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You searched for: Place: Harbottle

Found 899 matches across 6 resources.

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    HARBOTTLE, Robert (d.1419), of Preston, Northumb.

    and terminer was set up in February 1397 to investigate the affray, but once again Harbottle seems to have escaped unpunished.[footnote]Despite this somewhat inauspicious start, Harbottle was able to exploit his connexions to obtain the constableship of Dunstanburgh castle, in

    UMFRAVILLE, Sir Thomas (c.1362-1391), of Harbottle, Northumb. and Hessle, Yorks.

    Thomas (c.1362-1391), of Harbottle, Northumb. and Hessle, Yorks. Constituency Dates Northumberland Feb 1388 Northumberland Jan. 1390 Ofifces Held Commr. of gaol delivery, Newcastle-upon-Tyne Feb. 1387, Feb. 1389; inquiry Northumb. July 1387 (rival claims to the manor of Eslington), Mar. 1389

    JOHNSON, William (d.1420), of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Northumb.

    second husband, Robert Harbottle, had himself attended the Gloucester Parliament of 1407, and may well have assisted Johnson in his appeal on behalf of the wool merchants of Newcastle. The two men were clearly friends, for Harbottle named Johnson as

    TAILBOYS, Sir Walter (1350-1417), of Sotby and Skellingthorpe, Lincs.

    hear mass in their own home. Walter, who served as sheriff of Lincolnshire and also sat on the bench in Lindsey, inherited a further part of the Umfraville estates in 1437, and became the owner of Harbottle castle in Northumberland.[footnote]

    OGLE, Sir Robert (c.1370-1436), of Ogle, Northumb.

    been reconciled to the senior branch of the family. By marrying his four daughters to the sons of, respectively, Robert Harbottle, John Manners, Sir John Middleton* and William Mitford*, Sir Robert had built up an even stronger network of connexions

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    not care; upon which the complainant said tauntingly-Sir Robert: Tauntingly? - lr Harbottle: Yes; tauntingly and sarcastically you said, 'I nar Sir Robert Gill, and.you ar e M~r Harbottle, staymaker.' I replied, I am so; and if you don't leave Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Pariente, Bury atreet, St Frzdag, ~ stret Westminster Mary; axe, City, mer'chant-G. Esta'll, jOlywellhtree, Westiouflseer- plasterer-H. Niehols, Coleford, Gloucestershie autoer3 Harbottle, Amble, Northumberland, grocerUT B. Hall, C2gget- hall, Essex, grocer-F A. deo Wilds, wells street, Oxford street, cabilesirotsmesger-G_ C. Burns Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ot quartz has been sold by auction (having been found one morning at Louisa Creek by a conmon Ina, named Harbottle) for the sum of 1,1551." Mr J. Marshall lhas been f octed Dean of Faculty by the Scotcl bar, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    A. Bougart, Dor-et terrace, Claphara road ; W. J. Collins, Clerkenwell; D. Rankin, Kilmuarnock; H. Richard, jun., Grenada; F. Richardson, Harbottle; - Shippery, Worthing; M. Stuteley, Cambridge terrace, Regent's park. Of the value of 701. : M. N. A. Caird, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    knxious tIr. Russel's Royal Conservative beat Mr. Sinton's Exciseman Mr. Graham's Belted lVl beat Mr. Ingram's In.gleton Mr. Davey Es Harbottle a bye, Mr. Crossley ns Conquering Hero (dr) 3r. Cox's Hi Cck-alorum beat Mr. Brown's Ben Hilton Colonel North's Subscribers-only content

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