This article is a revised version of the Marc Fitch Lecture in Local History, delivered at the Institute of Historical Research on 28 June 2010. I am grateful to the director of the V.C.H., Professor John Beckett, for his invitation to speak on that occasion. Earlier versions were read at Reading, Warwick and Yale in the summer and autumn of 2009. The argument has benefited from the constructive criticisms of audiences on all four of these occasions and from the generous readings offered by Bernard Capp, Heather Falvey, Mark Hailwood, Alex Shepard, Naomi Tadmor, Brodie Waddell and Keith Wrightson. The wider project of which this study forms part, entitled ‘The social topography of a rural community’, was in part funded by a small research grant from the British Academy, some of which was used to employ Dr. Heather Falvey as a research assistant.
Below stairs at Arbury Hall: Sir Richard Newdigate and his household staff, c.1670–1710*
Article first published online: 17 MAY 2011
Copyright © 2011 Institute of Historical Research
Volume 85, Issue 227, pages 71–88, February 2012
How to Cite
Hindle, S. (2012), Below stairs at Arbury Hall: Sir Richard Newdigate and his household staff, c.1670–1710. Historical Research, 85: 71–88. doi: 10.1111/j.1468-2281.2011.00574.x
- Issue published online: 11 JAN 2012
- Article first published online: 17 MAY 2011
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