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You searched for: Place: Beauchamps

Found 400 matches across 6 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Parishes Broughton Hackett

    , the estate having been previously held by Bricsmar. Urse's interest passed with the rest of his estates to the Beauchamps and followed the descent of Elmley Castle 8 until the 15th century. 9 In the 16th century Broughton Hackett

    Parishes Niton

    Beauchamp of Devon was holding Beauchamps Court at that date. 26 The manor then passed with Chale to the Buller family. 27 John Buller sold Chale in 1556 , and he may have parted with Beauchamps Court at about the

    Parishes Great Comberton

    the overlordship of Pershore Abbey , and the Beauchamps owed service for the manor to the Abbot of Westminster 's manor of Binholme in Pershore in the 15th century. 24 The Beauchamps ' two estates appear to have been united

    Parishes Flyford Flavell

    estates to the Beauchamps , 8 their overlordship being last mentioned in 1420 -1. 9 Urse's under-tenant in 1086 or shortly after was Robert Parler, 10 the ancestor of Isnard or Inard Parler, a tenant under the Beauchamps in the

    Parishes Shrawley

    Ralph de Toeni. 8 Ralph's interest passed with the overlord ship of Elmley Lovett to the Beauchamps , 9 and thus lapsed. The Beauchamps , afterwards Earls of Warwick , continued as overlords 10 until about 1337, when Thomas Earl

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    BEAUCHAMP, William.

    Westmorland 1420 Biography The Beauchamps were a long-established Cumberland family, with branches at Staffield, Lazonby and Croglin, all within a few miles radius of Kirkoswald. Evidence about William's background is now hard to find, but he was evidently loyal to

    BEAUCHAMP, John (1499/1500-59), of Bere in Marhamchurch, Cornw.

    subsidy collector, hundreds of Lesnewth and Stratton Cornw. 1543; portreeve, Mitchell in 1555. Biography The Beauchamps, who had been seated at Binnerton in Crowan since the 12th century, appear to have acquired the manor of Bere in the reign of

    HODYNGTON, Thomas, of Huddington, Worcs.

    earls of Warwick in fee. He may have been selected for the post because of his continuing connexion with the Beauchamps: he was then legal advisor to Earl Thomas’s widow, in 1401-2 receiving £1 his fee as an apprentice-at-law

    STAFFORD, Humphrey (c.1384-1419), of Grafton, Worcs.

    after January 1412, for in that month he was named on a commission at home. Stafford’s earlier differences with the Beauchamps were evidently now forgotten, for in November following Earl Richard of Warwick (from whom he held Grafton), appointed him

    BEAUCHAMP, Sir John (1377-1420), of Holt, Worcs.

    Worcs. (by appointment of Richard, earl of Warwick), 20 Dec. 1406-10 Nov. 1408, 11 Dec. 1411-2 Nov. 1412. Biography The Beauchamps of Holt were a cadet branch of the great family whose head was the earl of Warwick, and Holt

  • * British History Online *

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

    The manors of Cardiff district, Introduction

    her descendants the Lordship came by marriage to the de Clares, Earls of Gloucester and Hertford; then to the Despensers, Beauchamps and Nevills successively. Anne, daughter of Richard Nevill, Earl of Salisbury and Warwick, married Richard, Duke of Gloucester (afterwards

    Cecil Papers, May 1595 ,1-15, 01 May 1595-15 May 1595

    Highness's hands, the manor being now granted in fee farm to Sir Thomas Leighton, and all the woods excepted. From Beauchamps lane, the 4th of May, 1595. Endorsed : Sir Foulke Grevyll to my master. Signed. Seal . 1 p.

