Theoretically, peasants worked for themselves, using the funds from sales of agricultural to pay rent to landowners. In essence, they could be considered an early form of the "share-cropper." Peasants were, in a broader sense of the word, sometimes defined as being anyone not of noble blood and so were "ruled" by the nobility.
What work did the peasants do in medieval times
peasants were to work the land for the king.
Never. That is what peasants were for.
Peasants worked for knights, who worked for lords.
Medieval peasants worked all day.
Most of the people are or were peasants. Peasants do the work, maintain the population, fight the wars and keep the economy running.
the male peasants had to do more work than the female because the had to do other work
there were less peasants to work on the nobles land so the peasants refused to work unless they got payed more. So the nobles had to pay the peasants more until the King made a rule that the peasants couldn't get payed more than they had before. This caused the peasants revolt. I think?
The nobles told the peasants what to do, gained all the income off their work, and taxed them for everything.
The main job of the peasants was work the land of the lord and serve as his soldiers in time of war.
They were peasants. They didn't have free time. All they had time to do was work.
The peasants had to get food, farm, and support the Lord / Noble by paying taxes.
escape hard work
they did most of the work [to me] and were poor
peasants were to work the land for the king
Their entire lives.
The peasants and the slaves
they farmed and did work for their lord
If they were peasants they worked for a lord
Peasants were so important ,because they worked the fields and did all of the "dirty work". Depending on the time period, the peasants planted plants.They also grew crops, and saved them for their families. The peasants sold the crops to the other peasants and other society members.
In what way(s) did the Hongwu Emperor work to improve the lives of Chinese peasants?
Stalin forced peasant farmers to work on "collectives." These were large farms in which many peasants had no individual ownership interest but were forced to work together to raise crops for the state rather than for themselves. Some peasants who were a little more well off than other peasants were called kulaks. Stalin sent as many kulaks as he could to concentration and work camps.
Lords had to watch over the peasants, ladies had to cook and clean, knights had to protect the lords and peasants had to work for the lords.