 30 shillings, and afterwards 1 5 shillings ; now 43 shillings. THE LAND OF EARL ROGER 6 IN WODETONE [WOTTON] HUNDRED XVIII. Earl ROGER has of the King i hide, which belongs to (facet in) CONTONE [Comp- ton], his manor in Sudsexe [Sussex]. In the time of king Edward he who held Contone held this hide of the King. It was then assessed for i hide ; now for nothing. There is in demesne one plough. In the time of king Edward it was worth 20 shillings, and afterwards, and now, 15 shillings. p. 34, b. i. Turald holds of Earl Roger BORHAM 7 [Burgham]. 8 Osmund held it of king Edward. It was then assessed for 4 hides ; now for 3 hides. The land is for 5 ploughs. In demesne there is i plough ; and (there are) 7 villeins and 2 bordars with 3^ ploughs; and (there is) a mill worth 15 shillings; and 25 acres of meadow. Wood worth 80 hogs (from the) pannage. There are 4 serfs. Of these hides, Godric has i hide which is called Wucha [Wyke in Ash], in which was the hall be- longing to this manor in the time of king Edward ; and there is in demesne I plough ; and (there are) 4 villeins and 3 bordars with i plough, and i serf. Wood worth three hogs. The whole manor in the time of king Edward, and afterwards, was worth 8 pounds ; now the lord (has) 7 pounds, his homagers 20 shillings. Turald holds of the Earl WERPESDUNE [Worplesdon]. Osmund held it of king Edward. It was then assessed for 8 hides, now for 6 hides. The land is for 7 ploughs. 6 Roger de Montgomery, lord of Shrews- bury and of Arundel in Sussex. 7 Burgham, Wyke, and Worplesdon are in the middle of Woking Hundred, and have always been considered as belonging to it. Probably it is only a mistake of the clerks, reading Wochinges as Wodetone, which leads to their being here attributed to Wotton. The converse mistake appears in the case of Ockley. 8 Burgham in Worplesdon parish. The manor came to Robert, Earl of Gloucester, by marriage, and thence ultimately to the De Clares. 313