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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Dalston, of Dalston, (by Anne, daughter
and heiress of Thomas Tyrrell, esq. of
Warwick, in Essex,) by whom he had, with
three younger sons,

1. Thomas, of Lincoln's Inn, who pre-
deceased his father, (1638,) leaving
by his wife Isabella, daughter of
Francis Thompson, esq. of Scarbo-
rough Castle, in the county of York,
an only daughter,

Frances, heiress to a consider-
able estate. This lady espoused
Sir Edmund Alley n, bart. and
left at her decease, in 1657, an
only surviving daughter and

Arabella Alleyn, who m.
first, Francis Thompson,
esq. of Hambleton, and had
a son,
William Thompson, M. P.
for Scarborough.
She wedded secondly, Lord
George Howard, son of
Henry, Duke of Norfolk.

2. George, heir to Moyns.

3. John, in holy orders, rector of Bird-

4. Frances, m. to Devereux Tallakerne,

5. Elizabeth, m. to the Rev. Henry

6. Dorothy, m. to — Cuffe, esq.

7. Hannah, m. to Thomas Bayley, esq.
of London.

8. Anne.

Mr. Gent died in 1639, and was s. by his
eldest surviving son,

George Gent, esq. of Moyns, whowedded
first, Elizabeth, daughter of Richard Hale,
esq. of Teeving, in Hertfordshire, buthad no
surviving issue. He espoused secondly,
Anne, daughter of Sir Thomas Plaiters, of
Setterlev, in Suffolk, by whom he had with
two younger sous,

George, his successor.

Anne, m. first, to — Banks, esq. and

secondly, to — Walker, esq.
Dorothy, m. to Henry Jones, esq.
The eldest son and successor,

George Gent, esq. of Moyns, m. Anne,
daughter of Radcliffe Todd, esq. of Sturmere
Hall, and relict of Thomas Mortlack, esq.
by whom he had issue,

1. George, whowedded Anne, daugh-
ter of Robert Wankford, esq. of Top-
pesfield, and widow of John Elliston,
esq. of Overhall, by whom he left at
his decease, in the life time of his
father, anno 1708,

George, heir to his grandfather.




2. Henry.

3. Dudley, m. to Deane Cock.

4. Hannah, m. to Joseph Unwin, esq.
of Hedingham Castle.

5. Anne, m. to John Cock, esq.

6. , m. to William Edwards, esq.

of Toppesfield.

7. Martha.

8. Dorothy.

Mr. Gent d. in 1713, and was s. by his grand-

George Gent, esq. of Moyns, a justice of
the peace for the county of Essex, who m.
Elizabeth, daughter and heiress of James
Chaplyn, esq. and dying, 14th December,
1746, was s. by his son,

George Gent, esq. of Moyns. This gen-
tleman espoused the daughter and heiress of
Thomas Walford, esq. of Hastings Hall, in
Essex, and was s. at his decease by his son,
the present George-William Gent, esq. of
Moyns Park.

Arms — Erm. a chief indented sa. Quar-
tering the arms of Moyne ; viz. or, a cross
ingrailed sa. a label of three points, gules,
in each point three bezants.

Crest — A demi eagle displayed, ermine.

Estates — Moyns, in the county of Essex,
acquired, in the reign of Henry VI. by in-
termarriage with the family of Le Moyns,
who possessed it from the Conquest, and
whose name is to be found in the roll of
Battel Abbey.* Other lands in the same
county, Cornish Hall, Horsted Hall, &c.

Seat — Moyns Park, Steeple Bumpstead,

* For this celebrated document, see Burke's
Extinct and Dormant Peerage.




