Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
The demesne land was held by the lord, the tenant-in-chief.
Margaret now found herself as just such a widow Tenant-in-Chief.
In medieval England a baron was a tenant-in-chief who held his lands directly from the king.
The statute did not apply to a tenant-in-chief of the king, who might have alienated his land under a license.
An important tenant-in-chief might be expected to provide all ten knights, and lesser tenants-in-chief, half of one.
A mesne lord did not hold land directly of the king, that is to say he was not a tenant-in-chief.
The person who held feudal land directly from the king was known as a tenant-in-chief (see also Land tenure).
A holder of a capite is termed a tenant-in-chief.
If the minor was a tenant-in-chief the inquisition reported to the appropriate Royal Court.
The land of a tenant-in-chief, or an under-tenant.
The creation of subfiefs under a tenant-in-chief or other fief-holder was known as subinfeudation.
The tenant-in-chief is shown as being Roger de Courcelles.
The lands held by a tenant-in-chief in England, if comprising a large feudal barony, were called an honour.
Burgh of barony, granted to a tenant-in-chief, with narrower powers.
It could be held in capite from the king or as a mesne tenancy from a tenant-in-chief.
The king also had a say in the election, as the archbishop was a major tenant-in-chief and was traditionally one of the principal royal advisors.
William was either Lord, or tenant-in-chief.
It was in the hundred of Gillingham and tenant-in-chief was Waleran the hunter.
The tenant-in-chief was Baldwin of Flanders.
A tenant-in-chief could be the lord of fractions of several different baronies, if he or his ancestors had married co-heiresses.
During William II's reign, Herbert became a tenant-in-chief, holding lands directly from the king.
Tenant-in-Chief at the time was Nigel of Aubigny.
Once a tenant-in-chief received a demand for scutage, the cost was passed on to the sub-tenants and thus came to be regarded as a universal land tax.
Technically, as a tenant-in-chief to the English King, Glyndŵr was obliged to provide troops, as he had done in the past.
Alienation by a tenant-in-chief of the crown without licence was a ground of forfeiture until 1327, when a fine was substituted.
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