Page:VCH Surrey 1.djvu/385

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THE HOLDERS OF LANDS IN WODETONE [WOTTON] HUNDRED Richard himself holds in demesne BECES- WORDE [Betchworth]. 1 Cola held it of king Edward. It was then assessed for 6 hides and now for 2 hides. The land is for 7 ploughs. In demesne there is i plough ; and (there are) 6 villeins and 10 bordars with 3 ploughs. There are 6 serfs ; and a mill worth 10 shillings; and 3 acres of meadow. Wood worth 80 hogs. From the herbage, 6 hogs. There is a church. In the time of king Edward, and afterwards, (it was worth) 9 pounds ; now 8 pounds. Richard himself holds ARSESTE [? Harts- hurst 2 ]. Almar held it of king Edward. Then, and now, it (was and) is assessed for 2 hides. The land is for 4 ploughs. There are 8 villeins with 3 ploughs. Wood worth 1 5 hogs. In the time of king Edward, and afterwards, it (was and) is worth 45 shillings. This land belonged to a certain freeman, and he could put it under any lord he pleased (potuit cum ea ire quo libuit] ; nor does it be- long to any manor of Richard's. THE LAND OF WILLIAM DE BRAIOSE IN COPEDEDORNE [CoPTHORNEJ HUNDRED XX. William de Braiose holds TADORNE [Tadworth], 3 and Halsart (holds it) of him. Godtovi held it of earl Harold and could seek what lord he pleased (potuit ire quo voluit). It was then assessed for 5 hides ; now for half a hide. The land is for 3 ploughs. In demesne there is I plough ; and (there are) 2 villeins and 5 bordars with i plough. Wood worth 3 hogs. In the time of king Edward it was worth 100 shillings, and afterwards 20 ; now 45. IN FINGEHAM [EFFINGHAM] HUNDRED Halsard holds of William BOCHEHAM [Little Bookham]. 4 Godtovi held it of earl 1 Probably East Betchworth, with a church, now in Copthorne Hundred. See above, 35, b. i., under Becesuuorde. It subsequently belonged to the De Warennes. Before 1199 earl Hamelin and his wife Isabella gave the church of East Betchworth to St. Mary, Overie.

  • In Wotton, near Ockley.

3 Probably North Tadworth. Land in North Tadworth and Little Bookham was given to St. Mary Overie in 1273, by one gift. Halsard holds both here. 4 De Braiose land later. 321 Harold. It was then assessed for 5 hides, now for 2 hides. The land is for 3 ploughs. In demesne there is i ; and (there are) 3 villeins and 4 bordars with i plough. There are 4 acres of meadow. From the pannage and herbage, 1 1 hogs. In the time of king Edward, and afterwards, it was worth 50 shillings ; now 60 shillings. THE LAND OF WILLIAM SON OF ANSCULF IN WALETONE [WALLINGTON] HUNDRED XXI. William son of Ansculf 6 holds WIT- FORD, 8 and William the Chamberlain (holds it) of him. Lanch held it of king Edward. It was then assessed for 2 hides ; now for i hide. The land is . 7 In demesne there is I plough ; and (there are) 2 villeins with i plough ; and a mill worth 20 shillings ; and 24 acres of meadow. In the time of king Edward it was worth 50 shillings, and afterwards 22 shillings ; now 60 shillings. The same William holds MICHELHAM [Mitcham]. 8 Lemar held it of king Edward. Then, and now, it (was and) is assessed for 2 hides and i virgate. There are 2 villeins and 6 cottars ; and half a mill worth 20 shillings. In the time of king Edward, and now, it (was and) is worth 40 shillings ; when he received it, 13 shillings and 4 pence. IN BRIXISTAN [BRIXTON] HUNDRED William himself holds WENDELESORDE [Wandsworth]. Six sokemen held it of king Edward, and they could seek what lord they pleased (potuerunt ire quo voluerunt). There were 2 halls. Then, and now, it (was and) is p. 36, a. i. assessed for 12 hides. The land is for 4 ploughs. Ansculf had this land after he received the sheriffdom ; but the men of the Hundred- say that they have not seen the (King's) seal nor livery officer. Ansfrid (was assessed) for 5 hides ; now for i hide. Heldred for 3 hides ; now for 6 William Fitz-Ansculf, lord of the Honour of Dudley. 6 Wykford Lane, Mitcham, preserves the name perhaps, see 31, b. i. Alexander de Wickford owed the service of half a knight's fee, held of the Honour of Dudley (Red Book of the Exchequer). 7 A blank in the MS. 8 Perhaps the manor called Biggin and Tamworth, in Mitcham. The ' t ' in Mitcham is a late insertion only.