Feudal society is based on two principles: feudalism and manorialism. However, the structures of manorialism varied. At the end of the Middle Ages, territories with incomplete or non-existent domination persisted, while the Sunday economy grew considerably with economic conditions. Villeinage was not a purely one-way operating relationship. In the Middle Ages, the land of a lord`s mansion provided food and survival and, as Villein, he guaranteed access to the land and saved the crops from theft by thieves in ruins. Owners, even though they are legally allowed to do so, have rarely driven Villeins because of the value of their work. Villeinage was better to be a vagabond, a slave or a landless worker. Not all lords had the three types of land: on average, about one-third of Villein`s arable land and population represented slightly more; but some lords consisted exclusively of demesne, others only of farms. Similarly, the share of non-free and non-free mandates can vary considerably. This meant that salaried work for agricultural work also varied on the Demesne. The share of the area under cultivation tends to be higher in small-scale farmers. The share of Villein`s country was greater in the big men, which offered Mr. Monsieur a greater potential offer of compulsory work for this work.
The share of free rental houses was generally less variable, but rather slightly higher in smaller masterhouses. (1) First, feudalism discouraged the unity government. Some masters would divide their lands into small and small sections to give to smaller rulers and knights. These smaller nobles, on the other hand, would divide their own country into even smaller fiefdoms to give to even less important nobles and knights. Each knight would swear his oath of loyalty to the one who had the land, who was not necessarily the king or the superior nobleman. The feudal government has always been an agreement between individuals, not between nation states and citizens. This meant that while barons, dukes and earls could theoretically be faithful to the king or family of centralized nobility, there was no strong legal tradition to prevent them from declaring war. Loyalty ties were often so entangled that a single knight could find himself because of his loyalty to two dukes or barons who were at war. There was no sense of loyalty to a particular geographic area or race, but only loyalty to a person who would end up in that person`s death. The typical 13th-century Western European manor house consisted in part of shacks, huts and barns and gardens of its peasants, usually crammed into a small village.