John Burke.

A genealogical and heraldic history of the commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, enjoying territorial possessions or high official rank; but univested with heritable honours (Volume 1) online

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Asseles, Lord of Nechels. In the 4th of
Edward III. Alice, (then widow of Sir
George, niece and heir to Aliva, one of the
co-heirs to Simon de Asseles,) in considera-
tion of forty pounds, passed away all her
inheritance in the manor, to her grandson,

Simon del Holte (son of the above John).
This Simon m. Albreda de Birmingham,
(daughter of a noble and eminent house in
Ireland,) and had two sons, John and
Walter, by the elder of whom,

John Atie-Holte, he was succeeded.
From this John we pass to his descendants,

William Holte, esq. who m. Margaret,
daughter of William Cumberford, esq. of
Cumberford, iii Staffordshire, and was s.
by his son,

William Holte, esq. This gentleman
espoused a daughter of Adam Knight, esq.
of Shrewsbury, and was s. in 1419 by his
eldest son,

Thomas Holte, esq. an eminent lawyer,
and justice, of North Wales, in the time of
Henry VIII. He m. Margaret, eldest
daughter and co-heir of William Wil-
lington, esq. of Barcheston, in the county of
Warwick, who, surviving him, became after-
wards the wife of Sir Ambrose Cave, knt.
chancellor of the duchy of Lancaster in the
reign of Elizabeth. Thomas Holte was s.
by his son,

Edward Holte, esq. high sheriff of the
county of Warwick, in the 25th of Elizabeth.
He m. Dorothy, daughter of John Ferrers,
esq. of Tamworth Castle, and was s. by his
eldest son,

Sir Thomas Holte, knt. of Aston, who
received the honour of knighthood from
King James I. in his majesty's progres?
from Scotland to London, and was created
a Baronet on the 25th November, 1612.
Of this baronet Dugdale says, that " by
him was enclosed a fair park here, (at
Aston,) and a noble fabrick therein erected,



which, for beauty and state, ninth exceeded)
any in these parts." In 1643 In- bravelj
defended this house against 1,200 of" the
rebel array, and thereby enabled King-
Charles, who was then his guest, to escape.
He submitted, after inflicting- a loss of 60
men upon the enemy. Aston Hall still
bears the marks of the cannon shot. Sir
Thomas was fined by the parliament for his
loyalty, in the sum of £4,401. 2.?. id. as
appears from Doing's Catalogue (published
1635) of the Lords, Knights, and Gentlemen,
who compounded for their estates. Sir
Thomas d. in 1654, and was s. by (the
son of his deceased son, Edward Holte, one
of the grooms of the bedchamber to King
Charles I. by his wife, Elizabeth, daughter
of Dr. John King, Bishop of London,) his

Sik Robert Holte, second baronet, a
devoted cavalier, high sheriff of Warwick-
shire, the year after the restoration, and the
next year returned to parliament by that
county. He m. Jane,* daughter of Sir Wil-
liam Brereton, knt. of Brereton, in Cheshire,
and sister, and finally heiress, of Lord
Brereton, of the kingdom of Ireland, and
was *. by his son,

Sir Charles Holte, third baronet, M. P.
for the county of Warwick, temp. James II.
He wedded Anne, eldest daughter and co-
heir of Sir John Clobery, knt. of Brad-
stone, in the county of Devon, (by Anne,
his second wife, daughter of George Cran-
mer, esq. a descendant of the celebrated
Archbishop Cranmer,) and, dying 20th
June, 1722, was s. by his son,

Sir Clobery Holte, fourth baronet.
This gentleman espoused Barbara, daughter
and heir of Thomas Lister esq. of Whitfield,

• This lady becoming the heiress of her great
nephew, Francis, the last Lord Brereton, who
died 1722, brought the noble mansion and estate
of Brereton into the Holte family. She was
lineally descended from the seven Earls of Ches-
ter, of whom the first, Hugh Lupus, was the
nephew of the Conqueror,

in Northamptonshire, and, dying in 1729,
was s. by his son,

Sir Lister Holte, fifth baronet, who m.
first in 17119, the Lady Anne Legge, youngest
daughter of William, Earl of Dartmouth.
He espoused, secondly, Mary, youngest
daughter of Sir John Harpur, bart. of Calk,
in the county of Derby ; and thirdly, (in
1754,) Sarah, daughter of Samuel Newton,
esq. of King's Bromley, in Staffordshire ;
but died, s.p. in 1709, when the title and
estates devolved upon his brother,

