List of hundreds of England and Wales
Most of the counties of England were divided into hundreds from the late Saxon period and these were, with a few exceptions, effectively abandoned as administrative divisions in the 19th century. In Wales there was a system of division by cantref (meaning a hundred farmsteads); in some areas, equivalent districts were known as "wapentakes", "cantrefs" (Welsh: cantrefi) or "wards". Some cantrefs and wapentakes were later referred to as hundreds.
- 1 Bedfordshire
- 2 Berkshire
- 3 Buckinghamshire
- 4 Cambridgeshire
- 5 Cheshire
- 6 Cornwall
- 7 Cumberland
- 8 Derbyshire
- 9 Devon
- 10 Dorset
- 11 County Durham
- 12 Essex
- 13 Gloucestershire
- 14 Hampshire
- 15 Herefordshire
- 16 Hertfordshire
- 17 Huntingdonshire
- 18 Kent
- 19 Lancashire
- 20 Leicestershire
- 21 Lincolnshire
- 22 Middlesex
- 23 Norfolk
- 24 Northamptonshire
- 25 Northumberland
- 26 Nottinghamshire
- 27 Oxfordshire
- 28 Rutland
- 29 Shropshire
- 30 Somerset
- 31 Staffordshire
- 32 Suffolk
- 33 Surrey
- 34 Sussex
- 35 Warwickshire
- 36 Westmorland
- 37 Wiltshire
- 38 Worcestershire
- 39 Yorkshire
- 40 The Cantrefi of Wales
- 40.1 Kingdom of Gwynedd
- 40.2 Caernarvonshire
- 40.3 Cardiganshire
- 40.4 Carmarthenshire
- 40.5 Denbighshire
- 40.6 Flintshire
- 40.7 Glamorgan
- 40.8 Merionethshire
- 40.9 Monmouthshire
- 40.10 Pembrokeshire
- 40.11 Powys
- 41 References
From The National Gazetteer of Britain and Ireland (1868)
- Hundred of Charlton
- Hundred of Hormer
- Kintbury Eagle
Cambridgeshire was divided into 17 hundreds, plus the borough of Cambridge. Each hundred had a separate council that met each month to rule on local judicial and taxation matters. In 1929 the hundreds contained the following parishes.
From Harris, B. E., and Thacker, A. T. (1987). The Victoria History of the County of Chester. (Volume 1: Physique, Prehistory, Roman, Anglo-Saxon, and Domesday). Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-722761-9.
With some variations in the names, the Domesday hundreds were:
Atiscross and Exestan were lost to Wales, and a merging and amalgamation of the rest with a renaming led to the following hundreds:
From GENUKI 
- Penwith Hundred (Penwyth)
- Kerrier Hundred (Keryer)
- Pydarshire (Pedera)
- Powdershire (Pow Ereder)
- Triggshire (Trigor)
- Lesnewth Hundred (Lysnowyth)
- Stratton (Stradneth)
- West Wivelshire (Fawy)
- East Wivelshire (Ryslegh)
For some purposes, the Isles of Scilly were counted as a tenth hundred.
Cumberland was divided into wards, analogous to hundreds. From the National Gazetteer of Britain and Ireland 
Divided into hundreds (previously wapentakes). From GENUKI 
In 1850 there were thirty-two hundreds in Devon according to White's History, Gazetteer, and Directory of Devonshire
County Durham was divided into wards, analogous to hundreds. From an 1840 map of County Durham .
- Barstable (sometimes spelled Barnstable)
- Liberty of Havering, also sometimes known as Romford Hundred
The thirty-nine hundreds mentioned in the Domesday Survey and the thirty-one hundreds of the Hundred Rolls of 1274 differ very widely in name and extent both from each other and from the twenty-eight hundreds of the present day. From the National Gazetteer of Britain and Ireland 
- Barton Regis
- Bishop's Cleeve
- Brightwell's Barrow
- Dudstone (upper, middle and lower divisions)
- Grumbalds Ash
- Kiftsgate (upper and lower divisions)
- Langley and Swinehead
- Lower Slaughter
- Lower Tewkesbury
- Lower Thornbury
- St Briavels
- Upper Slaughter
- Upper Tewkesbury
- Upper Thornbury
- Whitstone (upper and lower divisions)
The Duchy of Lancaster (Gloucestershire) liberty was sometimes counted as a hundred.
