A HISTORY OF SURREY shillings. In the time of king Edward it was worth 8 pounds, and afterwards IOO shillings; now 14 pounds. The same Richard has six hides in the manor of EBSA (Apps Court), 1 which Abbot Wulfwold delivered to him in augmentation of WALETONE [Walton Leigh] as Richard's homagers say. But the men of the Hundred say that they have never seen the King's writ or livery officer who had given him seisin thereof. Nine thegn? held this land, and they could seek for it and for themselves what lord they pleased (cum fa se poterant vertere quo volebant). There are 10 villeins and 6 cottars with 4 ' cot'.' 2 There are 2 serfs ; and 46 acres of meadow. Wood worth 6 hogs. In the time of king Edward it was worth 3 pounds, and afterwards 40 shillings ; now 4 pounds. In EBSA [Apps Court] a villein holds half a hide, for which up till now he has given Richard's homagers 30 pence for rent (de gablo). Now it remains undisputed (remanet quieta) in the King's hand. And Picot holds of Richard in EBSA [Apps Court] half a hide which jElmar held with- out gift of the King ; now Picot holds it because his predecessor ^Elmar held it* It is now worth 5 shillings. Moreover, Picot holds of Richard in Ebsa [Apps Court] half a hide which ./Elmar held in the time of king Edward, and could put under what lord he pleased (cum ea potuit ire quolibet). Now it is worth 12 shillings. John holds of Richard MOLESHAM [Moulsey Prior, in East Moulsey parish]. 3 Alvric held it of king Edward. It was then assessed for 3-^ hides, and now for five virgates. The land is for 3 ploughs. In demesne there is I plough ; and (there are) 7 villeins and 8 bordars 4 with 2 ploughs. There are 16 1 Apps Court, formerly spelt Apse. 8 Perhaps a slip for car' (carucis), perhaps for catagiis (probably the former. J. H. R.). 8 Both these entries must refer to parts of Moulsey Prior. West Moulsey is accounted for below (36, b. ii.). Between 1129 and 1135 Engelram d'Abernon granted this manor to Merton Priory, and the grant was confirmed by Gilbert de Clare as overlord.
- One of the only two cases in Emley-
bridge Hundred where bordars occur instead of cottars ; Weybridge, held by the Bishop of Bayeux, is the other. Both places are on the frontier of the Hundred. acres of meadow. Wood worth 4 hogs. In the time of king Edward, and now, it (was and) is worth 60 shillings ; when he received it, 40 shillings. In that manor John holds of Richard i hide, which was given in augmentation of WALETONE [Walton Leigh]. Ulward held it of king Edward. There are 2 villeins there with 2 oxen. It is, and was, worth 5 shillings. Roger d'Abernon holds of Richard MOLES- HAM [Moulsey Prior]. 3 Toco held it of king Edward. It was then assessed for 6 hides and a half ; now for 6 virgates. The land is for 3 ploughs. In demesne there is i plough ; and (there are) 4 villeins and 4 cottars with 2^ ploughs. There are 6 serfs ; and 16 acres of meadow ; and wood worth 6 hogs. In the time of king Edward it was worth 3 pounds, and afterwards 40 shillings ; now 70 shillings. Richard himself holds STOCHE (Stoke d'Abernon). Bricsi Cild held it of king Edward. It was then assessed for 1 5 hides ; now for 2 hides and 5 acres. The land is for 6 ploughs. In demesne there are 2 ploughs ; and (there are) 10 villeins and 9 cottars with 2 ploughs. There is a church ; and 7 serfs ; and a mill worth 7 shillings ; and 4 acres of meadow. Wood worth 40 hogs. In the time of king Edward, and now, it (was and) is worth 4 pounds ; when he re- ceived it, 3 pounds. In the same manor the same Richard has 5 hides. Otho held them of king Edward. Now it is assessed for half a hide. There are 2 villeins with 6 oxen ; and a mill worth 6 shillings. The land is for 2 ploughs. It was, and is, worth 2O shillings. IN FINGEHAM [EFFINGHAM] HUNDRED In DRiTEHAM 6 Richard holds i^ hides. JElmzr held it of king Edward as a manor. The wife of Salie holds it of Richard, and she has there i villein and 2 bordars. It was worth 40 shillings ; now 30 shillings. p. 35, b. i. In the same Driteham there are i hides which Alvric held of king Edward as a manor, and he afterwards gave that land to the church of Certesy [Chertsey] for his wife 6 Driteham is not certainly known. The name occurs in a charter to Chertsey in A.D. 987. It must apparently have been in the northern part of the small Effingham Hun- dred ; the rest being accounted for otherwise. 318