CONTENTS
INTRODUCTORY NOTE ix
Part VI —Social Classes
XXI THE NOBLES AS A ‘DE FACTO’ CLASS 283
1 The Disappearance of the Ancient Aristocracies of Birth.
2 Different Meanings of the Word ‘Noble’ in the First Feudal Age.
3 The Noble Class a Class of Lords.
4 The Profession of Arms.
XXII THE LIFE OF THE NOBILITY 293
1 War.
2 The Noble at Home.
3 Occupations and Distractions.
4 Rules of Conduct.
XXIII CHIVALRY 312
1 Dubbing to Knighthood.
2 The Code of Chivalry.
XXIV TRANSFORMATION OF THE NOBILITY INTO A LEGAL CLASS 320
1 The Inheritance of Knighthood and Nobility.
2 The Descendants of Knights become a Privileged Class.
3 The Law of the Nobles.
4 The Exceptional Case of England.
XXV CLASS DISTINCTIONS WITHIN THE NOBILITY 332
1 Gradations of Power and Rank.
2 Serjeants and Serf-Knights.
XXVI CLERGY AND BURGESSES 345
1 The Ecclesiastical Society within the Feudal World.
2 The Burgesses.
Part VII —Political Organization
XXVII JUDICIAL INSTITUTIONS 359
1 General Characteristics of the Judicial System.
2 The Disintegration of Judicial Authority.
3 Trial by Peers or Trial by the Lord.
4 On the Edge of Disintegration: Survivals and New Factors.
XXVIII THE TRADITIONAL POWERS: KINGDOMS AND EMPIRE 375
1 Geographical Distribution of the Monarchies.
2 Traditions and Nature of the Royal Power.
3 The Transmission of the Royal Power: Dynastic Problems.
4 The Empire.
XXIX FROM TERRITORIAL PRINCIPALITIES TO CASTELLANIES 394
1 The Territorial Principalities.
2 Counties and Castellanies.
3 The Ecclesiastical Lordships.

-v-

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