Sir Charles Holte, sixth baronet. This
gentleman, who was chosen one of the
knights of the shire for the county of War-
wick, 1776, m. in 1755, Anne, daughter of
Pudsey Jesson, esq. of Langley in War-
wickshire, and had an only daughter and

Mary-Elizabeth, who espoused, in
1775, Abraham Bracebridge, esq. of
Atherston Hall, and was mother of
the present

Charles -Holte Bracebridge,
Sir Charles died in 1782, when the Ba-
ronetcy became Extinct. Under the
will of Sir Lister, who died in 1769, the
manors of Brereton and Aston were settled
on his brother, Sir Charles, for his life,
with remainder to his issue male ; remainder
to H. Legge, esq. and his issue male ; re-
mainder to L. Bagot, Bishop of Norwich,
and his issue male ; remainder to W.
Digby, esq. and his issue male ; and, lastly,
remainder to the right heirs of the said Sir
Lister Holte. Sir Charles left only one
daughter, and the estates, thus in reversion,
were estimated at about £800,000, in fee.
In 1817, an act of parliament was obtained
for the dismemberment of the estates, to
satisfy the claims of the assignees and mort-
gagees of Abraham Bracebridge, esq. and
other family claims, as well as to indemnify
Mr. Legge and Mr. Digby, (both being
without heirs male,) for the resignation of
their respective interests. Under this act
the estates have been sold.



STORIE, THE REVEREND GEORGE-HENRY, of Springfield Lodge, in the

county of Surrey, M.A. Patron and sometime Rector of
Stow Maries, in the county of Essex, b. 19th January,
1766, m. in July, 1796, Eliza- Jekyll, youngest daughter
of Colonel James Chalmers, of Chelsea (by his wife Ari-
anna-Margaretta, daughter of John Jekyll, esq. and
great-niece of the Right Honorable Sir Joseph Jekyll,
Master of the Rolls), by whom (who d. 5th March, 1825;
he has issue,

John-George, in holy orders, M.A. Vicar of Camber-
well, b. 8th June, 1797, m. 9th July, 1822, Elizabeth,
daughter of Sir John Perring, bart. and has issue,

Elizabeth-Jekyll, b. 20th April, 1825.
Georgiana-Maria, b. 15th August, 1830.



Elizabeth-Sophia, m. to John Simcoe Saunders, esq.
barrister at law, only son of the Hon. John Saunders,
chief justice of New Brunswick.


Mr. Storie succeeded his father in 1794.


The name of De Stiry, Sturge, or
Storie, has held an honorable place in our
records from the earliest era, having been
at various periods connected with trusts of
distinctions, with knightly degree, and with
episcopal rank.

From an ancient line in the north of
England (where and in Salop the name
chiefly flourished) descended

James Storie, esq. who was born about
the end of the reign of Queen Elizabeth,
and removed from the north of England
into Renfrewshire, where he possessed con-
siderable property. He d. at an advanced
age, in 1679, leaving issue,
John, his successor.
James, who d. unmarried.
The elder son,

John Storie, esq. b. in 1642, m. in 1669,
Jean, daughter of William Robertson, esq.
and had issue,

John, b. 18th October, 1677, d. young.
George, his successor.
James, m. in 1727, Janet, daughter of
— Maxwell, of Merksworth, esq. and
had ten children, of whom John, the
eldest, a captain in the army, d. i. p.
in 1800.
Elizabeth, } , „.i ,
Janet, \ *oth A young.

Jean, d. 1711, unmarried.

John Storie d. in 1726, and was «. by his
eldest surviving son,

George Storie, esq. b. 22nd March,
1685, who m. first Jean, daughter of Wil-
liam Caldwell, esq. by his wife Jean, daugh-
ter of Allan Pollock, esq. of Arthurlie, and
had issue,

John, his successor.

George, d. s. p.


Janet, d. young.
He m. secondly, in 1733, Margaret, daugh-
ter of George Dainziel, esq. and relict of
William Glassford, esq. and had further

George, an officer in the army.


