Personnel and acknowledgements
Project leaders, researchers and developers
'Mapping the Medieval Countryside: Properties, Places & People' brings together scholars at the Department of History, University of Winchester and the Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London.
Professor Michael Hicks, University of Winchester
Paul Spence, King's College London
Dr Matthew Holford, University of Winchester
Dr Matthew Tompkins, University of Winchester
Dr Gordon McKelvie, University of Winchester
Miguel Vieira, King's College London
Neil Jakeman, King's College London
Digital Text research
Charlotte Tupman, King's College London
David Little, King's College London
DDH Research Team
Faith Lawrence (Research Developer)
Tim Watts (Systems Administration)
Dr Mark Allen, University of Winchester
Professor Bruce Campbell, Queen's University Belfast
Professor David Carpenter, King's College, London
Professor Christopher Dyer, University of Leicester
Dr Simon Payling, History of Parliament
Dr James Ross, The National Archives
Dr Louise Wilkinson, Christchurch Canterbury University
Knowledge Transfer Panel
Miss Sarah Lewin, Hampshire Record Office
Dr Jessica Lutkin, University of York
Dr Nicholas Mayhew, The Ashmolean Museum
Dr James Ross, University of Winchester
Dr Jane Winters, Institute of Historical Research
The project was funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council.
Additional funded was provided by the University of Winchester.
Previous stages of the project were funded by the British Academy (Small Grants) and the Marc Fitch fund.
The parish boundaries used in the maps have been provided by the Great Britain Historical GIS Project at University of Portsmouth, thanks in particular to Humphrey Southall, Chris Bennett, Paula Aucott and the Frederick Soddy Trust. The boundaries are copyright Great Britain Historical GIS/University of Portsmouth; further details from email@example.com.
Datasets of georeferenced placenames were provided by two sources. Bruce Campbell provided data compiled for his England on the eve of the Black Death: an atlas of lay lordship, land, and wealth, 1300-49, (Manchester, Manchester University Press, 2006). The National Archives provided data compiled for the E179 database of taxation records. Both datasets drew in turn on R. E. Glasscock (ed.) The lay subsidy of 1334 (Oxford, 1975). We are grateful to all involved.
Permission to reproduce the content of CIPM 21-26 has kindly been granted by Boydell and Brewer and the National Archives. These volumes are all in print and available for purchase from Boydell, price £195.
Images of inquisitions post mortem and other documents in the National Archives are reproduced by kind permission of the National Archives.
We would also like to thank Phil Gooch for his important contributions to the technical development of the project.