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You searched for: Place: Bacons, Source type: Secondary sources

Found 24 matches across 2 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

    14 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Chapple Local Government

    in 1347 and a constable for Brightlingsbridge in 1457 . 90 From 1541 or earlier courts baron were held for Bacons manor; they dealt almost exclusively with transfers of copyholds, although c . 1580 the farmer of the manor was

    Chapple Manor

    1402 and of 'Bridgehall manor' in 1593 , 19 but there is no later record of a separate Bridgehall manor. BACONS , a medieval freehold called a manor from the 16th century, 20 derived from a ploughland held of Great

    Chapple Econmic History

    the western parish boundary. 46 The wood had probably been cleared by 1402 . 47 There was wood on the Bacons estate in 1374 . 48 Hickmore Fen (22 a.) was wood or alder carr in 1593 and wood in

    Parishes Thriplow

    Hale (d. 1828), left Bacons for life to his brother George with remainder to George's son Hale . 99 In 1842 that Hale Wortham sold Bacons to Joseph Ellis who owned over 200 a. as Bacons manor in 1846 .

    Warminghurst Economic history

    a. in 1582 , 17 divided into doles by the early 17th century, 18 and inclosed by 1707 ; 19 Bacons common, mentioned in 1601 20 and probably at the north end of the parish, but inclosed by 1707 ;

  • * The History of Parliament *

    10 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    GAWDY, Bassingbourne I (d.1590), of West Harling, Norf.

    associations, Gawdy belonged to the group of puritan justices in Norfolk and Suffolk, and was generally in alliance with the Bacons. Several deprived ministers appealed to him for assistance, while John Thaxton tried to get him to approve for publication

    BACON, Sir Nicholas (c.1622-87), of Shrubland, Barham, Suff.

    assessment Aug. 1660-80, sewers, Bedford level 1663; dep. lt. Suff. by 1665-d., portman, Ipswich 1684-d. Biography The rise of the Bacons from yeoman status, chiefly through the legal profession, is one of the great success stories of Tudor England. Bacon’s

    ANDREWS, Thomas I (d.1585), of Bury St. Edmunds, Suff.

    and Hertfordshire, and also had several wardships granted to him, one (in conjunction with William Phillips, another servant of the Bacons) being that of George, son of John Bacon and kinsman to the lord keeper. In a Chancery case Andrews

    GAWDY, Bassingbourne II (1560-1606), of West Harling, Norf.

    quarrel with Thomas Lovell of East Harling, the dispute extending to rivalry over county offices and religion. Gawdy and the Bacons supported the puritan faction when Lovell, a conservative, joined with the unpopular Sir Arthur Heveningham. In 1591 the puritans

    BACON, Nicholas (c.1540-1624), of Redgrave and Culford, Suff.

    the rising Gawdy family, whose alliance was cemented in 1595 by the marriage of Bassingbourne Gawdy II to Bacon’s daughter. Bacons and Gawdys stood in opposition to the old-established family of Lovell. In 1586 Bacon accused Thomas Lovell of interfering

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