The hundred comprised a south-central portion of the county, the parishes of:
The area's owner initially had pecuniary rights (to incomes) over parts of parishes on the borders of the area and just beyond, from just north of Guildford to Sussex. The place of the Hundred Court is indicated in the later medieval records as Dorking, hence its latter alternative name.
Wnat vestiges of rights to minor rents and other such rights in the hundred still remained in the 17th century were granted to Sir Edward Zouche in 1620 by James I. It later passed onto the Earl of Onslow, heirs to the estates of the Earls of Surrey.
Subsequent large village-size settlements within this area include the three Holmwoods collectively and Holmbury St Mary. The majority of it today, which is farmland or woodland, is Metropolitan Green Belt. The largest present settlement in this area is Dorking, Surrey
- H.E. Malden (editor) (1911). hundred "The hundred of Wotton: Introduction and map". A History of the County of Surrey: Volume 3. Institute of Historical Research. Retrieved 22 January 2014.