FOOTE ROBERT, esq. of Charlton-Place, in the county of Kent, b. 15th May,
1783 m. 24th December, 1802, Charlotte-Augusta, youngest daughter of the Hon.
and Right Rev. Frederick Keppel, Lord Bishop of Exeter, fourth son of William Anne,
Earl of Albemarle, by Lady Anne Lennox, daughter of the Duke of Richmond. Mr.
Foote was high sheriff for Kent in 1815, and is a gentleman of the kings privy


Harriet, of the Rev. Edward
Bridges; Lucy; Anne; and

2. John, in holy orders, who had the
living of Yoxal, in Staffordshire, and
d. unmarried.

3. Francis-Hender, in holy orders, of
whom presently.

The third son,

The Rev. Francis-Hender Foote, pur-
chased in 1765, the Kentish estates. He
m. Catherine, third daughter of Robert
Mann, esq. of Linton, in Kent, and sister
of Sir Horace Mann, by whom (who d.
in 1776,) he had issue,

1. Francis, d. young.

2. John, successor to his father.

3. Robert, in holy orders, prebendary
of Rochester, b. in 1757, who m.
Miss Anne Yate, but d. s. p. in 1805.

4. Edward-James, (Sir) K.C.B. Vice-
admiral of the Red, of Highfield, near
Southampton, b. 20th April, 1767.
This distinguished officer m. first,
Nina, daughter of Sir Robert Her-
ries, and had issue, one son Francis,
who m. in 1832, Charlotte, daughter
of Dr. Hubbell, M.D. and two daugh-
ters. He espoused secondly, Mary,
eldest daughter of Admiral Patton,
and has four other daughters.

5. Caroline, d. in 1778, unmarried.

6. Catherine, m. first, to Colonel Ross,
and secondly to Sir Robert Herries,

7. Mary, d. in 1789, unmarried.
The Rev. Mr. Foote d. in 1773, and was s.
by his eldest surviving son,

John Foote, esq. of Carlton Place, b. in
1755. This gentleman espoused Mary,
daughter of Edward Cocket, esq. and dying
in 1800, left

Robert, his heir.

Edward-James, a major of brigade,

who d. in 1824, leaving an only dau.

John, captain R.N. who m. Miss Fanny

Pengelbv, and has issue.
Mary, m. first, to Daniel Libson, esq.
and secondly, to Charles Patrick, esq

This family possessed large estates in the
county of Cornwall, prior to 1420, but in
consequence of a dilference in opinion
during the war of the Roses, the greater
part was left to the younger branch.

John Foote, esq. of Veryan, near Truro,
in Cornwall, representative of the elder
branch, dying in 1729, left issue,

Francis Foote, esq. who espoused Mary,
only child and heiress of Benjamin Hatley,
esq.* by whom (who d. in 1770,) he had


. Benjamin -Hatley, who m. Mary,
daughter of Robert Mann, esq. of
Linton, and had issue,

George-Talbot-Hatley, of Mailing
Abbey, b. in 1745, and d. in 1821.
John, a banker in London, who m.
Eleanor, daughter of Joseph
Martin, esq. and had with three
sons, who all died unmarried,
five daughters, viz. Eleanor, the
wife of Sir Brook Bridges, bait.


* This gentleman was the last male represen-
tative of a very ancient family, which formerly
enioyed large estates in the counties of Bedford
and Cambridge. One of its members, having emi-
nently distinguished himself in the reign of Eliza-
beth, was ordered by her majesty to add a sword to
his coat of arms.


Adeline, m. to Major Barrington.
Mr. Foote was s. by his eldest son.

Arms — Vert a "chevron between three
martlets, arg. for Foote. Quartering : az
a sword in bend, point downwards ppr. be-
tween two mullets of six points, pierced
arg. for Hatley.

Crest — A lion's head erased.

Motto — Pedeteutim.

Estates— Charlton Place, Sherry Court,
and manors of Great Haugh and Ashford,
all in the county of Kent.

Seat — Charlton Place, near Canterbury


RICARDO, DAVID, esq. of Gatcomb Park, in the county of Gloucester, b. 18th
May, 1803, m. 1st January, 1824, Catherine, fourth daughter of the late William
Thomas St. Quintin, esq. of Scampston, in Yorkshire, and has a son and heir,

George-Robert, b. 24th February, 1826.

