Ancestors of Tim Farr and Descendants of Stephen Farr Sr. of Concord, Massachusetts and Lidlington, Bedfordshire, England


Henry II PLANTAGENET King of England [Parents] [scrapbook] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6-4011 was born 7, 8, 9, 10 on 5 Mar 1133 in Le Mans, Anjou, France. He died 11, 12 on 6 Jul 1189 in Chinon Castle, Indre et Loire, France. He was buried on 8 Jul 1189 in Fontevrault Abbey, Fontevrault, Maine-Et-Loire, France. Henry married (MRIN:1971) Ida (Bigod) PLANTAGENET Countess of Norfolk-4346.

Other marriages:
AQUITAINE, Elbeonore Princess of

Henry II, King of England, was born at Le Mans, Normandy in 1133.  As the son of Count Geoffrey Plantagenet of Anjou and Matilda, daughter of King Henry I, Henry became Duke of Normandy in 1150, and after his father's death in 1151, was named Count of Anjou.

In 1152 he married Eleanor of Aquitaine, thereby acquiring the Duchy of Aquitaine.  When Henry became King of England, after Stephen's death in 1154, he reigned over one of the most extensive realms in western Europe.

Henry II's first objective as King was to regain the royal powers of his grandfather King Henry I.  He did this by reclaiming royal lands and castles, by recovering northern English counties from the Scots, and by revamping the systems of finance, administration, and justice.

His early success, however, did not aid Henry in his attempts to re-establish the acceptance of the Church customs of his grandfather's time.  Henry met with strong opposition from Thomas a Becket, Archbishop of Canterbury, who resisted Henry's wishes for regal authority in punishing convicted clergy of crimes.  Becket felt that this power should be reserved for the Church courts, not the throne. In turn, Henry exiled Becket, and in 1170, Becket was murdered by four of Henry's knights who hoped that the killing would please Henry.  On the contrary, Becket's death left Henry with a feeling of great distress, and he prudently escaped to Ireland while matters settled down.  In 1171, while on temporary leave, he was accepted as Lord of Ireland.

King Henry II reconciled with the Church in 1172, but other problems were on the horizon.  In 1173 family matters boiled to the point of rebellion.  After years of being constantly unfaithful to his wife, Eleanor, and of denying his sons the power their titles should have secured, Henry was plotted against by his family who allied themselves with King Louis VII of France, the Count of Flanders, King William of Scotland, and other dissatisfied nobles.  Henry, being sufficiently warned and protected by loyal, capable officers, managed to defeat the rebels and to capture his wife in 1174.

During his later years, Henry II was successful in making constructive changes in England.  His greatest achievements include drawing up laws and organizing the courts to administer them properly and professionalizing the entire administration in general to allow his country more justice than it had ever known.

Despite Henry's great accomplishments, the quarrels and jealousies of his sons persisted.  In 1189 Henry was forced to make humiliating peace, and, broken by the attacks of his sons, he died two days later on July 6, 1189 at Chinon, France.

Major Events

1150 - Named Duke of Normandy.
1151 - Named Count of Anjou.
1152 - Married Eleanor of Aquitaine.
1170 - Murder of Archbishop of Canterbury; Henry left for Ireland.
1171 - Became Lord of Ireland.
1172 - Reconciled with the Church.
1173 - Family rebeled against him.
1174 - Defeated the rebels.
1189 - Family humiliated Henry; he died.

Did you know?

King Henry II's reconstruction of the justice system in England led to great progress in his time.  By using the Roman legal concept of a distinction between the possession of property and the absolute right to property, Henry made it possible for those who had been physically dispossessed of their land to get a fair trial in court, instead of having to duel for the land.

Copyright © 1994 Bureau of Electronic Publishing

HENRY II CURTMANTLE (r. 1154-1189)

Henry II ruled over an empire which stretched from the Scottish border to the Pyrenees. One of the strongest, most energetic and imaginative rulers, Henry was the inheritor of three dynasties who had acquired Aquitaine by marriage; his charters listed them: 'King of the English, Duke of the Normans and Aquitanians and Count of the Angevins'. The King spent only 13 years of his reign in England; the other 21 years were spent on the continent in his territories in what is now France. Henry's rapid movements in carrying out his dynastic responsibilities astonished the French king, who noted 'now in England, now in Normandy, he must fly rather than travel by horse or ship'.

