Session236
TitleDiplomatic Clauses and Political Borders in Medieval Iberia, II: Agrarian Contracts in the Kingdoms of Portugal and Castile in the 14th Century
Date/TimeMonday 4 July 2022: 14.15-15.45
 
SponsorAgencia Estatal de Investigación (AEI) Proyecto 'Notariado y construcción social de la realidad. Hacia una codificación del documento notarials, siglos XII-XVII', Commission Internationale de Diplomatique
 
OrganiserMiguel Calleja-Puerta, Departamento de Historia, Universidad de Oviedo
 
Moderator/ChairJosé Miguel López Villalba, Departamento de Historia Medieval y Ciencias y Técnicas Historiográficas, Universidad Nacional de Educación a Distancia, Madrid
 
Paper 236-a The Documentation of Trás-os-Montes and Minho: The Negotia in the 14th Century
(Language: English)
Cristina Cunha, Departamento de História e de Estudos Políticos e Internacionais, Universidade do Porto
Ricardo Seabra, Centro de Investigação em Ciências Históricas (CICH), Universidade Autónoma de Lisboa / Centro de Investigação Transdisciplinar 'Cultura, Espaço e Memória' (CITCEM), Universidade do Porto
Index Terms: Charters and Diplomatics; Economics - Rural
Paper 236-b Plazos, Préstamos, Foros: The Lease of Land in the North of the Kingdom of Castile in the 14th Century
(Language: Español)
Maria Josefa Sanz Fuentes, Departamento de Historia, Universidad de Oviedo
Index Terms: Charters and Diplomatics; Economics - Rural
Paper 236-c Reconstructing the Formularies of Agrarian Contracts from the Notaries Public of Guimarães in the 14th Century
(Language: English)
Maria João Oliveira e Silva, Centro de Investigação Transdisciplinar 'Cultura, Espaço e Memória' (CITCEM), Universidade do Porto
Index Terms: Charters and Diplomatics; Economics - Rural
 
AbstractThis session intends to show that administrative/territorial boundaries do not establish, by themselves, documentary boundaries. On the contrary, the analysis of the formularies of various types of agrarian contracts, made in different regions of the kingdoms of Portugal and Castile, prove that these borders are non-existent and confirm the existence of many similarities between documents produced in the same chronological period. In addition to the presentation of each of their studies, the researchers present at this session intend to establish a comparative dialogue that will greatly benefit the study of the peninsular notary public in the Middle Ages.