Definition of Fealties
1. fealty [n] - See also: fealty
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Fealties
|façon de parler|
façons de parler
fealties (current term)
fear and loathing
Literary usage of Fealties
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Annals of Roger de Hoveden: Comprising the History of England and of by Roger, Roger of Hoveden, Henry Thomas Riley (1853)
"Also, in the earldom of Castro, he granted similar fees, fealties, and services. In the Val D'Aosta he granted to them Castig- lione, which the viscount ..."
2. Calendar of the Close Rolls Preserved in the Public Record Office: Prepared by Great Britain Public Record Office, Great Britain Court of Chancery, H. C. Maxwell Lyte, William Henry Stevenson (1908)
"... towns, manors and lands : the king therefore orders the justiciary to cause the earl to have seisin of the services and fealties of all those who hold ..."
3. The Chronicle of Pierre de Langtoft: In French Verse from the Earliest by Peter, Thomas Wright (1866)
"... With the sovereignty over all the kingdoms Between Tweed and Dover, with all the countries ; Sussex, Essex, and Kent, by homage and fealties, ..."
4. The Revised Reports by Robert Campbell, Frederick Pollock, Oliver Augustus Saunders, Arthur Beresford Cane, Joseph Gerald Pease, William Bowstead, Great Britain Courts (1903)
"... and all and all manner of fealties, tenures and services of the premises above mentioned, by the said letters patent before mentioned to be granted, ..."
5. Scott's New Reports in the Court of Common Pleas and Exchequer Chamber [1840 by John Scott, Great Britain Court of Common Pleas, Great Britain Court of Exchequer Chamber (1843)
"... fealties, tenures, and services of the premises above- mentioned, by the said letters patent before mentioned to be granted, and of every part thereof, ..."
6. Scotland: Documents and Records Illustrating the History of Scotland, and by Great Britain Exchequer, Francis Palgrave, Great Britain Record Commission (1837)
"... and whom the King afterwards received into his peace, performed their homages and fealties to him as their immediate and own proper Lord of the Kingdom ..."