George Storie d. in 1760, and was s. by his

John Storie, esq. b. 18th December
1721, who dying s. p. in 1786, was s. by his
only surviving son,

Thomas Storie, esq. an eminent mer-
chant of London, who m. Hannah, daughter
of Henry Roberts, esq. of Standon, Isle of
Wight, by his wife Elizabeth, daughter of
Colonel Tuffnell, and had by her (who d.
28th May, 1829), two sons and two daugh-
ters, viz.





John, captain in the army, d. s. p. at

Martinique, aged twenty-four, in 1795.
Sophia-Rebecca, d. at Lisbon in 1793,

Lucinda-Jane, m. to Captain John

Jekyll, R.N. of Roundhill House, in

the county of Somerset, and d. ii

1812, leaving issue.
Stone acquiring property at Camber


well resided there, and was s. at his decease,

10th April, 1794, by his elder son, the Rev.
George-Henry Storie, the present repre
sentative of the family.

Arms — Ar. a lion rampant, double queud
gn. on a canton az. a fleur-de-lis or.

Crest — A demi-lion, as in the arms.

Motto — Courage et esperance.

Estates — In Surrey, Essex, and Herts.

Seat — Springfield Lodge, Camberwell,


WELLWOOD, ANDREW-MOFFATT, esq. of Garvock, in the county of Fife,
a deputy lieutenant for that shire, m. Miss Taylor, and has an only daughter, Anne.
Mr. Wellwood *-. to the estates upon the demise issueless of his brother in 1820.


The Wellwoods of Souch and Garvock
are of long standing, and considerable anti-
quity . They were originally nobles of Den-
mark, but the degree of rank which they
enjoyed in that kingdom, before their settle-
ment in Scotland, cannot now be ascer-
tained. The name, anciently written Ve-
loved, Velvod, Welwod, was brought into
North Britain by a Danish courtier, en-
trusted by the King of Denmark with the
conduct to Scotland of his daughter, Prin-
cess Anne, the queen consort to King J a me s VI.
This honorable personage, bearing the name
of Velvud, received from his royal mistress
the lands of Souch (which have ever since
formed part of the estate), and the armorial
bearings of the house.

Velvud of Souch, son of the founder,
left two sons, viz.

1. William, his heir.

2. Henry, whose son,

Sir Thomas Wellwood, b. in 1652,
was a physician, and an historical
writer of eminence. He studied

at Glasgow, whence he removed
into Holland with his parents, who
were compelled to flee from Scot-
land, in consequence of being sus-
pected of aiding in the murder of
Archbishop Sharpe. Having com-
pleted his education at Leyden,
and taken the degree of M.D., he
returned with King William at
the revolution. Being involved in
debt, he borrowed money about
this time from the Laird of Gar-
vock, his cousin, promising to re-
pay him when he should come to
London. Garvock, contrary to his
expectations, did visit that city
some years subsequently, when Dr.
Wellwood presented his relation at
court, as the chief of his family,
but never paid the debt. Dr.
Thomas Wellwood was afterwards
knighted, and appointed one of the
royal physicians for Scotland. He
attained great eminence in his pro-
fession, and acquired a consider-
able fortune. Sir Thomas Well-
wood was author of Memoirs of
England, from the year 1588 to
1688, 8vo. : a work of merit, though
occasionally tinctured with the pre-
judices and prepossessions of one,
who had been a sufferer in the civil
contests of the period to which his
History refers. He d. in 1716.
The elder son of the second possessor of

William Wellwood, esq. of Souch, es-
poused, in 1635, Margaret, youngest daugh-
ter of Nichol Wardlaw of Wester-Luscar,



and great-grandaughter, paternally, of tlie
head of that most ancient house, Sir Alex.
Wardlaw, of Torrie, by Lady Agnes Leslie,
daughter of the Earl of Rothes, and was s.
by his son,

Robert Wellwood, esq. of Souch, who
acquired the estate of Garvock, in addition
to his patrimonial property. He m. about
the year 1690, Catherine, sixth daughter of
John Denhani, esq. of Muirhouse and Shiels,
by whom he had two sons,
Henry, his heir.
Robert, successor to his brother.
The elder son,

Henry Wellwood, esq. of Garvock,
dying unmarried, left to the son of his bro-
ther's daughter, Sir Henry Moncrieff, the
castle and estate of Tulliebole, upon condi-
tion that he bore the surname of Wellwood,
and quartered the Moncrieff coat with the
Wellwood arms. The other estates, of Gar-
vock and Souch, passed, on Henry's death,
to his brother,

Robert Wellwood, esq. of Garvock,
who had issue,

Robert, his heir.

