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You searched for: Place: Fulthorpe

Found 184 matches across 6 resources.

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    MONCEAUX, John, of Low Lorton, Cumb.

    future diplomat, Sir John Colville. At about this time, John himself took receipt of a bond worth £200 from Thomas Fulthorpe of Yorkshire, although the wording of the pledge suggests that he was acting on behalf of his father.[footnote]Somewhat surprisingly,

    BARLEY, John (d.1446), of Albury, Herts.

    the time of his marriage. Both parties were bound over in sums totalling £200 to accept the award of Justice Fulthorpe, and the matter was settled by him, in November 1441, in Loveney’s favour.[footnote]Barley died on 12 Feb. 1446, having

    CLAVERING, Sir John (c.1364-1425), of Callaly and Yetlington, Northumb.

    heard of him, however, until his appearance four years later in Chancery as a mainpernor for the judge, Sir William Fulthorpe, who was being sued for debt. The death of his father, in January 1394, left Sir John heir to

    HOGHTON, Sir Henry (d.1424), of Chipping, Lancs.

    of the wedding. Joan was heir through her mother, Sibyl (whose third and last husband was the judge, Sir Roger Fulthorpe), to the Lancashire manors of Salesbury, Little Pendleton and Clayton-le-Dale, as well as substantial holdings in Clitheroe, Oswaldtwistle, Preston,

    LAURENCE, Robert (c.1371-1439), of Dillicar, Westmld. and Ashton, Lancs.

    with whom he joined in December 1414, just after the session ended, in offering bonds worth £100 to Sir William Fulthorpe. Together with Stanley and many other Lancashire gentlemen, Laurence took part in Henry V’s first invasion of France, serving

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the occa- sion. The judges of the Common Pleas were Chief Justice Robert de Bealknap, William de Skipwith, Roger de Fulthorpe, John Holt, and William Burgh; all of whom attended except William de Skipwith, who was either ill at the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    by the _Rev. J. Miles. inoumbent, FsREDne RICK, eldest son of Wme. NEWTON, lt dauehlter of DANtEL GOOCHl, Esq., of Fulthorpe Htoue, Warwick- bom ;roa, Radaiy orn. y 6ame day, at the parish church, Wath-upon-Dearne by tho Raev. . .be Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Gascoigne to try and sentence bhim, who refused, saying that a Peer must be tried by his 3 Peers. Judge Fulthorpe, who was less scrupulous, was I then appointed, and, with scarcely the formality of a trial, conderomed him to Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    at this reply, hut he found a 'less scrupuiouis :instrument 'or his parpose ii' Sir Williani Fulthorpe' (supposbd'to have bean a son of J'dge. Fulthorpe). not connected with the law, although said to have been formerly a puisine Judge, who Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    in Use in the Dewsbury district-LChapters on Sucnenmes * Godbee, Godelard. Godfrey. Gothki, and their variations-Old Yorkshire Judges; Sir Roger Fulthorpe to Sir Harbottle Grilnton-Barwiok-in. Elmet-chairins Members of Parliamnent-The Burtree-Dewas- bury Parish Charch-Myrtle Grove-The Beusons-Constable of Bingley-Questions Aske3. UTRERAY MISCELLANY: Subscribers-only content

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