Definition of Manrent. Meaning of Manrent. Synonyms of Manrent

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Manrent. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Manrent and, of course, Manrent synonyms and on the right images related to the word Manrent.

Definition of Manrent

Manrent
Manred Man"red, Manrent Man"rent`, n. Homage or service rendered to a superior, as to a lord; vassalage. [Obs. or Scots Law] --Jamieson.

Meaning of Manrent from wikipedia

- Manrent refers to a Scottish contract of the mid-15th century to the early 17th century, usually military in nature and involving Scottish clans. The...
- supporters or followers of a medieval knight. Cohors amicorum Druzhina in Rus Manrent, a Scottish clan bond Svita Great house Bodyguards  This article incorporates...
- Zamindar Multiple v****alage [de] Gokenin, v****als of the shogunate in ****an Manrent, Scottish Clan treaties of offensive and defensive alliance Nöken (plural:...
- laird, they would follow him whether they were related or not. Bonds of manrent were sometimes used to bind lesser chiefs and his followers to more powerful...
- was usually recorded in the local royal or burgh court. Fosterage and manrent were the most important forms of social bonding in the clans. In the case...
- Scottish nobility through analysis of a kind of do****ent known as a bond of manrent. Wormald taught at the University of Glasgow between 1966 and 1985, and...
- Society 37 (1987), 146–48. Wormald, J., Lords and Men in Scotland: Bonds of Manrent, 1442–1603 (Edinburgh, 1985), 76ff. Peter R. Coss; Maurice Hugh Keen (2002)...
- Alexander MacGregor of Glenstrae, chief of Clan Gregor, signed a bond of manrent. In the bond, Ardincaple acknowledged Glenstrae as his chief and of being...
- Jus tractatuum List of intergovernmental organizations List of treaties Manrent (feudal Scottish Clan treaty) Supranational union Treaty ratification Vienna...
- specialist troops, particularly men-at-arms and archers, hired by bonds of manrent, similar to English indentures of the same period. Archers became much...
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