Catherine, m. to Sir William Moncrieff,
bart. and had, with other issue,
Sir Henry Wellwood-Moncrieff,
bart. an eminent divine, who in-
herited from his uncle, as stated
above, the castle and lands of
Tulliebole. He espoused Susan,
eldest daughter of James Ro-
bertson Barclay, esq. of Kea-
ville, and was father of the pre-
Sir James Wellwood-Mon-
crieff, bart. of Tulliebole
(see Burke's Peerage and
The son and successor,

Robert Wellwood, esq. of Garvock, m.
Anne, eldest daughter of Sir George Pres-
ton, bart. of Valleyfield, by Lady Anne
Cochrane sister to the Earl of Dundonald,
and had issue,

1. Robert, his heir.

2. And REW-MoFFAT,present proprietor.
3 Anne, m. to William-Scott Moncrieff,

and had a son, William-Scott Mon-
crieff, of Edinburgh.

4. Elizabeth, m. to Allan Maconochie,
Lord Meadowbank, a Scotch judge,
of great abilities, and very rare at-
tainments, in literature and philo-
sophy, by whom she had issue,

Alexander Maconochie, lord ad-
vocate of Scotland, raised to the
bench, as Lord Meadowbank, in
1819. He m. Anne, daughter of
Lord President Blair, and has

James, an advocate at the Scotch
bar, sheriff of Caithness and


5. Susan, } , . ,
« n~*\ ■ c «• unmarried.

0. Catherine, >

Mr. Wellwood was s. by his elder son,

Robert Wellwood, esq. of Garvock,
who espoused Lilias, second daughter of
James Robertson Barclay, esq. of Keaville,
and had two daughters only, viz.

1. Isabella, m. to Robert Clarke, esq.
of Comrie Castle, deputy lieutenant
for the county of Perth, and had,
with other junior issue,

Andrew Clarke-Wardlaw, esq.
who m. Jane, only child and heir-
ess of the late Colonel Sir John
Wardlaw, bart. Mr. Clarke
Wardlaw lineally represents the
Wellwood family, and upon the
demise of his grand-uncle, the
present possessor and last heir
male, will be sole representa-

2. Mary, m. to Laurence Johnstone,
esq. of Sands, in Perthshire, formerly
a captain in the Scotch Greys, and
has issue.

Mr. Wellwood dying without male issue, in
1820, was s. by his brother, the present An-
drew Moffatt- Wellwood, esq. of Gar-

Arms — oak issuing out of a well,
in base ppr.

Supporters — Two eagles or.

Crest — The stump of an oak.

Motto — Revuesco.

Estates — In the county of Fife.

Seat — Pitliver House, within three miles
of Dunfermline.



o o


WALMESLEY, CHARLES, esq. of Westwood House, in the county of Lancaster, b.

16th July, 1781, m. 17th November, 1804, Elizabeth,
daughter of John Jeffereys, esq. of the Inner Temple, and
grandaughter of John Jeffereys, esq. of the Royal Crescent,
Bath, by whom he has had issue,

Charles, b. 30th August, 1805, and d. unmarried in

William-Gerard, b. in 1808.
John, b. in 1809.
Henry Worthington, b. in 1811.
Thomas, b. in 1813.
Herman, b. in 1816.
Vivian-Oswald, b. in 1823.

Mr. Walmesley s. to the estates upon the demise of his father in 1790.


Thomas Walmesley, esq. of Sholley, in
the county of Lancaster, living 22nd Henry
VII. espoused Elizabeth, daughter of William
Travers, esq. of Neatey, in the same shire,
and was s. by his son,

Thomas Walmesley, esq. of Sholley, who
m. Margaret de Livesey, and had, with se-
veral other children, two sons, Sir Thomas
Walmesley, of Dunkenhaigh, (whose de-
scendant and eventual heiress, Catherine,
espousing Robert, seventh Lord Petre, con-
veyed her possessions to that family), and

Richard Walmesley, esq. of Sholley,
who m. Margaret, daughter of William
Walmesley, esq. of Fishwick, and was s.
at his decease by his only surviving son,

