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

Found 45 matches across 2 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Parishes Burcot

    Parishes BurcotBURCOTBurcot lies on the north bank of the Thames , 13/4 miles north-west of Dorchester . Its historical relationship with Dorchester cannot be precisely defined: for long it has been dependent ecclesiastically on Dorchester 1 but independent

    Parishes East Stratton

    8 Perhaps, therefore, it was at Burcot that Waleran the Huntsman held his 41/2 hides of the abbey's demesne lands in 1086 . 9 In 1199 Adam of Burcot held 1 hide in Burcot , the service from which was

    Wrockwardine Charities for the poor

    four cottages 93 to which the old workhouse had been converted. 94 By her will of 1675 Margaret Langley of Burcot left £10. It was probably the bequest that was being honoured in 1821 by Edward Cludde and Mr. Stainer

    Parishes Clifton Hampden

    one of the lords of Clifton and Burcot . 117 His successor can perhaps be identified as the John de Bradecote (? Bridecote or Burcot ) who held a 1/2-fee in Clifton and Burcot in 1346 , although nothing has

    Dorchester hundred DORCHESTER HUNDRED

    Burcot , Clifton , Chislehampton , and Stadhampton , and several fees held of the bishop, including Nicholas of Burcot 's fee in Drayton (including Holcombe ) and Clifton , William de Baldindon's two fees in Clifton , Baldon,

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    HAMPTON, John, of Stoke Charity, Hants.

    Hampshire. He himself inherited Stoke Charity some time between 1370 and 1384, and he also possessed the Hampshire manor of Burcot in East Stratton, apparently in right of his wife. Stoke Charity was held of the bishops of Winchester by

    MOIGNE, Sir John (1354-1429), of Owermoigne, Dorset, Maddington, Wilts. and Great Easton, Essex.

    were valued at £174 p.a., but this took no account of lands he held in Oxfordshire (at Clifton Hampden and Burcot), nor of his share in the manor of Bridge on the Isle of Wight. Owermoigne and its members was

    STONHOUSE, Sir John, 3rd Bt. (?1672-1733), of Radley, Berks.

    As late as 1729–30 he was actively engaged in a Chancery suit over the Act making the Thames navigable from Burcot to Oxford, probably over the question of compensation. Hearne reported Stonhouse’s death, from a ‘lingering distemper’ adding that ‘he

    DRAYTON, Sir John (d.1417), of Nuneham, Oxon.

    his father, Nicholas, some time after 1387. Other of Segrave’s manors, which Drayton’s father apparently sold (such as Clifton and Burcot in Oxfordshire and Aston in Berkshire), were to come into John’s possession later on in life when he re-purchased

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