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“Canterbury, Dec, 22, 1135; stipulating in the coronation oath that he would not levy the danegelt  which his uncle had so frequently extorted, nor retain for his own profit the vacant benefices of the church, nor molest clerks or laymen in the possession of their woods or forests.”
“By this charter, the city was empowered to keep the farm of Middlesex at three hundred pounds a year, to elect its own sheriff and justiciary, and to bold pleas of the crown; and it was exempted from scot, danegelt, trials by combat, and lodging the king's retinue These, with”
“Though Hardicanute before his accession had been called over by the vows of the English, he soon lost the affections of the nation by his misconduct; but nothing appeared more grievous to them than his renewing the imposition of danegelt, and obliging the nation to pay a great sum of money to the fleet which brought him from Denmark.”
“It was commonly called 'danegelt;' because the revenue bar been employed either in buying peace with the Danes, or in making preparations against the inroads of that hostile nation.”
“The tax of danegelt, so generally odious to the nation, was remitted in this reign.”
“And meanwhile ACPO’s latest spin-off, the Witchsmellers of the ISA, use heresay and innuendo to start tarring * all* volunteers as potential paedophiles (unless they pay the danegelt of course).”
“Charters, Oxford, 1900, 66): "And we have ordained respecting those lordless men of whom no law can be got, that the hundred be commanded that they domicile him to folk right and find him a lord in the folk-moot"; (b) another way was by the institution of central taxation in the eleventh century -- in England by means of danegelt, abroad by various gabelles.”
“Archbishop's resignation of the chancellorship, or his resumption of the lands alienated from his see, or his attempt to reform the clergymen who attended the court, or his opposition to the revival of the odious tax known by the name of the _danegelt_. [”
“He ordered all the English who had been arbitrarily expelled by the Normans during his absence, to be restored to their estates; [*] but at the same time he imposed a general tax on the people, that of danegelt, which had been abolished by the Confessor, and which had always been extremely odious to the nation. [”
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