Richard Walmesley, esq. of Sholley,
who wedded Ellen, daughter of W. Gerard,
esq. of Radborn, in Lancashire, and had
surviving issue,

1. Thomas, who s. at Sholley. He m.
Elizabeth, daughter of Henry Mos-
sock, esq. of Cunscough, and was s.
by his son,

Richard, of Sholley, who m. Jane,
sister William Hoghton, esq. of
Park Hall, and was father of
Thomas, of Sholley, whose

Thomas-Colgrove Wal-
mesley, esq. was grand-
father of Thomas, pre-

sent proprietor of Shol-
2. John, of whom we are about to treat.
The second son,

John Walmesley, esq. married Marga-
ret Plessington, of Plessington, and was s.
by his eldest son,

John Walmesley, esq. who espoused
Miss Mary Greaves, and had issue,

1. William, who d. unmarried.

2. John, successor to his father.

3. Thomas, died in London, leaving
one daughter, a nun, at Cambrai.

4. Richard, in holy orders, of the
church of Rome.

5. Charles, in holy orders, a Roman
Catholic bishop, and forty years vicar
apostolic of the western district of
England. Doctor Walmesley died
in 1797.

The eldest surviving son,

John Walmesley, esq. married Mary,
sister and co-heiress of William Gerard,
esq. (see family of Gerard at foot) and was
s. by his only surviving son,

Richard Walmesley, esq. who m. Sarah,
dau. of James Worthington, esq. and had issue,

Charles, present possessor.

William Gerard.

Dorothy-Mary, d. in 1814.
Mr. Walmesley, d. in 1790, and was s. by
his eldest son, Charles Walmesley, esq.



now representative of this branch of the


William Fitzother, at the time of the
general survey, was castellan of Windsor,
and warden of forests, in Berkshire, and he
possessed several lordships in the counties
of Middlesex, Hants, and Bucks. He had
three sons,

William, who took the surname of
Windsor from his father's office, and
was ancestor of the Windsors, Barons
Windsore, (see Burke's Extinct Peer-
Robert, Lord of Eston.
Gerald, with whom we are about to
The third son,

Gerald Fitz Walter, m. Nesta, daugh-
ter of Rees, son of Theodore the Great,
Prince of South Wales, and had issue,
William, of whom presently.
Maurice, ancestor of the Fitz Geralds,

Dukes of Leinster.
David, Bishop of St. Davids, who d. in
From the eldest son,

William Fitz Gerald, lineally descended
Sir Thomas Gerard, knt. who was cre-
ated a baronet at the first institution of that
order, anno 1611. He m. thrice, but had
issue only by his first wife Cicely, daughter
of Sir Walter Maney, knt. of Staplehurst,

Thomas (Sir).

Frances, m. to Ralph Standish, esq. of
The only son,

Sir Thomas Gerard, espoused Frances,
daughter of Sir Richard Molineaux, bart. of
Sefton, and had with other issue,

1. William (Sir), who s. to the baro-
netcy, and espousing the side of King
Charles I. expended a large estate
in the service of his royal master,
while he lost considerable property
beside by sequestration. Sir William
m. Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Cuthbert
Clifton, bart., and from this alliance
lineally derives the present Sir John
Gerard, bart. of Bryn. (See Burke's
Peerage and Baronetage).
2. Richard, of whom presently.
The second son,

Richard Gerard, esq. became possessor
of Ince by purchase, from his cousin Thomas

Gerard, of Ince. He m. first, Frances,
daughter of Sir Ralph Hansley, of Tickhill
Castle, in the county of York, by whom he
had one son, who died in infancy. He es-
poused secondly, Judith, daughter of Sir
Nicholas Stewart, knt. of Pateshal, and
had (with other children, who all d. un-
married) two sons, viz.

