Prof. John H. Munro


B. Demographic Crises in the Late Middle Ages: General Features



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B. Demographic Crises in the Late Middle Ages: General Features
* 1. Edouard Perroy, ‘A l'origine d'une économie contractée: les crises du XIVe siècle’, Annales: E.S.C., 4 (1949), 167-82. Republished in translation as ‘At the Origin of a Contracted Economy: The Crises of the 14th Century’, in Rondo Cameron, ed., Essays in French Economic History (Homewood, Ill., 1970), pp. 91-105.
* 2. Karl Helleiner, ‘Population Movement and Agrarian Depression in the Later Middle Ages’, Canadian Journal of Economics and Political Science, 15 (1949). A pioneering article, superseded by no. 10 below.
** 3. Michael Postan, ‘Some Economic Evidence of Declining Population in the Later Middle Ages’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser. 2 (1950), 130-67: reprinted in his Essays on Medieval Agriculture and General Problems of the Medieval Economy (Cambridge, 1973), pp. 186 - 213 (with the revised title of ‘Some Agrarian Evidence of Declining Population in the Later Middle Ages’), and the latter on pp. 3 - 27.
4. Michael Postan, ‘The Economic Foundations of Medieval Society’, Jahrbücher für Nationalökonomie, 161 (1951): reprinted in his Essays on Medieval Agriculture and General Problems of the Medieval Economy (Cambridge, 1973), pp. 3 - 27.
5. Wilhelm Abel, ‘Wüstungen und Preisfall im spätmittelalterlichen Europa’, Jahrbuch für Nationalökonomie und Statistik, 165 (1953), 380-427. A classic, seminal article. But restated and updated (in English translation) in no. 13 below.
6. A.R. Lewis, ‘The Closing of the Medieval Frontier, 1250-1350’, Speculum, 33 (1958), 475-83.
7. Georges Duby, Rural Economy and Country Life in the Medieval West, trans. Cynthia Postan (London, 1962), Book IV: pp. 289-360.
* 8. Léopold Genicot, ‘Crisis: From Middle Ages to Modern Times’, in Cambridge Economic History of Europe, Vol. I: The Agrarian Life of the Middle Ages, 2nd rev. edn., ed. M.M. Postan (Cambridge, 1966), 660-702.
* 9. Karl Helleiner, ‘The Population of Europe from the Black Death to the Eve of the Vital Revolution’, Cambridge Economic History of Europe, Vol. IV (1967), 1-20, 68-95.
* 10. David Herlihy, Medieval and Renaissance Pistoia, 1200-1430 (New Haven, 1967), chapters 3 - 5, pp. 55 - 120; see also pp. 271-82. See also below, section E. nos 3-4.
* 11. Wilhelm Abel, Agricultural Fluctuations in Europe from the Thirteenth to the Twentieth Centuries, 3rd edn., (Berlin, 1978); trans. Olive Ordish (London, 1980), chapter 1-3.
12. E. D. Jones, ‘Going Round in Circles: Some New Evidence for Population in the Later Middle Ages’, Journal of Medieval History, 15 (1989), 329-45.
13. L. R. Poos, ‘The Historical Demography of Renaissance Europe: Recent Research and Current Issues’, Renaissance Quarterly, 42 (1989), 749-811.
* 14. Richard M. Smith, ‘Demographic Developments in Rural England, 1300-48: a Survey’, in Bruce M.S. Campbell, ed., Before the Black Death: Studies in ‘Crisis’ of the Early Fourteenth Century (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1991), pp. 25-78.
** 15. Barbara Harvey, ‘Introduction: the ‘Crisis’ of the Early Fourteenth Century’, in Bruce M.S. Campbell, ed., Before the Black Death: Studies in ‘Crisis’ of the Early Fourteenth Century (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1991) pp. 1 - 24.
16. Mavis Mate, ‘The Agrarian Economy of South-east England before the Black Death: Depressed or Bouyant?’ in Bruce M.S. Campbell, ed., Before the Black Death: Studies in the ‘Crisis’ of the Early Fourteenth Century (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1991), pp. 79 - 109.
17. Mark Bailey, ‘Per impetum maris: natural disaster and economic decline in eastern England, 1275 - 1350’, in Bruce M.S. Campbell, ed., Before the Black Death: Studies in the ‘Crisis’ of the Early Fourteenth Century (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1991), pp. 184 - 208.
* 18. Michael Anderson, ed., British Population History from the Black Death to the Present Day, Studies in Social and Economic History (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1996). Includes the Hatcher essay in D.30, below.
* 19. Troels Dohlerup and Per Ingesman, eds., New Approaches to the History of Late Medieval and Early Modern Europe: Selected Proceedings of Two International Conferences at the Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters in Copenhagen in 1997 and 1999, Historisk-filosofiske Meddelelser 104 (Copenhagen: The Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters, 2009). See the following essays.
a) Gerhard Jaritz, ‘The History of Late Medieval Everyday Life: A Review of Patterns and Contrasts’, pp. 122-143.
b) Christopher R. Friedrichs, ‘Urban Transformation? Some Constants and Continuities in the Crisis-Challenged City’, pp. 253-72.
c) Ian Blanchard, ‘The Late Medieval European ‘Integration Crisis’, 1340 - 1450’, pp. 301-34.
d) John Munro, ‘Before and After the Black Death: Money, Prices, and Wages in Fourteenth-Century England’, pp. 335-64.
d) Lawrence R. Poos, ‘The Historical Demography of Northern Europe, 1400 - 1650’, pp. 365-96.
e) Andrew Cunningham, ‘Disease: Crisis or Transformation?’, pp. 397-415.
** 20. John Aberth, From the Brink of the Apocalypse: Confronting Famine, War, Plague, and Death in the Later Middle Ages, 2nd edn. (Clifton, NJ: Routledge, 2009).
21. Charles F. Briggs, The Body Broken: Medieval Europe, 1300 - 1520 (London: Routledge, 2011).
* 22. John Aberth, Plagues in World History (Landham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2011).

