Andrew Wareham

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Andrew Wareham (born 1965) is a British historian who has written several books on the Economy of England in the Middle Ages with a special interest in the Hearth Tax. He is currently employed as a reader in the department of humanities at Roehampton University, London.



  • (ed. with H.B. Teunis & A.J. Bijsterveld) Negotiating Secular and Ecclesiastical Power: Western Europe in the Central Middle Ages (Brepols, 1999)
  • A History of the County of Cambridge and the Isle of Ely: X. Cheveley, Flendish, Staine and Staploe Hundreds (2002)
  • Lords and Communities in Early Medieval East Anglia (Boydell & Brewer, 2005)
  • (ed. with Julia Barrow) Myth, Rulership, Church and Charters: Essays in Honour of Nicholas Brooks (2008)
  • (with Colin Phillips, Catherine Ferguson) Westmorland Hearth Tax, Michaelmas 1670 and Surveys 1674-5 (2009)
  • (with David Hey, Colum Giles & Margaret Spufford) Yorkshire West Riding Hearth Tax Assessment, Lady Day 1672 (2007)


  • 'St Oswald’s family and kin', in St Oswald of Worcester: Life and Influence, eds. N.P. Brooks and C.R.E. Cubitt (Leicester University Press, 1996), pp. 49–63
  • 'The Feudal Revolution in Eleventh-Century East Anglia', Anglo-Norman Studies 22 (1999), pp. 293–322
  • 'The Transformation of Kinship and the Family in late Anglo-Saxon England', Early Medieval Europe 10 (2001), pp. 375–99
  • 'Water management and the economic environment in Eastern England, China and the Low Countries c.960-1660: comparisons and consequences', Jaarboek voor Ecologische Geschiedenis (2005/6), pp. 9–34
  • (with X. Wei) 'Taxation and the Economy in Late Eleventh-Century England: reviving the Domesday regression debate', Anglo-Norman Studies 29 (2007), pp. 214–27

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