By 1158, Henry had restored to the Crown some of the lands and royal power lost by Stephen; Malcom IV of Scotland was compelled to return the northern counties. Locally chosen sheriffs were changed into royally appointed agents charged with enforcing the law and collecting taxes in the counties. Personally interested in government and law, Henry made use of juries and re-introduced the sending of justices (judges) on regular tours of the country to try cases for the Crown. His legal reforms have led him to be seen as the founder of English Common Law.

Henry's disagreements with the Archbishop of Canterbury (the king's former chief adviser), Thomas à Becket, over Church-State relations ended in Becket's murder in 1170 and a papal interdict on England. Family disputes over territorial ambitions almost wrecked the king's achievements. Henry died in France in 1189, at war with his son Richard, who had joined forces with King Philip of France to attack Normandy.

Ida (Bigod) PLANTAGENET Countess of Norfolk [Parents] 1, 2, 3-4346 was born about 1164 in Norfolk, England, United Kingdom. Ida married (MRIN:1971) Henry II PLANTAGENET King of England-4011.

Was wife of Roger Bigod at the time she conceived William with King Henry II.


An Assessment of a Crux in Medieval English Genealogy
By Paul C. Reed, FASG

One of the most intriguing and elusive problems in medieval English genealogy is the identity of the mother of William Longespée, favored bastard of Henry II, who was made Earl of Salisbury. It was not until 1611, in Speed's History of Great Britain, that the claim that William Longespée was Henry's son by the fair Rosamond de Clifford was first published, and since proliferated. No medieval chronicle makes this claim.
The author of the article on Rosamond that appeared in the Dictionary of National Biography [DNB] was able to conclude that she could not have been mother of William Longespée, but documentary evidence of the correct identity of his mother did not surface until publication of the Bradenstoke Cartulary. In two miscellaneous charters granting unimportant lands to the priory, William refers to his mother as “Countess Ida.” These gifts were not part of a foundation charter, but two obscure donations for which there would have been no apparent motive to forge or falsify.

In these two charters William Longespée, Earl of Salisbury, refers to his mother as Comitissa Ida, mater mea and Ida comitissa, mater mea. These entries occur in two different manuscripts and in different topographical sections and seem unlikely to be the result of scribal error. Slight confirmation can be found in the fact that one of William's daughters was christened Ida....

If we cannot determine who Countess Ida was, can we determine where she was when Henry had his way with her? If William was born in January or February 1170, he would have been conceived in the spring of 1169. Henry II left England from Southampton in March 1166 and remained on the continent in France until he returned on 3 March 1170 (landing at Portsmouth, but departing England again on 24 June).”8 Whoever “Countess Ida” was, it is clear that she must have been in France-not England-when William was conceived.

At this point, though a thorough examination has been made of English candidates, the identity of Countess Ida, mother of William Longespee, remains elusive Given the Toeni ties in Normandy, it is still possible that Ida of Hainault may have had a daughter named Ida who was in Normandy in 1169, but it must be emphasized that this is just a theory at this point.”9 A careful examination of continental women named Ida would seem the next course in research.

Note:      After this issue went to press, Raymond Phair posted evidence on GEN-MEDIEVAL--L/ soc.genealogy.medieval that William Longespée's mother was indeed the wife of Roger Bigod, Earl of Norfolk.

The above excerpts are from: TAG Vol. 77, pg. 137, 149 .

Below is a copy of the posted evidence on GEN-MEDIEVAL.

CNIDR Isearch-cgi 1.20.06 (File: 767)
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Date: Wed, 3 Jul 2002 17:06:16 +0000
From:  "R Phair"
To: GEN-MEDIEVAL-L@rootsweb.com
Message-Id: <20020703170617.C494B6DBC6@www.fastmail.fm>
Subject: Countess Ida, Bigod, Longespee
Content-Disposition: inline
Content-Transfer-Encoding: 8bit
Content-Type: text/plain; charset="ISO-8859-1"

After he was created an earl, William Longespee issued two charters for Bradenstoke priory, Wiltshire, in which countess Ida was described as his mother; as the editor observed, this offers a reason why he named one of his daughters Ida [1].

While there were several countesses named Ida in 12th c. France, the only one known occurring in England at this time was the wife of Roger Bigod, earl of Norfolk, leading to the guess that she was William's mother [2].

As it turns out there is evidence that Ida countess of Norfolk was William's mother. Among the prisoners captured at the battle of Bouvines, Flanders, in 1214 was Ralph Bigod, described as a brother of William (Longespee) earl of Salisbury [3].