    Index, G

    of Milcote, co. Warwick, M.P. for Warwick, member of House of Commons Committees, 132, 135. Greville , Sir Fulke, of Beauchamps Court, co. Warwick, writes to Cecil, 22. copies of poems by, 101. Grey. See Grey, Edward. Grey , Edward,

    Index, G, 01 January 1667-31 December 1668

    -, William, of the King's music, 559. Gresham , Sir Marmaduke, bart., 638. Greville , Robert, 4th Baron Brooke of Beauchamps Court, loan, 171. Grevis , Rigi, outlaw, 531. Grey (Gray, Graye), Mrs. Elizabeth, 30, 158, 406, 409, 417, 516,

    Index, G

    his father, 200 Gresham , Sir Thomas, founder of the Royal Exchange mentioned, 214(2) Greville (Grevell, Grevyll), Sir Fulke, of Beauchamps Court, co. Warwick letters to Earl of Salisbury, 115(2), 136 intervenes on behalf of Elizabeth Somerville, 115(2), 313 Grey

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    198 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    year, but, if he refused to do so, the full rent and all arrears would be insisted upon ! WORCESTERSHIRE.-The Beauchamps, the Coventrys, the Somerses, the Plymouths, the clergy, the cor poration, and, though last not least, the extensive banking-house Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    pendants, whose trades and callings were almost as here- ditary as the offices and dignities of the aristocracy. Hence the Beauchamps and Stuarts, the Millers and Smiths. The Crusades did much to encourage the change. A warlike nation had gathered Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    altar-tombs of the Canynges, the quaint, sculptures and antique oharae- ters engraven on the slabs and bosses dedicated to the Beauchamps and Montacutes, and other benefac- tors. In all probability, too, Chatterton's earliest endeavours, at writing were rudely scrawled on Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    by reason of plaintiff's dog having done injury to his sheep. He alsoclaimed E5. for a trespass byplain- tiff. Mr. Beauchamps (Worcaster) was'-for plaintiff and Mr. Tanner (Birminght-irn) for defendant.-The parties are neighbours, and occuply adjoining farms, and of late Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    unreliable, being entirely rsubservient to roinirge at Liverpool. Soerv little specurlation ensued after the ),racing at the chief Londoa resort. Beauchamps was. in great ),eleennd at 5 to 1. Thehais wee lirm at one point less. Sweet. at bread, after Subscribers-only content

  • * House of Commons Parliamentary Papers * *

    16 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    6 February 1729, 6 February 1730

    Comes }\er. Vifcount Say & Seale. PRAYERS. £°s[?te'e?.* Upon reading the Petition of Francis Lord Brooke, ^lofe'Liliing- Baron Brooks of Beauchamps Court, by his Guardians ton Common ancj yfuftfee^ Henry Wife Efquire, the Vicar, and other the Proprietors of the Subscribers-only content

    8 June 1819, 8 June 1819

    to her Grandson & Heir Sir Foulk Gre- " vile, Knl, who, though he was created Lord Broke " of Beauchamps Court by King James the First, to " him & to the Heirs Male of his Body, yet was Subscribers-only content

    29 July 1822, 29 July 1822

    l6th of Richard the Second; •« for neither the Nevils or Beauchamps could claim as <« Heirs of the Hastings Family, neither being descended " from that Family; the Beauchamps having gained the " Barony of Bergavenny by the Gift Subscribers-only content

    General Index to the Journals of the House of Lords, 12 Car. II - 13 Ann. Vols. XI - XIX

    and Heralds to attend, 6 W. & M. xv. 442 a. Counsel heard for Petitioner, and for Lord Brooke of Beauchamps Court, and Attorney General to be heard, 448 b. Hearing put off, 454 a. Counsel heard, and Lord Keeper Subscribers-only content

    4. The second, third, and fourth reports from the Lords Committees on the Dignity of a Peer of the Realm, &c. &c., 1826

    Pembrokejof the Hastings family. As a personal dignity, therefore, the title of Bergavenny, could. not have been claimed by the Beauchamps or Nevils, as older than the 1 6th of Richard the Second; and when precedence was allowed toNevil, as Subscribers-only content

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