Ireland's Trade with England in the Later Middle Ages

@article{Childs1982IrelandsTW,
  title={Ireland's Trade with England in the Later Middle Ages},
  author={Wendy R. Childs},
  journal={Irish Economic and Social History},
  year={1982},
  volume={9},
  pages={33 - 5}
}
  • W. Childs
  • Published 1 June 1982
  • Economics
  • Irish Economic and Social History

Tables from this paper

The Island of Lundy and the Treaties of York (1464) and Nottingham (1484): Lordship, Sovereignty, and Politics in Fifteenth-Century International Relations
  • T. Thornton
  • History, Economics
    International Journal of Regional and Local History
  • 2022
ABSTRACT The Anglo-Scottish treaties of York (1464) and Nottingham (1484) include exceptions for Lorn (Scotland) and Lundy island (Bristol Channel) in the provisions they made for peace between the
Cultural Exchange and Identity in Late Medieval Ireland: The English and Irish of the Four Obedient Shires
The English colony in Ireland was over two centuries old in 1399 and a complex web of social, economic, and legal relationships had evolved between its two main population groups – the English of
Late Medieval Ireland and the English Connection: Waterford and Bristol, ca. 1360–1460
T recent and related historiographical developments have prompted historians concerned with the fortunes of the English colony in medieval Ireland to consider their subject in wider geographical and
Consumption and Material Culture in Sixteenth‐Century Ireland
New evidence from a series of 11 Bristol customs accounts indicates that Irish consumption patterns underwent significant changes over the course of the sixteenth century. This article considers the
The Earls of Desmond in the Fourteenth Century
The Desmond Geraldines, earls of Desmond after 1329, were a prominent Anglo- Irish family in the English lordship of Ireland in the fourteenth century. Their landholdings included lands in Counties
THE DEVELOPMENT OF ANGLO-IRISH TRADE IN THE SIXTEENTH CENTURY
This thesis is concerned with the development of Ireland’s trade with England in the sixteenth century. This was the largest branch of Ireland’s overseas trade in the period and therefore
Irish merchants and seamen in late medieval England
  • W. Childs
  • History, Economics
    Irish Historical Studies
  • 2000
Most studies of Anglo-Irish relations in the middle ages understandably concentrate on the activity of the English in Ireland, and unintentionally but inevitably this can leave the impression that
Anglo-Portuguese Trade in the Fifteenth Century
  • W. Childs
  • History
    Transactions of the Royal Historical Society
  • 1992
My concern in this paper is essentially the complementary commercial links of the two countries against the background of political friendship. Eighty years ago Miss Shillington put forward a very
Anglo‐Norman Conquest of Ireland and the Irish Economy: Stagnation or Stimulation'?
(1989). Anglo‐Norman Conquest of Ireland and the Irish Economy: Stagnation or Stimulation? The Historian: Vol. 52, No. 1, pp. 61-81.