Two Ralph Bigods have been found in the records, but the older one was already an adult by 1156-62 and thus unlikely to have fought in a battle over 50 years later [4]. The other Ralph was a younger son of Roger Bigod, earl of Norfolk, whom the editors identify as still living in 1219 [5, 6]. This later Ralph seems very likely to have been the half-brother of earl William.

The French compilers of the prisoners list would probably have had a greater interest in his connection to William earl of Salisbury, one of the commanders in the battle, than to his father who is not known to have participated [7].

It may turn out to be only coincidence, but another Bradenstoke charter of earl William, dated by London as 1198/1199, was witnessed by, among others, Hugh Bigod and William Bigod [1]. These happen to be the names of both earl Roger Bigod's half-brothers and two of his sons. Both of the half-brothers were living at this time; Hugh was the older one [8]. It is not clear if both sons would have been old enough to witness a charter of their half-brother, nor is it certain that earl Roger's son William was still alive. London did not attempt to identify the witnesses.

[1] "The cartulary of Bradenstoke priory", ed. V.C.M. London, 1979,     pp.8-9, nos.481, 645, 646.
[2] G.B. Roberts, "The royal descents of 500 immigrants", 1993, pp.vi, 348-364, credits Douglas Richardson with the identification of countess Ida as the wife of earl Roger Bigod, although no proof was provided. The subject of earl William's mother has generated numerous postings. See the archives.
[3] "Les registres de Philippe Augustus", ed. J.W. Baldwin, 1992, miscellanea no.13.
[4] "Recueil des actes de Henri II", ed. L. Delisle & E. Berger, 1:no. 4 (1); see also no.75 (spurious).
[5] "Complete Peerage", 9:586-7n, 589n (1936, repr. 1982), ed. G.H. White & E. Stokes; "Rotuli litterarum clausarum", ed. T.D. Hardy, 5:1 (1). This might refer to his ransom after his capture at Bouvines.
[6] The name Ralph seems to have made its first appearance in the Bigod family with Roger and Ida's son, perhaps introduced from Ida's family. No link has been found, so far, between the older Ralph Bigod and the comital family.
[7] Rolls series no.57, 7v, 1872-83, ed. H.R. Luard, 2:578-9. Cf. J. Bradbury, "Philip Auguste: king of France 1180-1223", 1998, chapter 10; W.L. Warren, "King John", 1978, pp.223-4; G. Duby, "The legend
of Bouvines", transl. C. Tihanyi, 1990. Duby confused earl William Longespee with his father-in-law.
[8] Earl William Longespee witnessed many charters of king John; one of these was a confirmation of the marriage of William Bigod, earl Roger's half-brother [Pipe Roll Society 55:no.234 (1939)].

Ray Phair

Copyright 2002 by R. W. Phair

______________________________
------------------------------

They had the following children.

  M i William LONGESPEE 3rd Earl of Salisbury-4342 was born about 1176. He died on 7 Mar 1225/1226.

Geoffrey V "le Bon" PLANTAGENET Count d'Anjou [Parents] [scrapbook] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6-4680 was born 7, 8 on 24 Aug 1113 in Anjou, France. He died 9, 10 on 7 Sep 1150 in Château-du-Loir, France. Geoffrey married 11, 12 (MRIN:1972) Matilda (Maud) Empress of GERMANY Lady of the English-4681 on 3 Apr 1127 in Le Mans Cathedral, Anjou, France.

Other marriages:
PLANTAGENT, Concubine

From Magna Charta / Wurtz  FHL British 942 D2wj Pt. 1-2

537. MATILDA of England, called also Maud, born in 1102, died 30 January 1164. In 1114 she became the wife of Henry V, Emperor of Germany, who died without issue 23 May 1125. Her second husband, to whom she was married 3 April 1127, was No. 69 Geoffrey, surnamed Plantagenet, Count d'Anjou, born 1113, died 1151. The friends of Geoffrey were unaware that their playful nickname for him of Plantagenet would live through the years. The story is told that while disguised in battle, and to make himself known to his followers, he leaned from his horse and grasped a sprig of ‘plante de genet,  the common broom corn which grew thickly on the heath, and thrust it in his helmet. Thus he derived his popular title.

A noble person was Geoffrey, one of the most powerful princes of France, with "elegant and courtly manners and a reputation for gallantry in the field." His alliance with England came about in consequence of the great tragedy of the sinking of the famous White Ship. When it struck the hidden rocks off the coast of France, young William, Duke of Normandy, the heir apparent to the English throne, and three hundred others, were drowned in the freezing November waters, the Butcher of Rouen alone being saved.