Mr. Ricardo succeeded his father on the 11th September, 1823.



o s o


This family was founded by the cele-
brated writer on Political Economy,

David Ricardo, a gentleman of Jewish
origin, who was b. on the 12th April, 1772,
and educated in Holland, in order that he
might pursue the profession of his father,
a Dutch merchant and stock broker, but
incurring by an early marriage with a
quaker lady of the name of Wilkinson, the
displeasure of his friends, he was thrown
entirely upon his own resources, the friends
of his wife being equally irritated, and ob-
liged to depend solely upon his own in-
dustry. Becoming a member of the Stock
Exchange, he gradually accumulated an
immense fortune, and obtained distinction as
a writer upon Finance. In 1810, his opi-

nions upon the deprecation of the currency
were first promulgated through the columns
of the Morning Chronicle Newspaper, but
he subsequently embodied his ideas in a
distinct work, and he had the satisfaction
to find them adopted and confirmed in the
report of the Bullion Committee of the
House of Commons. He subsequently pub-
lished an " Essay on Rent," in which he
advocated the principles of Malthus, and
entered into an examination of the affairs
of the Bank of England. Eventually he
proposed an economical currency, and ad-
dressed a letter to Mr. Perceval, who was
then Chancellor of the Exchequer, upon the
subject, but without effect. His most im-
portant production was his treatise upon
" Political Economy and Taxation," a
work said to rank with the celebrated
" Wealth of Nations," of Adam Smith.
Mr. Ricardo obtained a seat in parliament,
in 1819, for the borough of Portarlington,
and the same liberality and good sense
marked his parliamentary career that had
previously characterized his writings. He
died of inflammation of the brain, arising
from an abscess in the ear, on the 11th
September, 1823.

Arms — Gu. a bend vaire arg. and vert,
between three garbs or, on a chief ermine
a chess rook sa. between two bezants.

Estates — Gatcomb, Gloucestershire, first
possessed in 1814, Bishop Court, in the
county of Hereford.

Seat — Gatcomb Park.



GARNONS, RICHARD, esq. of Colommendy, in the county of Denbigh, a deputy

lieutenant for the counties of Carnarvon and Flint, and
in the commission of the peace for the same shires, and
that of Denbigh, b. 19th December, 1773, m. 17th
April, 1797, Dorothea, third daughter and co-heiress of
the Reverend John Foulkes, of Mertyn, in Flintshire,
and of Llanrhydd, in the county of Denbigh, vicar of

\~ ~~7 Whitford.

Mr. Garnons commanded the loyal Mold volunteers,
raised in 1803, which corps became afterwards the 2nd
regiment of royal Flintshire local militia, and he con-
tinued lieutenant colonel commandant until the reduction
of that force. He succeeded to the Pantdu and Nantlle
estates upon the death of his father, 2nd April, 1803, and
to his other lands in Carnarvon and Flintshires, at the
decease of his mother, 6th May, 1809. Mr. Garnons
served the office of sheriff for the county of Flint, in
1804, and for Carnarvonshire in 1805.


This family derives its descent from

Robert de Gernon, one of the compa-
nions in arms of the Conqueror, who par-
ticipated largely in the fruits of the Con-
quest. His descendants flourished in the
counties of Essex, Cambridge, Lincoln,
Derby, and Hereford : from the branch
settled in the latter county, descended

John, the son of Robert de Gernon,
whose name is to be found in Domesday
Book, and who was the first to alter the
spelling from " Gernon" to "Garnons ;" vide
Visitation of Herefordsire, temp. James I.

Richard Garnons, (a junior member of
the family of the above John,) residing in
Pembrokeshire, wedded about the close of
the sixteenth, or beginning of the seventeenth
century, Catherine, daughter andsole heiress
of John Vaughan, second son of Griffith
Vaughan, esq. of Corsegedol, and from this
marriage lineally descended

Richard Garnons, esq. of Colommendy,
who m. Anne, surviving daughter, and sole
heiress ofWilliam Wynne, esq. of Llanwnda,
in Carnarvonshire, (by Anne, only daugh-
ter of John Wynne, of Leeswood, esq. in
the county of Flint, to whom that property
devolved in 1793, upon the decease of her
first cousin, Margaret, only surviving daugh-
ter of Sir George Wynne, bart. and wife
of Richard Hill Waring, esq. of the Hayes,
in the county of Salop.) By this lady Mr.
Garnons had issue,

1. William-Wynne, b. 2nd January,
1769, died unmarried a lieutenant in
the 23rd regiment, or Royal Welsh
Fusileers, at Guadaloupe, 11th April,

2. Richard, successor to his father.

3. Catherine-Jones.

He died 2nd April, 1803, and was s. by his
only surviving son, the present Richard
Garnons, esq.

