Oxford Documents

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This page will be segmented when it gets too long. Add information by clicking on "edit" above. Items should begin with term (if available) and year together with a letter to allow for distinguishing subsequent documents in the same year and term. The designation should be in bold. Thus an entry will appear as H1285 A:. Text thereafter should indicate what the document concerns. The link to the document should be a copied and pasted full web address (http:// . . .) surrounded by single brackets ( [ ] ). Leave a line between entries. The 25-year segments begin with a vertical bar and end with a vertical bar minus. Avoid other more complex codes. If you want to append a translation, provide a completely unique address surrounded by double brackets: Dartmouth Docs H1275 A Tr. Such an address indicates sector and year, the A indicates it is the first document entered for that year and term, the Tr indicates it is a translation. That will constitute a unique address. DO NOT attempt to re-order documents within a term to achieve a perfect chronology, since it will invalidate other references to re-named documents. A document written in Notepad will copy into the site without any complicating code. Avoid more complicated coding. Check your entry before saving by clicking on "show preview below (return here by using the back arrow); before leaving the document, remember to save the page.

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M1295 A: Wills in Oxford by custom. [1]

T1297 A: Conspiracy. Thomas son of Thomas de Oxford v. Thomas le Mareschal of Oxford, Henry Gamage, Thomas de Hengseye, and William de Colesburn. Pleader in Oxford town court (who also sat with bailiffs to render judgments) who pleaded also before justices itinerant. [2]

T1299 A: procedure for hue and cry in Oxford. [3]

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M1302 A: gang of thieves at Oxford. [4]

E1305 B: Case into Parliament and king's bench. Rex v. Almaric de Sancto Amando, Master John de Sancto Amando, William de Montacute, Richard Atte Hawe constable of Oxford castle et al., for escapes from the castle and resistance to escheator and sheriff who were under orders to take the castle into the king's hands. [5]

T1306 A: Trespass assault. Claim of court by university based on grant in parliament in 18 Edward I to the university of the jurisdiction over all Oxford trespass in which a member of the university was a party lost by default of the university's attorney. [6]

M1308 A: Richard de Musgrave parson of Bletchingdon v. Walter de Saunford of Oxford, Robert Williamesman ofthepirie, Thomas de Brakle, William Turnegos, John le Furbishour, Peter le Furbishtur, Roger de Carsington taillour. Trespass assault. Defendants claimed that they responded to a hue and cry in aid of one Richard de Brakle constable of the peace and that the plaintiff was not justiciable. The parson claimed that he was lodging at the house of Walter de Saunford and was justiciable. No verdict. [7]

T1315 A: John de Hertpol v. Thomas de Sancto Albano tableter, Roland de Norfolk tableter, William de Norwich tableter, Walter de Rumpayne of Oxford, Richard le Clerk tableter, and Thomas de Yerdele cotiller. Trespass assault. Went to outlawry, and Richard le Clerk was discovered in Westminster Hall. Since malice was alleged in the prosecution, however, the case was adjourned into parliament. [8]

M1318 A: Prior of St Fideswide, Oxford v. Geoffrey de Wormwelle, Stephen atte Pelere, Robert de Yesteleye, Bartholomew le Fishere, Roger Bussard, Henry le Maunsiple, Henry atte Hurne, John le Large, and Warin le Fishere. Alleged that they removed the piles and stones on the bank of the Thames that led to the prior's mill, so that the water was lower going to the mill. No verdict. [9]

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H1351 A: Oxfordshire. Quitclaim of lands in Oxford (a shop of different levels called The Garite near the town square) from Hugh de Aston of Staffordshire to the Abbot of Osney. [10]

  • T1359 A: Business in the guildhall of Oxford by the escheator. [11] rcp
  • E1360 A: Richard Daumory knight (qui tam) v. William Northerne, William Saunford spicer, Hugh Yistele, and Nicholas Forsthull bailiffs of of Oxford. A charter of Edward II granted to Richard the hundred outside the north gate of Oxford together with return of writs. For a quarter year in 31 Edward III the defendants executed the writs (specified cases) at damages of 1000 p.s. Defendants emparl. [12] rcp

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  • H1415 A: John Bouk custodian of New College Oxford, information about a lease [13] SJ

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