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The English Land Laws: Being an Account of Their History, Present Features by Samuel Moss (1886)"(b) subinfeudation was the second essential element of Feudalism. This process of sub-letting was termed subinfeudation. Commentaries on the Laws of England by William Blackstone, William Carey Jones (1915)"subinfeudation.—These were the principal, and very simple, qualities of the genuine or original feuds: which were all of a military nature, ..."3.
The lowest tenant of all was the freeholder, or, as he was sometimes termed tenant paravail.
The Crown, who in theory owned all lands, was lord paramount.
In an ideal feudal society (a legal fiction, most nearly realized in the Crusaders' Latin Kingdom of Jerusalem), the ownership of all land was vested in the king.
Beneath him was a hierarchy of nobles, the most important nobles holding land directly from the king, and the lesser from them, down to the seigneur who held a single manor.
The evolution of highly diverse forms, customs, and institutions makes it almost impossible to accurately depict feudalism as a whole, but certain components of the system may be regarded as characteristic: strict division into social classes, i.e., nobility, clergy, peasantry, and, in the later Middle Ages, burgesses; private jurisdiction based on local custom; and the landholding system dependent upon the fief or fee.
The political economy of the system was local and agricultural, and at its base was the manorial system.
Under the manorial system the peasants, laborers, or serfsserf,under feudalism, peasant laborer who can be generally characterized as hereditarily attached to the manor in a state of semibondage, performing the servile duties of the lord (see also manorial system)......
land for the aforesaid service,3 it would not be to the damage of the lord the King nor to the injury of the manor aforesaid.
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co.