Arms — Quarterly, first and fourth gules,
two lions passant or, within a bordure azure,
for Garnons ; second sa. a chevron between
three fleur-de-lis, for Wynne of Llanwnda ;
third azure, a chevron between three dol-
phins, embowed hauriant, arg. for Wynne
of Leeswood. In an escutcheon of pre-
tence, quarterly Foulkes of Mertyn, and
Roberts of Llanrhydd, first and fourth
arg. a chevron, between three boars' heads,
couped sa. second and third gules, a lion
rampant, arg.

Crest — A demi lion rampant, crowned
and gorged ducally, or.

Motto — (In Welsh) Nid Cyfoeth, ond
Boddlondeb, (In English) Not wealth but

Estates — In Carnarvon, Flint, and Den-

Seat — Colommendy, in the county of



POWELL, ALEXANDER, esq. of Hurdcott-House, in the county of Wilts, b. 9th
June, 1782, m. in July, 1807, Joanna, second daughter of the Right Reverend Henry
Law, Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells, and niece of the late Lord Ellenborough, by
whom he has issue,

George-Francis-Sydenham .



Catherine- Augusta.

Mr. Powell, who represented the borough of Downton for some time in parliament,
succeeded his father in January, 1786.


This branch of the ancient house of
Powell, of Penkelly, in the county of Here-
ford, (of which were Edward Powell,
master of the requests, who was created a
haronet, 18th January, 1621, and William
Powell, who attained similar rank on the
ti3rd January, 1660) spread into Wiltshire
about the middle of the 17th century.

John Powell, esq. of New Sarum, es-
poused 12th July, 1669, Katherine, daughter
of Alexander Thistlewaythe, esq. of Win-
terstone, in Wilts, and had issue,
John, his heir.

James, living in 1712, with issue.
Katherine, m. to John Buckler, esq.
The elder son and heir,

John Powell, esq. of New Sarum, m.
Ann, daughter of John Priaulx, esq. and
dying 2nd January, 1737, was interred in
St. Thomas's church there. He left, with
other issue, a son,

Sir Alexander Powell, of New Sarum,
one of the recorders of that city, who re-
ceived the honor of knighthood in August,
1762. He m. first, Anne, eldest daughter of
Thomas Gatehouse, esq. of Lower Wallop,
Hampshire, by whom (who rf. 26th April,
1747) he had no issue. He wedded, se-
condly, Rebecca, daughter of Matthew Pitts,
esq. of Hurdcott-House, which lady dying
s.p. 11th March, 1753, Sir Alexander es-
poused, thirdly, Catherine, daughter of the
Right Reverend Edward Willes, D.D. Lord
Bishop of Bath and Wells, uncle to Sir John
Willes, knt. lord chief justice of the court of
common pleas, and had issue,

Alexander, who d. in infancy, in 1760.
Alexander, who d. in 1779, at the age

of seventeen.
Francis, heir to his father.
Catherine, d. unm. in January, 1777.
Ann, m. to Nicholas Elliot, esq. of Win-
terbourne, and d. s.p.
Sir Alexander d. 1st April, 1784, at the age of
sixty-seven, and was buried at St. Thomas's.
His only surviving son and heir,

Francis Powell, esq. of Hurdcott-House,
in the county of Wilts, m. Anna Maria,
daughter of Sydenham Burroughs, esq. of
New-Sarum, by whom (who d. in 1825) he
left at his demise, in January, 1786, an only
son and heir, the present Alexander
Powell, esq. of Hurdcott-House.

Arms — Or, a chevron between three lions,
gambs erect and erased gu.

Crest — A lion's gamb as in the arms.

Motto — Spes mea, Christus erit.

Estates — In Wiltshire and Somerset.

Seat — Hurdcott-House, Wilts.



DOWDESWELL, JOHN-EDMUND, esq. of Pull Court, in the county of Wor-
cester, to. Miss Carolina Brietzcke, and has issue,

William. John-Christopher.

Catharine, to. to R. B. Berens, esq. of Lincoln's Inn.

