British nobles, bankrupt peers England. (1938)
Availability of videosources
Needs clarification of possibility of digitizing in HD.
Series: The march of time.
Countryside, cleans wheat harvester.
Country house, the woman feeds the chickens, the man goes to the horse.
The street of two-storey houses.
Castle aristocrat, stops at the entrance to the car, the doorman opened the door.
The machine is suitable lady with a dog on a leash, to meet her husband.
The English nobility travels on horseback to hunt with dogs.
Despite the fact that the great aristocracy survived World War II, the British discovered to know that after the war belong to them by right of birth hereditary condition depleted.
David Lloyd George is working on a book, he was sitting on a bench reading.
There is a ruin of the noble families of their estates for sale.
In place of their holdings are built villages and schools.
Workers demolish the building.
From the estate of the former sprint pupils, students.
Students in the library, the young man sitting on the stairs at addl bookshelf.
Even for those gentlemen who are in straitened circumstances, and fight for, to keep the family afloat ownership, English tax in 1938 to re-crown was a heavy blow for all the peaceful history of England.
Lord Halifax in the study speaks about the British expenditure on the army.
National Trust property sells at auction of bankrupt aristocrats.
People are buying things on sale, in a van loaded antique furniture.
Register emblems and names of peers and barons of England.
Former aristocrat Charles Huntley works as a mechanic in a garage, Frederick Charles Gordon Lennox - a driver, Stanley Alderley - clerk in the bank, John Stuart Neill is a flea market and sells a variety of little things vintage.
Close-up of precious toy carriage
Key wordsEngland, aristocracy, agriculture, destruction, personalities