King Henry I of England, in despair over the loss of his only son, sought the aid of Geoffrey Plantagenet and personally invested him with the order of Knighthood. Approving the marriage of his daughter Matilda with Geoffrey, King Henry expressed the hope that all Englishmen would give them full allegiance. The Barons took the oath to uphold the succession of Matilda and Geoffrey and their children after them. When, therefore, the sons Henry, Geoffrey and William were born, their grandfather thought the succession to the throne secure. However, "King Henry was no sooner dead than all the plans he had labored at so long crumbled away like a hollow heap of sand." Yet eventually, on 19 December 1154, Geoffrey's eldest son was crowned as King Henry II. and thus Geoffrey heads the line of English Kings which bear his Plantagenet name.

As eldest son of Fulk V. King of Jerusalem, and his wife, Ermengarde, daughter of Helias, Count of Maine, Geoffrey was of the House of Angevin Kings which had been prominent for three centuries. His noble character adds prestige to this illustrious background and merits the recognition given it by the formation of The Plantagenet Society, early instituted to commemorate these important historic events.

Matilda (Maud) Empress of GERMANY Lady of the English [Parents] [scrapbook] 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7-4681 was born 8, 9 in 1103/1104 in Winchester, Hampshire, England, United Kingdom. She died 10, 11, 12 on 10 Sep 1167 in Abbey of Notre Dame des Prés, Rouen. She was buried in Bec Abbey, Le Bec-Hellouin, Eure, France. Matilda married 13, 14 (MRIN:1972) Geoffrey V "le Bon" PLANTAGENET Count d'Anjou-4680 on 3 Apr 1127 in Le Mans Cathedral, Anjou, France.

She was designated Henry's heir, and on his death (1135), Stephen siezed the throne and Matilda invaded England (1139) inuagurating a period of inconclusive civil war. She and her second husband (Geoffrey) captured Normandy and in 1152 the Treaty of Wallingford recognised Henry as Stephen's heir. Burke says she was betrothed in her eighth year (1119) to Henry.

MAUD OF ENGLAND, Empress of Almain, sometimes styled “Lady of the English” (rarely “Queen of the English”), widow of Henry V, Emperor of Almain (died 23 May 1125), and daughter and heiress of Henry I, King of England, Duke of Normandy, by his 1st wife, Maud, daughter of Malcolm III (Canmore), King of Scotland.  She was born at London 7 Feb. 1102.  They had three sons (see below).  By an unknown mistress (or mistresses), Geoffrey also had one son, Hamelin [5th Earl of Surrey], and two daughters, Emme and Mary (nun) [Abbess of Shaftesbury].  Maud was declared heir presumptive to her father in 1126.  On her father, King Henry I's death in 1135, she at once entered Normandy to claim her inheritance.  The border districts submitted to her, but England chose her cousin, Stephen, for its king, and Normandy soon followed suit.  The following year, Geoffrey gave Ambrières, Gorron, and Châtilon-sur-Colmont to Juhel de Mayenne, on condition that he help obtain the inheritance of Geoffrey's wife, Maud.  In 1139 Maud landed in England with 140 knights, where she was besieged at Arundel Castle by King Stephen.  In the civil war which ensued, Stephen was captured at Lincoln in Feb. 1141 and imprisoned at Bristol.  A legatine council of the English church held at Winchester in April 1141 declared Stephen deposed and proclaimed Maud “Lady of the English.”  Stephen was subsequently released from prison and had himself recrowned on the anniversary of his first coronation.  During 1142 and 1143, Geoffrey secured all of Normandy west and south of the Seine, and, on 14 Jan. 1144, he crossed the Seine and entered Rouen.  He assumed the title of Duke of Normandy in summer 1144.  In 1144 he founded an Augustine priory at Château-l'Ermitage in Anjou.  Geoffrey held the duchy until 1149, when he and Maud conjointly ceded it to their son, Henry, which cession was formally ratified by King Louis VII of France the following year.  GEOFFREY, Count of Anjou and Maine, died at Château-du-Loir 7 Sept. 1151, and was buried in St. Julien's, Le Mans, Maine.  In 1153 the Treaty of Westminster allowed Stephen should remain King of England for life and that Maud's son, Henry, should succeed him.  MAUD, late Empress of Almain, died at Rouen, Normandy 10 Sept. 1167, and was buried at Bec Abbey.  At her death, her wealth was distributed to the poor, and to various hospitals, churches, and monasteries.