The hundreds mentioned in the Domesday Survey and the hundreds of the Hundred Rolls of 1274 differ very widely in name and extent both from each other and from the ten hundreds of the present day.
- Wormelow (upper and lower divisions)
(Danais & Tring added as per History of Hertfordshire)
- Danais (merged with Tring to form Dacorum)
- Hitchin 
- Tring (merged with Danais to form Dacorum)
plus Romney Marsh Liberty
plus the Lowey of Tonbridge
Lathe of Scraye (part)
Leicestershire was originally divided into wapentakes, but these were usually later described as hundreds. From the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica
In the Domesday Book, West Goscote and East Goscote made up just Goscote and Sparkenhoe did not yet exist. The division which brought East and West Goscote and Sparkenhoe into existence was made in 1346.
- Boothby Graffoe (Higher and Lower divisions)
- Langoe (First and Second divisions)
- Winnibriggs and Threo (wapentake)
- North Riding of Lindsey
- South Riding of Lindsey
- Calceworth (Marsh and Wold divisions)
- Candleshoe (Marsh and Wold divisions)
- Gartree (North and South divisions)
- Louth-Eske (Marsh and Wold divisions)
- Wraggoe (East and West divisions)
- West Riding of Lindsey
From the Northamptonshire Family History Society 
The liberty and Soke of Peterborough (now in Cambridgeshire) was sometimes called Nassaburgh hundred.
Northumberland was divided into wards, analogous to hundreds. From the National Gazetteer of Britain and Ireland (1868) 
- Bassetlaw (North Clay, South Clay and Hatfield divisions)
- Bingham (North and South divisions)
- Broxtowe (North and South divisions)
- Newark (North and South divisions)
- Rushcliffe (North and South divisions)
- Thurgarton (North and South divisions)
Outside any hundred were the areas of Oxford City & University, Oxford City and Oxford Liberty.
From Open Domesday
The hundreds of Shropshire were greatly reformed during the 12th century.
There are thirteen hundreds and one half hundred:
Sussex was divided into rapes, and then hundreds.
The Arundel Rape covered nearly all of what is now West Sussex until about 1250, when it was split into two rapes the Arundel Rape and the Chichester Rape. In 1834 it contained five hundreds sub-divided into fifty six parishes.
The Bramber Rape lies between the Rape of Arundel in the west and Lewes in the east. In 1834 it contained 40 parishes.
- West Grinstead (Grensted in the Domesday Survey)
- Poling (once known as Rieberge)
- Tarring (a peculier of the Archbishop of Canterbury)
as well as 3 half hundreds
- East Easwrith
The combined Chichester and Arundel Rape covered nearly all of what is now West Sussex until about 1250, when it was split into two rapes the Arundel Rape and the Chichester Rape. In 1834 it contained seven hundreds and seventy-four parishes.
The Rape of Hastings was on the easternmost part of Sussex, with the county of Kent to its east and the Rape of Pevensey to its west. In 1833 it had 13 hundreds giving a total of about 154,060 acres.
The Rape of Lewes is bounded by the Rape of Bramber on its west and the Rape of Pevensey on its east. Although it had the same amount of hundreds in 1833 as in the Domesday survey, there had been some cases of manors and parishes been taken from one and added to another hundred, and in other cases the hundreds had been divided and lost.
