In each of these ecclesiastical and secular territories, however, there were a variety of types of feudalism. It was not until the 13th century that the importance of the feudal system diminished, because instead of vassals, Liegemen (servants) – well-trained men (for example. B the development of the university system) – were appointed. The kings promoted this development for political reasons and thus reinforced the territorial domination that replaced the feudal system in the empire. This strengthening of the territorial sovereigns had an effect, which could not be undone, so that the power of the individual principalities was not reduced, contrary to the situation in France and England. Unlike Western Europe, where feudalism created a powerful central power, it needed a powerful central power to develop feudalism in Russia. A lack of central power has weakened the Russians. The Russians developed their land/master/worker system, called cowardly feudalism, after creating a powerful central power. The absence of a feudal system of vassal fidelity soon prevented any prince from gaining enough influence and power to project a powerful force against all invaders. Praise has been paid at all levels. In the lower classes, they were based on the system of domination (domination), on the high plains of feudalism (Lehnswesen). Feudalism in 12th-century England was one of the most structured and established in Europe. It could, however, be structurally complex, as illustrated by the example of Stafford`s feudal barony, as described in an investigation into the chivalrous fees of 1166 and recorded in the Black Book of the Treasury Recording.
It was a parchment roll or several of those who kept recording the quantity and tenant of each knight`s fee in capitulation. It was a protocol commissioned by the Ministry of Finance, because knights` fees were the main basis for assessing certain types of taxes, for example feudalism is the exchange of land for a place of reflection, so everything was based on so-called chivalry fees, which is refusal or land ownership. A feudal barony contained several chivalrous fees, for example Baron Robert de Stafford held a baroness with 60 knight fees. Often, these gentlemen were not so much masters who presided over the great lands, but managers of a network of tenants and tenants. So there were different “levels” of domination and vassalage. The king was a lord who lent villains to aristocrats who were his vassals. In the meantime, the aristocrats were once again masters of their own vassals, the peasants who worked on their land. After all, the emperor was a lord who lent fiefdoms to kings who were his vassals.
This traditionally formed the basis of a “universal monarchy” as an imperial alliance and world order. The black death of the 14th century devastated the european population, but also destabilized the economic base of society. In England, for example, bad guys were much more likely to leave the country – looking for better-paid work in cities affected by labour shortages, while the Crown responded to the economic crisis by imposing a tax on polls.