from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of feudalise.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I could get nothing out of a servant so feudalised, as it were, to his master.

    Journey to the Interior of the Earth

  • This despotic government had the right to require the services of all its subjects in case of need; and it was only the centralised government of the colony, and the warlike and adventurous character of its small feudalised society, which enabled it to hold its own for so long against the superior numbers but laxer organisation of its English neighbours.

    The Expansion of Europe

  • Scotland feudalised that it seemed arguable that the monarchy, or at least its demesne lands, might be divided among all the representatives of the coheiresses, after the fashion in which the Huntingdon estates had been allotted to all the representatives of Earl David.

    The History of England From the Accession of Henry III. to the Death of Edward III. (1216-1377)

  • This narrower Gascony was a thoroughly feudalised land: the absentee dukes had little authority, domain, or revenue: and the chief lordships were held by magnates, whose relations to their overlord were almost formal, and by municipalities almost as free as the cities of Flanders or the empire.

    The History of England From the Accession of Henry III. to the Death of Edward III. (1216-1377)

  • During its strongly feudalised condition, the landholders of Scotland, who were almost the sole judges, were really known only by the names of their estates.

    Life of Johnson

  • In India, as nearly all over the world except in feudalised Britain, the state is the common landlord in the interests of all classes who hold the soil subject to the payment of customary rents, directly or through middlemen, to the

    Life of William Carey

  • As long as South-Eastern England and the Normanised or feudalised Saxon lowlands of Scotland contained all the wealth, all the power, and most of the population of Britain, the Celtic ideals had no chance of realising themselves.

    Post-Prandial Philosophy

  • Welsh Tudors, and was never at any time thoroughly feudalised.

    Post-Prandial Philosophy

  • As compared with the feudalised and contented serf of South-Eastern England, are not the Irish peasant, the

    Post-Prandial Philosophy

  • The history of Property on the European Continent is the history of the subversion of the feudalised law of land by the Romanised law of moveables; and, though the history of ownership in England is not nearly completed, it is visibly the law of personalty which threatens to absorb and annihilate the law of realty.

    Ancient Law Its Connection to the History of Early Society


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