- Younsmere (also Falmer)
The Pevensey Rape lies between the Rapes of Lewes and Hastings. In 1833 it contained 19 hundreds and 52 parishes
- Danehill Horsted
- East Grinstead (Grinsted in the Domesday survey)
- Lindfield Burley-Arches (also Burarches)
- Lowey or Liberty of Pevensey - Part of Port of Hastings, so having the immunities and privileges of the Cinque Ports.
- Loxfield Camden
- Loxfield Dorset
Warwickshire was divided into four hundreds, with each hundred consisting of a number of divisions.
- Barlinchway (also Barlichway)
- Kington (also Kineton)
- Burton Dassett
Barony of Kendal
The Barony of Kendal had two wards:
Barony of Westmorland
The Barony of Westmorland had two wards:
With some variations in the names, the Domesday hundreds were:
Hundreds in 1835
From GENUKI 
Yorkshire has three Ridings, East, North and West. Each of these was divided into wapentakes, analogous to hundreds.
The hundreds of Amourdness and Lonsdale in Lancashire plus part of Westmorland were considered as part of Yorkshire in the Domesday Book.
East Riding of Yorkshire
From GENUKI 
- Dickering Wapentake
- Harthill Wapentake (Bainton Beacon, Holme Beacon, Hunsley Beacon and Wilton Beacon divisions)
- Holderness Wapentake (North, Middle and South divisions)
- Ouse and Derwent
The other division of the riding was Hullshire.
North Riding of Yorkshire
- Gilling East
- Gilling West
- Hang East
- Hang West
- Langbargh (West and East divisions)
- Pickering Lythe
- Whitby Strand
West Riding of Yorkshire
From GENUKI 
- Agbrigg and Morley (Agbrigg and Morley divisions)
- Barkston Ash Wapentake
- Claro Wapentake (Upper and Lower divisions)
- Osgoldcross Wapentake
- Skyrack (Upper and Lower divisions)
- Staincliffe Wapentake (East and West divisions)
- Staincross Wapentake
- Strafforth and Tickhill (Upper and Lower divisions)
The Cantrefi of Wales
Kingdom of Gwynedd
The modern county of Anglesey was part of the Kingdom of Gwynedd. It is divided into three cantrefi or hundreds, and these into six cymydau, or commotes; the three districts are Cemais, Aberffraw cantref, and Rhosyr cantref; the six commotes are Llyfon, Maltraeth, Menai, Talybolion, Twrcelyn, and Tyndarthwy.
Caernarvonshire was created under the terms of the Statute of Rhuddlan in 1284 following Edward I of England's conquest of the Principality of Wales and included the cantrefi of: Llŷn, Arfon, Arllechwedd and the commote of Eifionydd (the northern portion of Dunoding).
The county was divided into ten hundreds based on the existing Welsh commotes: Cymydmaen (anglicised as Commitmaen), Creuddyn, Dinllaen, Eifionydd (Evionydd), Cafflogion (Gaflogion), Llechwedd Isaf (...Isav), Llechwedd Uchaf (...Uchav), Nant Conwy (Nant-Conway), Is Gwyrfai (Isgorvai) and Uwch Gwyrfai (Uchgorvai). Creuddyn, a commote of Cantref Rhos in the Kingdom of Gwynedd, later came into the boundary of Caernarvonshire.
When Edward I of England conquered Wales in 1282, he divided it into counties. Cardiganshire was an Anglicisation of the name for the historic kingdom of Ceredigion. It was one of the thirteen historic counties of Wales. The hundreds of Cardiganshire were Genau'r-Glyn, Ilar, Moyddyn, Penarth and Troedyraur.
From GENUKI 
From Vision of Britain 
From GENUKI 
From the National Gazetteer of Britain and Ireland 
From Genuki . All split into Upper and Lower divisions.
From GENUKI 
- Arwystli - later the Hundred of Llanidloes
- Montgomery (also Kerry)
From GENUKI .
- Webb, Sidney; Webb, Beatrice (1906). English Local Government from the Revolution to the Municipal Corporations Act: the parish and the county. London: Longmans Green and Company. pp. 284–285.