They had the following children.

  F i
Agnes PLANTAGENET 1-4682 was born about 1130 in Le Mans, Sarthe, France. She died in 1192 in of, Anyore, , England, United Kingdom.
  M ii Henry II PLANTAGENET King of England-4011 was born on 5 Mar 1133. He died on 6 Jul 1189.
  M iii
Geoffrey VI "Mantell" PLANTAGENET Count of Nantes 1, 2-4683 was born on 3 Jun 1134 in Rouen, Seine-Maritime, France. He died on 27 Jul 1157 in Nantes, Loire-Atlantique, France. He was buried in Nantes, Loire-Atlantique, France.

GEOFFREY, Knt., Count of Anjou and Nantes, held the castles of Chinon (Indre-et-Loire), Loudon (Vienne), and Mirebeau (Vienne) in France as his appanage, 2nd son, born at Rouen, Normandy about 1 June 1134.  He died without issue 26 July 1158.
  M iv
Guillaume PLANTAGENET Count of Poitou 1-4684 was born on 21 Jul 1136 in Argentan, Orne, France. He died on 30 Jan 1163/1164 in Rouen, Seine-Maritime, France. He was buried in Notre Dame, Rouen, Seine-Maritime, Normandy, France.

WILLIAM LONGESPÉE (otherwise WILLIAM FITZ EMPRESS), Vicomte of Dieppexe “Dieppe”, of Throwley, Kent, North Luffenham, Rutland, and Acton and Oulton, Suffolk, 3rd son, born at Argentan 21 July 1136.  In the period, 1159-63, he sought to marry Isabel de Warennexe “Warenne, Isabel de”, Countess of Surreyxe “Surrey” [see WARENNE 2], widow of his cousin, William, Count of Boulognexe “Boulogne, William, Count of” and Mortainxe “Mortain” (son of King Stephen of Englandxe “England”).  The marriage was opposed by Archbishop Becket XE “Becket”  on grounds of affinity (he and her former husband being related in the 3rd degree of kindred).  WILLIAM LONGESPÉExe “Longespée” died at Rouen, Normandy 30 Jan. 1163/4, and was buried there in the Cathedral.

Malcolm III Caennmor King of SCOTLAND [Parents] 1, 2, 3-4012 was born 4 in 1041. He died 5, 6 on 13 Nov 1093 in Alnwick Castle, Northumberland, England, United Kingdom. He was buried in Holy Trinity Church, Dumferline, Fifeshire, Scotland, United Kingdom. Malcolm married 7, 8, 9 (MRIN:1973) Margaret ATHELING-4013 in 1068/1069 in Dunfermline Abbey, Fife, Scotland, United Kingdom.

Malcolm Canmore III (1058-1093)

King of Scotland from 1058 to 1093, founder of the dynasty that consolidated royal power in the Scottish kingdom.

The son of King Duncan I (reigned 1034-40), Malcolm lived in exile in England during part of the reign of his father's murderer, Macbeth (reigned 1040-57). Malcolm killed Macbeth in battle in 1057 and then ascended the throne. After the conquest of England by William the Conqueror, in 1066, Malcolm gave refuge to the Anglo-Saxon prince Edgar the Aetheling and his sisters, one of whom, Margaret (later St. Margaret), became his second wife. Malcolm acknowledged the overlordship of William in 1072 but nevertheless soon violated his feudal obligations and made five raids into England. During the last of these invasions he was killed by the forces of King William II Rufus (reigned 1087-1100). Except for a brief interval after Malcolm's death, the Scottish throne remained in his family until the death of Queen Margaret, the Maid of Norway, in 1290. Of Malcolm's six sons by Margaret, three succeeded to the throne: Edgar (reigned 1097-1107), Alexander I (1107-24), and David I (1124-53

Margaret ATHELING [Parents] 1, 2, 3-4013 was born 4, 5 in 1045 in Hungary. She died 6, 7 on 16 Nov 1093 in Edinburgh Castle, Scotland, United Kingdom. Margaret married 8, 9, 10 (MRIN:1973) Malcolm III Caennmor King of SCOTLAND-4012 in 1068/1069 in Dunfermline Abbey, Fife, Scotland, United Kingdom.

