Names and Naming Patterns in England, 1538-1700
Clarendon Press, 1997 - 223 sider
This is a study of names given to children born in England between 1538 and 1700. Drawing on statistical data from forty English parishes, Scott looks at the most commonly used names, how children came to be given these names, why they were often named after their godparents and parents, and how social status affected the names chosen.
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addition Alice Anne areas baptism baptized in forty biblical names chapter Chester child choice Christian Names common names compared correlation decade decline Edward Elizabeth England evidence example Exeter father figures five forty parishes given further gentry George given giving godfather godparents greater Henry Horsham importance increase indicate individual instances Joan John less majority male Margaret marked Mary Mean name-grouping name-sharing name-sharing practices names given naming practices natural North Note occurred parents Parish Register particular pattern peers percentage period poor popularity possible Proportion of boys proportion of children Proportion of girls proved rank Record regions relative Richard rise Robert role saints seventeenth century sharing shift significant similar social social groups Society sources South standard status suggest Table Testament names Thomas traditional English names whilst women
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