By Roger Schofield
In accordance with unique learn, this ebook marks a big improve in our knowing not just of the economic assets to be had to the English crown but in addition of the wider political tradition of early Tudor England.
- An unique examine of taxation below the early Tudors.
- Explains the importance of the parliamentary lay taxation levied on contributors at the moment.
- Demonstrates the worth of the mass of private tax tests from this era to social, financial and native historians.
- Considers the severe place that parliamentary taxation occupies in constitutional background.
- Sheds gentle at the political stipulations and attitudes conventional in England lower than the early Tudors.
Chapter 1 advent (pages 1–8):
Chapter 2 Parliament (pages 9–26):
Chapter three The 15th and 10th (pages 27–71):
Chapter four The Evolution of the without delay Assessed Subsidy (pages 72–92):
Chapter five without delay Assessed Subsidies 1513–47 (pages 93–139):
Chapter 6 The approach and the documents of the Exchequer (pages 140–167):
Chapter 7 The Yields of the Taxes (pages 168–177):
Chapter eight The potency of the gathering of the Taxes (pages 178–200):
Chapter nine Taxation and the Political Limits of the Tudor kingdom (pages 201–218):
Read Online or Download Taxation Under the Early Tudors 1485-1547 PDF
Similar accounting books
Locate the entire following defined in Plain-English with out technical jargon:
The Accounting Equation and why it's so significant
How to learn and get ready monetary statements
How to calculate and interpret a number of assorted monetary ratios
The thoughts and assumptions in the back of quite often authorised Accounting ideas (GAAP)
Preparing magazine entries with debits and credits
Cash technique vs. accrual method
Inventory and price of products Sold
How to calculate depreciation and amortization bills
In line with unique study, this booklet marks a huge improve in our knowing not just of the economic assets on hand to the English crown but additionally of the wider political tradition of early Tudor England. An unique research of taxation below the early Tudors. Explains the importance of the parliamentary lay taxation levied on members at present.
Unearths new methodologies for asset pricing inside an international asset allocation framework. comprises state of the art empirical examine on international markets and sectors of the worldwide economic system. Introduces the Black-Litterman version and the way it may be used to enhance international asset allocation judgements.
- Mutual Fund Performance and Performance Persistence: The Impact of Fund Flows and Manager Changes
- Strategic Management in Islamic Finance
- Business Accounting and Finance
- Accounting All-in-One For Dummies
Additional resources for Taxation Under the Early Tudors 1485-1547
But it is possible that some of the collectors were ignorant as to the amounts that ought to have been allowed, and were afraid of being out of pocket should the allowances prove to have been less than the inhabitants had claimed. 41 The delegation of powers within the vill The second problem is the delegation of powers of collection by the collectors to the local officials or inhabitants. The commission required the collectors to summon the `prepositus' and two inhabitants and to charge them to levy the traditional sum due from the vill, iungentes eisdem quod pecuniam predictam per vnium vel duos homines de singulis villis et Burgis predictis magis sufficientes in forma predicta nemini in hac parcendo vt predictum est leuari et vobis liberari faciant indilate.
From an analysis of the bills granting subsidies in 1489 and 1497, a clear distinction can be made between the `body' of the bills, dealing with the levy of the subsidies, and a series of clauses which follow, concerned with laying conditions upon the size of the grant, with making certain exemptions, with clarifying assessment criteria and with improving the position of those who might be appointed collectors. Again in the development of the new form of the directly assessed subsidy in the acts of 1512 to 1515, those innovations which were designed to secure a greater efficiency in assessment and collection are to be found incorporated in the general corpus of administrative clauses, whilst those introduced to safeguard the collector and the taxpayer first appear at the end of the bills.
This should enable some estimate to be made of the degree to which parliamentary debate affected the final form in which the taxation bills were engrossed. But a numerical comparison of clauses involves several difficulties. First, some decision has to be taken as to what constitutes a `clause', for some `clauses' are short and deal with one matter only, whilst others are lengthy and contain several separate proposals. No uniform standard can be laid down; but an attempt has been made to keep the `clauses' as comparable as possible.