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Additional info for The John Reed Centenary 1887-1920
Their scarcity may be due to their accumulation of personal property, such as cash and luxuries, and urban real estate, which was settled far less often than rural land. Moreover, merchants that accumulated substantial rural estates would often assume the title of esquire or gentleman. The bottom rows of Tables 10 and 11 indicate the number of acts failing to refer to individuals with ranks or professions. These acts refer to individuals that do not identify as members of the aristocracy, gentry, or profession.
A number of estate acts change rights to undertake transactions. Acts authorizing sales affected rights over a speciﬁc property. They typically authorized the sale (i) of something, (ii) by someone, (iii) for some reason, and (iv) if certain conditions were met. ’’19 Acts authorizing exchanges were similar but they authorized the transfer of two or more properties. The typical act authorized the exchange (i) of some property, (ii) possessed by someone, (iii) for some other property, (iv) possessed by someone else, (v) for some reason, and (vi) if certain conditions were met.
Some acts named deceased individuals whose settlements were the source of the property in dispute. The social ranks and/or professions of these individuals were often indicated. Ranks indicating membership in the aristocracy included Baron, Count, Countess, Duke, Duchess, Earl, Marquess, Marchioness, Viscount, Lord, and Lady. Ranks indicating membership in the gentry included Baronet, Esquire, Knight, Gentleman, and Dame. Professions included merchants, doctors, and clerks. Members of the clergy were identiﬁed as bishops, reverends, and rectors.