Commote


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Com`mote´


v. t.1.To commove; to disturb; to stir up.
Society being more or less commoted and made uncomfortable.
- Hawthorne.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dearnley's carving will reflect the area's rich nautical history and its historical status as a medieval coastal commote in the old Ceredigion kingdom.
The commote of Mawddwy was once considered the most lawless place in Wales.
An Inventory of the Ancient Monuments in Caernarvonshire, volume I: east, the cantref of Arllechwedd and the commote of Creuddyn.
An Inventory of the Ancient Monuments in Caernarvonshire, volume II: central, the cantref of Arfon and the commote of Eifionydd.
So it is in the commote of Kibworth, but not of the Court of it.
In east Caernarfonshire in 1394, on the other hand, consent was given by each commote separately, and in 1390s Gower, the meeting where consent was given was called, significantly a "parliamentum", mirroring the function of the general, English parliament.
The medieval divisions of the peninsula consisted, on the eastern side, of part of the cantref of Arfon and of the commote of Eifionydd, and, on the western side, of the cantref of Llyn comprising the commotes of Dinllaen, Cymydmaen and Cafflogion - names that survived as those of post-Acts of Union hundreds.
Before the Edwardian conquest of 1282-83, each commote in Wales had its own llys - a centre of local administration, justice and tax collection run by officials.
Domen Las motte was probably the administrative centre of the commote of Ystumanner.
Lord of Glyndyfrdwy, Cynllaith Owain and half of the commote of Is Coed Uwch Hirwern, near Cardigan, Owain was one of the few remaining native Welsh aristocrats, being heir to the dynasties of both Powys Fadog and Deheubarth.