- "Cambridgeshire Hundreds". rootsweb.
- Kelly (1929). Directory of Cambridgeshire, Norfolk & Suffolk.
- "'South Witchford Hundred: Stretham and Thetford', A History of the County of Cambridge and the Isle of Ely: Volume 4: City of Ely; Ely, N. and S. Witchford and Wisbech Hundreds (2002), pp. 151-159.". British History Online.
- "The Hundreds of Devon". GENUKI. Retrieved 2011-06-20.
- "Alvredesberge Hundred was broken up after 1086 and contributed Cranborne, Boveridge, Edmondsham and Pentridge to the later Cranborne Hundred; Brockington to Knowlton Hundred and Wimborne St Giles (see Book of Fees, p. 92; and 10,3 Wimborne note) to the later Wimborne Hundred", quoted from: 
- "The hundred of Isleworth", A History of the County of Middlesex: Volume 3, (1962), Date accessed: 6 January 2008.
- William White (1845). History, gazetteer, and directory of Norfolk.
- Vision of Britain website
- Open Domesday Shropshire
- GENUKI Shropshire hundreds
- British History Online The Liberty and Borough of Wenlock
- William White (1844). History, gazetteer, and directory of Suffolk. p. 15.
- "'The rape of Chichester: Introduction', A History of the County of Sussex: Volume 4 (1953) pp. 1 - 2.". Retrieved 28 August 2010.
- Horsfield. History of Sussex. Volume II pp.105-184
- Horsfield. History of Sussex. Volume II pp.185-274
- Horsfield. History of Sussex. Volume II pp.1-104
- Horsfield. History of Sussex. Volume II pp.425-592
- Horsfield. History of Sussex. Volume I pp.103-268.
- Horsfield. History of Sussex. Volume I pp.269-424
- Room, Adrian (1986). A Dictionary of True Etymologies. London: Routledge. pp. 148–149. ISBN 0-415-03060-9. - Riding is taken from the Old Norse thrithjung meaning thirdings one third of an equally important area.
- P. B. Williams (1839). The Gwyneddion for 1832 (Essay on the Island of Anglesey by the late Rev P. B. Williams). H. Hughes. p. 1. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
- "The National Gazetteer (Anglesey)". genuki.org.uk. 1868. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
- Waters, W. H., The Making of Caernarvonshire, Caernarvonshire Historical Society Transactions, 1942-43
- Samuel Lewis (editor) (1849). "Carnarvonshire". A Topographical Dictionary of Wales. British History Online. Retrieved 2008-07-27.
- John Bartholomew (1887). "Carnarvonshire". Gazeteer of the British Isles. Vision of Britain. Retrieved 2008-07-27.
- National Gazetteer of Britain and Ireland, Caernarvonshire
- John Britton et al (1812). The Beauties of England and Wales Volume 17. Vernor and Hood. p. 503. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
- Margaret Escott (2009). "Cardiganshire; The History of Parliament: the House of Commons 1820-1832, ed. D.R. Fisher". historyofparliamentonline.org. Cambridge University Press. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
- Society for the Difussion of Useful Knowledge (1836). The Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Difussion of Useful Knowledge. Charles Knight. p. 287. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
- National Gazetteer of Britain and Ireland
- Powys-land Club (1868). Collections, historical & archaeological relating to Montgomeryshire. J Russell Smith. p. 209. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
- Brandon, Peter, ed. (1978). The South Saxons. Chichester: Phillimore. ISBN 0-85033-240-0.
- Notes on Wapentakes in Lincolnshire, from 'Introduction: Lost vills and other forgotten places', Final Concords of the County of Lincoln: 1244-1272 (1920), pp. L-LXV
- Horsfield, Thomas Walker (1834). The History, Antiquities and Topography of the County of Sussex. Bakewell: Country Books. ISBN 978-1-906789-16-9.