1. Thomas, his successor.

2. Richard, who m. Jane, daughter of
Samuel Prescot, esq. and had a son,

Richard, who m. Isabella, daughter
of John Baldwin, esq. and had

1. William, who s. to the es-
tate of Ince upon the de-
cease, issueless, of his cousin
Richard Gerard, in 1743.

2. Mary, mi. to John Wal-
mesley, esq.

3. Elizabeth, d. unmarried.
Richard Gerard, after having acquired high-
reputation as a soldier, in several very ob-
stinate and well-fought battles, in one of
which he was shot through the thigh, d. 5th
Sept. 1686, and was s. by his eldest son,

Thomas Gerard esq. of Ince, who m.
Miss Mary Wright, and was s. at his de-
cease, in 1724, by his son,

Richard Gerard, esq. of Ince, at whose
decease, without issue, in 1743, the manor
and estates devolved upon his cousin,

William Gerard, esq. of Ince, (refer to
issue of the second son of Richard Gerard,
first possessor of Ince). This gentleman d.
unmarried, and his inheritance devolved
upon his two sisters, as co-heirs, viz.
Mary, mi. to John Walmesley, esq.
Elizabeth, who d. unmarried.

Arms — Quarterly, first and fourth, gu. on
a chief ermine, two hurts, for Walmesley ;
second and third, arg. a saltire gu. for

Crest — A lion statant, guardant, ducally
crowned, gules.

Motto. — En Dieu est mon esperance.

Estates — Westwood House and the manor
of Ince, near Wigan, first came into the
family in the reign of Edward III. by the
marriage of John Gerard, younger son of
Sir Peter Gerard, of Bryn, with the heiress
of Ince, and has descended to the present
proprietor, through his grandmother, which
lady and her sister were the co-heiresses
and last of the Gerards, of Ince.

Seat — Westwood House, in the manor
of Ince, Wigan, Lancashire.



KINGSCOTE, ROBERT, esq. of Kinoscote, in the county of Gloucester, b. 15th
April, 1754, Colonel of the North Gloucester militia.

Colonel Kingscote succeeded his uncle in 1773, and never having married, entailed
his estates upon the children of his brother, the late Thomas Kingscote, esq.

" It may be said," says Smythe, of Nib-
ley, " of this family, as doubtless of noe
other in the county of Gloucester, nor, I
think of many others in this kingdome, that
the present Mr. Kingscote, and his lineal
ancestors have continued in this manor
nowe about 500 yeares, never attainted, nor
dwellinge out of it elsewhere, nor hath the
tide of his estate higher or lower flowed or
ebbed, in better or worse condition ; but
like a fixed star in his firmament to have
remained without motion in this his little
orbe, without any remarkable change ; and
as to the name of the first ancestor that is
not perished, Ansgerus; it importeth that
it is hereditary Saxon."

Ansgerus, living in 985, was grand-
father of

Nigell Fitz-Arthur, who wedded Ade-
va, daughter of Robert Fitz-Hardinge,
grandson of Sueno, the third King of Den-
mark, by Eva, niece of William the Con-
queror. With this lady he received as
dower the manor of Kingscote, (called in
Domesday Book, Chingescote), and he had
by her, two sons,
Adam, his heir.

Robert, living in 1241, who had issue,
Nigell, eventually inheritor of

Richard, heir to his brother.
The elder son,

Adam de Kingscote, of Kingscote, had
a confirmation of that manor in 1188, from
his uncle, Lord Maurice Fitz-Hardinge.
He d. — and was buried in Bristol cathe-
dral, and was s. by his only son,

Richard de Kingscote, of Kingscote,
who died issueless in 1241, and was s. by
his kinsman,

Nigell de Kingscote, who thus became
" of Kingscote." This Nigell was s. by his

Richard de Kingscote, of Kingscote,
living in 1286, father of

Nigell de Kingscote, of Kingscote, mas-
ter of the horse under Maurice, second
Lord Berkeley, who died in the 12th of
Edward II. and was s. by his son,

William de Kingscote, of Kingscote,
living in 1329, father of

Nicholas de Kingscote, of Kingscote, a
gallant soldier, who accompanied King
Edward III. in his French wars, and was
present at the battle of Poictiers. His son
and heir,

William (or Henry) de Kingscote,
adopting like his father the profession of
arms, shared in the glory of Azincourt.
He was s. by his grandson,

William Kingscote, of Kingscote, who
wedded the daughter of Byres, and was
living in the time of Edward IV. His son
and successor,

William Kingscote, of Kingscote, es-
poused Anne, daughter of — Stylesbury,
and dying in 1525, was s. by his son,

William Kingscote, of Kingscote, who

Online LibraryJohn BurkeA genealogical and heraldic history of the commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, enjoying territorial possessions or high official rank; but univested with heritable honours (Volume 1) → online text (page 44 of 112)