Mr. Dowdeswell inherited the estates of his family in the counties of Gloucester and
Worcester, upon the decease of his brother General Dowdeswell, unmarried, 1st De-
cember, 1328. He is a master in Chancery, and was formerly M.P. for Tewkesbury.




D D □



The family of Dowdeswell has been
seated for more than two centuries in the
county of Worcester.

John Dowdeswell, esq. living at Hill
House, Parish of Bushley, in Worcester-
shire, temp. Elizabeth, married thrice, and
was s. by his eldest son,

Roger Dowdeswell, esq. of New Inn,
who wedded Martha, daughter of Giles
Blomer, esq. (the grandson and heir of Jo-
anna Tyndale, of Pull Court, in Worcester-
shire), by whom he had, with other issue,
Richard, his successor.
William, in holy orders, D. C. L. Vicar
of Tirley and Prebend of Worcester.
Wood, in his Athena?, mentions Dr.
Dowdeswell as " a learned man, and
one often commended for his literary
This Roger Dowdeswell acquired a large
landed property by purchase. In 1606
he bought Hill House, from the family
of Wrenford, and in three years after-
wards the estates of Oxeye and Frogmore
from his father-in-law, Mr. Blomer. He
obtained, subsequently, the manor of Pull.
He d. in 1633, and was s. by his son,

Richard Dowdeswell, esq. who further
augmented the estates of the family by pur-
chasing the manor of Bushley, in Worces-
tershire. This gentleman was a zealous
upholder of royalty during the unfortunate
reign of Charles I. and suffered severely
for his loyalty to the king. He outlived
that season of disaster, however, and repre-
sented the borough of Tewkesbury after the
Restoration. In the House of Commons he

proved an active member, and was upon
most of the committees appointed to adopt
measures against the Regicides. He m.
Anne, daughter of Sir Charles Pleydell, of
Mydge Hall, in Wiltshire, and dying in
1673 was s. by his eldest son,

William Dowdeswell, esq. of Bushley,
high sheriff for the county of Worcester in
1678, who to. in 1652, Judith, daughter of
Sir James Wymondsell, knt. of Putney, and
was s. at his decease in 1683, by his son,

Richard Dowdeswell, esq. of Bushley,
high sheriff for Worcestershire in 1689,
and M.P. for Tewkesbury in ten successive
parliaments. This gentleman wedded, in
1676, Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Edward
Winnington, bart. and dying in 1711 was s.
by his elder son,

William Dowdeswell, esq. of Pull Court,
who espoused,* first, in 1711, the Honorable
Catherine Cockayne, daughter of Lord Cul-
len, by whom (who d. in 1716) he had an
only surviving daughter, Frances, to. to
William Basil, esq. Mr. Dowdeswell to.
secondly, in 1719, Anne, daughter of An-
thony Hammond, esq. the elegiac poet, and
great grandaughter of Sir Dudley Digges,
bart. M. P. By this lady he had issue,
William, his heir.

George, M. D. who wedded, in 1760,
Elizabeth, dau. of Richard Buckle,
esq. of Chaceley, and had three sons,
viz. William, Charles, and George,
with a daughter, Frances.
Thomas, d. young.
Mr. Dowdeswell represented Tewkesbury
in parliament, and was sheriff of Worcester-
shire, in 1726. He d. in 1728, and was s.
by his eldest son,

The Right Honorable
William Dowdeswell, of Pull Court.
This gentleman, one of the leading states-
men of his day, filled the office of Chancel-
lor of the Exchequer in the short-lived
administration of the Marquess of Rocking-
ham, in 1765; and was then sworn of the
Privy Council. He represented the borough
Tewkesbury in parliament, in 1747; and he
was returned for the county of Worcester



in 1761, which he thenceforward continued
to represent. He m. in 1747, Bridget,
youngest daughter of Sir William Codring-
ton, bart. and had issue,
Thomas, his successor.
Charles, d. in 1776.

William, who succeeded his elder bro-
Edward-Christopher, in holy orders,
D.D. canon of Christ Church, Oxford,
who inherited the Lancashire estates
at the decease of his brother William.
John-Edmund, who inherited the Wor-
cestershire and Gloucestershire es-
tates at the decease of his brother

Elizabeth, m. to the late Sir William-
Weller Pepys, bart. and had, with
other issue, the present Sir William-
Weller Pepys, bart.




