By J. F. Bense Lit. Ph. D. (auth.)
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Additional info for Anglo-Dutch Relations from the Earliest Times to the Death of William the Third: Being an Historical Introduction to a Dictionary of the Low-Dutch Element in the English Vocabulary
129. - ') I. l. l. 58. - I. C. I. 221. ') A. I. 115. 2) - 1) A. I. 103. - 4) Ibid. 1272-1520 37 this year there were disputes about the regulation of the worsted trade in Norfolk 1). Add to this the export of cloth in the 13th century, above referred to, and the import of dyes, and it will be evident that the cloth manufacture had reached a certain degree of development when Edward III. came to the throne. Yet England was still backward economically at the beginning of the 14th century 2}, English manufactures were still in their infancy 3), and English cloth could not yet compete with Flemish in the English market; so the English methods could evidently be improved on yet, and it was reserved for Edward III.
1) 6) 30 1066-1272 but later only the members of the Guildhall, to which till the end of the 13th century those of Prussia and Livonia did not belong, but those of Liege probably did 1). At the request of Richard of Cornwall an important privilege was granted in 1258 to the Groningen merchants who visited England, to last during Richard's lifetime 2). From this it might be inferred that most of the German trade with England during the formerhalf of the 13th century must have been done by merchants ofFriesland and Groningen, just as it was dorre by those of Tiel in the 11th and 12th centmies 3).
C. I. 298-9. IV. , and slightly differently by Cunningham (I. C. I. 307-8). ' " Knowing from this that numbers of Flemings and Dutch were thus induced to emigrate to England, it is important for our purpose to add that since in 1285 Edward I. , it was enforced for the whole kingdom 1 ). Taking into account the social and political circumstances of Flanders, and perhaps the fact that Edward had married Philippa, daughter of the Count of Holland and Hainault, it is not tobe wondered at that the Flemish weavers came in large numbers 2), especially as Edward promised to give them "franchises as many and such as may suffice them", which appears to have included a certain liberty in the matter of the lengths of the cloths they made 3 ).