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In this year [920 A.D.], before midsummer, King Edward went with the army to Nottingham, and ordered to be built the borough on the south side of the river, opposite the other, and the bridge over the Trent between the two boroughs (Anglo-Saxon Chronicle—ed. D. Whitelock, 1979, p. 217.).
The distribution of landed property in the Danelaw at the close of the Old English period, so far as our evidence goes, had by the process of time been thrown out of all relation to the ancient and natural agrarian divisions of the country, the vills. And it is just here that the work of the new...
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