The Economic Organisation of England: An Outline History

By William Ashley | Go to book overview

APPENDIX

SUGGESTIONS FOR FURTHER READING

The purpose of the following notes is neither to indicate the character and extent of the original sources of information nor to provide a bibliography of the modern literature of economic history. Their object is simply to inform those who are entering upon the study where they will find the several subjects dealt with, more or less competently, in the English language, and in a readable and not too technical manner. Many of the works referred to, it will be seen, have appeared since these lectures were delivered; and it need hardly be said that their conclusions are not to be regarded as necessarily authoritative, though always worth considering.

It should be remembered throughout that there is a vast amount of information, over the whole range of English economic history, to be found in Archdeacon Cunningham's Growth of English Industry and Commerce ( 1903, 1905). A few references will be given to the present writer's Economic History (originally published in 1888 and 1803). This was published in England as two parts of Vol. 1. and in America as two vols., and will be here cited as Econ. Bist. i. and ii. Of i. the last edition should be used.


LECTURE I

The beginning of all real understanding of mediæval agricultural life is to be found in Seebohm's English Village Community ( 1883). The student cannot do better than start with the first 104 pages of that great work, where the author, beginning with, a nineteenth-century map of his own township of

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