C. Famines and Problems of Malnutrition in Medieval Europe:


* 1. Henry Lucas, ‘The Great European Famine of 1315, 1316, and 1317’, Speculum, 5 (1930), reprinted in E.M. Carus-Wilson, ed., Essays in Economic History, Vol. II (London, 1962), pp. 49-72.
2. Hans Van Werveke, ‘La famine de l'an 1316 en Flandre et dans les régions voisines’, Revue du Nord, 41 (1959), reprinted in his Miscellanea Medievalia (Ghent, 1968), pp. 3-11.
* 3. Ian Kershaw, ‘The Great Famine and Agrarian Crisis in England, 1315-1322’, Past and Present, no. 59 (May 1973), 3-50. Reprinted in R.H. Hilton, ed., Peasants, Knights, and Heretics (Cambridge, 1976), pp. 85-132.
4. Dyer, Christopher, ‘English Diet in the Later Middle Ages’, in T. H. Aston, P. R. Coss, C. Dyer, Joan Thirsk, eds., Social Relations and Ideas: Essays in Honour of R. H. Hilton (Cambridge University Press, 1983), pp. 191 - 216.
5. David Arnold, Famine: Social Crisis and Historical Change (Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1988).
6. Dyer, Christopher, ‘Changes in Diet in the Late Middle Ages: The Case of Harvest Workers’, The Agricultural History Review, 36 (1988), 21 - 38.
7. Dyer, Christopher, Standards of Living in the Later Middle Ages: Social Change in England c. 1200 - 1520 (Cambridge, 1989).
8. Massimo Livi-Bacci, Population and Nutrition: An Essay on European Demographic History, trans. by Tania Croft-Murray (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991).
9. Catherine Geissler and Derek Oddy, eds., Food, Diet, and Economic Change: Past and Present (Leicester: Leicester University Press, 1993).
10. Robert Worth Frank, Jr., ‘The ‘Hungry Gap’, Crop Failure, and Famine: The Fourteenth-Century Agricultural Crisis and Piers Plowman’, in Del Sweeney, Agriculture in the Middle Ages: Technology, Practice, and Representation (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1995), pp. 227-43.
** 11. William C. Jordan, The Great Famine: Northern Europe in the Early Fourteenth Century (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1996). The classic study of the ‘Great Famine’.
12. Kathy L. Pearson, ‘Nutrition and the Early-Medieval Diet’, Speculum, 72:1 (January 1997), 1-32.
13. Phillipp R. Schofield, ‘Dearth, Debt and the Local Land Market in a Late Thirteenth-Century Village Community’, Agricultural History Review, 45:1 (1997), 1-17.
* 14. John Aberth, From the Brink of the Apocalypse: Confronting Famine, War, Plague, and Death in the Later Middle Ages (London and New York: Routledge, 2001), second edition (Clifton, NJ, 2009).
15. Tim Dyson and Cormac Ó Gráda, eds., Famine Demography: Perspectives from the Past and Present (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2002).
* 16. Cormac Ó Gráda, ‘Markets and Famines in Pre-Industrial Europe’, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 36:2 (Autumn 2005), 143-166.
17. Leslie Clarkson and E. Margaret Crawford, eds., Famines and Disease in Ireland (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2005), 5 vols.
18. Christopher M. Woolgar, Dale Serjeantson, and Tony Waldron, eds., Food in Medieval England: Diet and Nutrition (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2006).
19. Nikola Keopke and Joerg Baten, ‘Agricultural Specialization and Height in Ancient and Medieval Europe’, Explorations in Economic History, 45:2 (April 2008), 127-46.
20. Trevor D. Logan, ‘The Transformation of Hunger: the Demand for Calories Past and Present’, Journal of Economic History, 69:2 (June 2009), 388-408.
* 21. Bruce M. S. Campbell and Cormac Ó Gráda, ‘Harvest Shortfalls, Grain Prices, and Famines in Preindustrial England’, Journal of Economic History, 71:4 (December 2011), 859-86.




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