Margaret's descent from Alfred The Great is as follows:
Alfred the Great was father of Edward the Elder, King of England, father of Edmund the Elder, father of Edgar, father of Ethelred, father of Edmund Ironside, father of Edward the Exile, father of Margaret, Queen of Malcolm III, of Scotland, mother of Matilda, Queen of Henry I.

They had the following children.

  F i Matilda "Atheling" Caennmor Princess of SCOTLAND-4690 was born in 1079. She died on 1 May 1118.
  M ii David I King of SCOTLAND-5748.

Duncan I Mac Crinan King of SCOTLAND [Parents] 1, 2, 3-5352 was born 4 about 1001 in Atholl, Perthshire, Scotland, United Kingdom. He died 5, 6 on 14 Aug 1040 in Bothganowan, Elgin, Scotland, United Kingdom. He was buried in Isle of Iona, Argyllshire, Scotland, United Kingdom. Duncan married (MRIN:1974) Aelflaed (Sybil) of NORTHUMBRIA-5353 about 1030.

Duncan I (1034-1040)

King of the Scots from 1034 to 1040.

Duncan was the grandson of King Malcolm II (ruled 1005-34), who irregularly made him ruler of Strathclyde when that region was absorbed into the Scottish kingdom (probably shortly before 1034). Malcolm violated the established system of succession whereby the kingship alternated between two branches of the royal family. Upon Malcolm's death, Duncan succeeded peacefully, but he soon faced the rivalry of Macbeth, Mormaor (subking) of Moray, who probably had a better claim to the throne. Duncan besieged Durham unsuccessfully in 1039 and in the following year was murdered by Macbeth. Duncan's elder son later killed Macbeth and ruled as King Malcolm III Canmore (1058-93).

Aelflaed (Sybil) of NORTHUMBRIA 1, 2-5353. Aelflaed married (MRIN:1974) Duncan I Mac Crinan King of SCOTLAND-5352 about 1030.

They had the following children.

  M i Malcolm III Caennmor King of SCOTLAND-4012 was born in 1041. He died on 13 Nov 1093.

Edward "the Exile" ATHELING [Parents] 1-5399 was born 2 in 1016 in Wessex, England, United Kingdom. He died 3, 4 in 1057 in London, Middlesex, England, United Kingdom. He was buried 5 in St. Paul's Cathedral, , England, United Kingdom. Edward married 6 (MRIN:1975) Agatha of HUNGARY-5400 about 1045.


Lived in exile in Hungary.

Agatha of HUNGARY 1, 2-5400 was born 3 about 1020. Agatha married 4 (MRIN:1975) Edward "the Exile" ATHELING-5399 about 1045.

They had the following children.

  F i Margaret ATHELING-4013 was born in 1045. She died on 16 Nov 1093.

Richard PROWSE [Parents]-4019 was born 1 in 1568/1569 in Tiverton, Devonshire, England, United Kingdom. He was christened 2 on 11 Jan 1568/1569 in Tiverton, Devonshire, England, United Kingdom. Richard married (MRIN:1976) Elizabeth STAPLEHILL-4063.

CHRISTENING: Tiverton parish records

Elizabeth STAPLEHILL 1-4063. Elizabeth married (MRIN:1976) Richard PROWSE-4019.


Robert PROWSE [Parents] [scrapbook] 1, 2, 3-4287 was born 4 about 1475. He died 5 on 6 Aug 1529 in Tiverton, Devonshire, England, United Kingdom.

He had the following children.

  M i John PROWSE-4022 was born about 1516. He died on 3 Sep 1585.

Roger CRUTCHETT-4055 was buried on 29 Jan 1650/1651 in Coylton, Devonshire, England, United Kingdom. Roger married (MRIN:1978) Eyde CLAPP-4027.

Eyde CLAPP [Parents]-4027 was christened on 11 Oct 1611 in Sidmouth, Devonshire, England, United Kingdom. Eyde married (MRIN:1978) Roger CRUTCHETT-4055.


Francis PILE 1-4033. Francis married 2 (MRIN:1979) daughter CLAPP-4028 before 1632.

daughter CLAPP [Parents] 1-4028. daughter married 2 (MRIN:1979) Francis PILE-4033 before 1632.


Hercules SEARLE 1-4034. Hercules married 2 (MRIN:1980) daughter CLAPP-4029 before 1632.

daughter CLAPP [Parents] 1-4029. daughter married 2 (MRIN:1980) Hercules SEARLE-4034 before 1632.

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