Theodosia, d. unm. in 1831.


The right honorable gentleman died in
1775, having previously filled the chair of
the Worcestershire Quarter Sessions for
several years. The following epitaph from
the pen of Edmund Burke, presents a faith-
ful delineation of his character :

To the Memory of

William Dowdeswell,

Representative in Parliament for the county of Worcester,

Chancellor of the Exchequer in the years 1765 and 1766, and a member of the King's Privy Council :

A Senator for twenty years, a Minister for one, a virtuous citizen for his whole LirE.

A man of unshaken constancy, inflexible integrity, unremitted industry.

His mind was generous, open, sincere.

His manners plain, simple, and noble : rejecting all sorts of duplicity and disguise

As useless to his designs and odious to his nature.

His understanding was comprehensive, steady, vigorous, made for the practicable business of the State.

In debate, he was clear, natural and convincing.

His knowledge in all things which concerned his duty profound.

He understood beyond any man of his time the revenues of his country :

Which he preferred to every thing except its liberties.

He was perfect master of the law of Parliament, and attached to its privileges, until they were set

Up against the rights of the people.

All the proceedings which have weakened Government, endangered Freedom, and distracted the

British Empire, were, by him, strenuously opposed ;

And his last efforts, under which his health sunk, were to preserve

His country from a civil war, which being

Unable to prevent, he had not the misfortune to see.

He was not more respectable on the public scene, than amiable in private life :

Immersed in the greatest affairs, he never lost the ancient, native, genuine English character of a

Country Gentleman,

Disdaining and neglecting no office in life.

He was a useful municipal magistrate : with great care and clear judgment administering justice,

Maintaining the police, relieving the distresses and regulating the manners of the people

in the neighbourhood,

As husband, father, the kindlest, gentlest, most indulgent.

He was every thing to his family except what he gave up to his country.

His widow, who labours with life, in order to form

The minds of his eleven children to the resemblance

Of their father, erects this Monument.

parts of the world, and attained the rank of

Mr. Dowdeswell was s. by his eldest son,

Thomas Dowdeswell, esq. of Pull Court,
who had entered early into the military ser-
vice of his country, but owing to the fatigue
and cold which he experienced while upon
active service with his regiment in Ame-
rica, he became totally blind before his
thirty-third year. Miss Seward, in one of
her " Letters," gives a most interesting des-
cription of Pull Court and its inmates at
this period. Mr. Dowdeswell m. in 1798,
Magdalena, second daughter of Sir Thomas
Pasley, bart. but dying issueless, in 1811,
the estates devolved upon his next brother.
William Dowdeswell, esq. who thus be-
came "of Pull Court." This gentleman
having adopted the profession of arms,
served with high reputation in different

General in his Majesty's service. General
Dowdeswell represented Tewkesbury in
parliament from 1792 to 1796. He died on
the 1st December, 1828, unmarried, when
his Lancashire estates devolved upon his
next brother, Edward Christopher
Dowdeswell, D.D. canon of Christ Church,
Oxford; while those in the counties of
Worcester and Gloucester passed to his
youngest brother, the present Edmund
Dowdeswell, esq. of Pull Court.

Arms — Ar. a fesse wavy between six
billets sa.

Estates— In Worcestershire and Glou-

Town Residence— Park Place, St. James's.

Seat— Pull Court.



WERGE, EDWARDS, esq. of Hexgrave Park, in the county of Nottingham, m.
6th June, 1811, Elizabeth, only child of the late John Reynolds, esq. of Bilsthorpe,
by whom (who d. 6th April, 1823) he has issue,

John-Ingall, b. 18th March, 1812, an officer in the army.

William, b. 14th November, 1820.

Henry-Reynolds, b. 23rd December, 1822.

Elizabeth, m. to Hugh Bruce Campbell, esq. of Nottingham.



In the reign of Charles II.

The Rev. Richard Werge, A.M. rector
of Nailston, in Leicestershire, (descended
from a family of the same name in Sussex)
exchanged with the Rev. Wm. Cave, A.M.

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