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The document is not dated but it can probably be assigned narrowly to [1168], judging by the names of some of the individuals who are recorded, assuming that all parts of the survey were compiled at the same time.

The Catalogus records fiefholders in the following named duchies, counties and principalities within the Sicilian kingdom: "ducatus Apuliterr Baricomitatus Gravincomitatus Andricomitatu Cupersaniprincipatu Tarenticomitatus Montis Caveosicomitatus Liciicomitatus Civitatiscomitatu Loritellicomitatus Casertcomitatus Fundanus Domini di Aquinocomitatu Simonis comitis de Sangro".

The only medieval counties so far identified with this area are Marsico, Policastro, Sanseverino and Tricarico, as well as the Signoria di Chiaromonte.

Chiaromonte is located mid-way between the towns of Senise and Fardella in the southern part of the present-day Italian region of Basilicata. Hugues "Monoculus" is recorded as Lord of Chiaromonte from 1074.

The counties set out in this document are grouped by present-day Italian region.

This is not especially satisfactory as it in no way reflects the divisions which existed in medieval times.

I am grateful to Paolo Rossi's work in helping to establish the geographical allocation of these counties The present-day Italian region of Basilicata is located north of Calabria and the south of Puglia [Apulia].

Just over 100 years after the Catalogus was written, Charles I King of Sicily [Anjou-Capet] compiled a "Book of Fees" which lists properties which had been confiscated from the supporters of his predecessor, King Manfredo, and were restored to their previous owners by the new regime.

The listing refers to many nobles and their castles, including genealogical details which have not been found elsewhere, but names only four counties in the kingdom: Sanseverino, Marsico, Caserta and Apice.

So, take a stroll down memory lane to remember all of our past Word of the Year selections.

This document provides a continuation to the document SOUTHERN ITALY (1), and shows nobles families in the southern half of the Italian peninsula in the 11th to 14th centuries, after the fall of the Lombard principalities, in the area of the present-day Italian regions of Basilicata, Calabria, Campania, Molise and Puglia.

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