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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Montrose's men fell upon them sword in
hand, with a great shout, and advanced with
such impetuosity, that they routed the whole
army, and put them to Jiight, and pursued
them for about nine miles, making dreadful
slaughter all the way. There were fifteen
hundred of the enemy slain, among whom
were several gentlemen of distinction of the
name of Campbell, who led on the clan, and
fell on the field of battle, too gallantly for
their dastardly chief. Montrose, though an
enemy, pitied their fate, and used his au-
thority to save and give quarter to as many
as he could. In this battle Montrose had
several wounded, but he had none killed
but three privates, and Sir Thomas Ogilvie,
son of the earl of Airly ; while Argyll lost
the lairds of Auchenbreck, Glensaddell, and
Locknell, with his son and brother; and
Barbreck, Inueraw, Lamont, Silyercraigs,
and many others prisoners." Colin Camp-
bell left two sons, Donald and Duncan ; by
the elder,

Donald Campbell, of Barbreck, he was
succeeded about the year 1648, although
the saisine in his favor, as heir to the estate,
is not dated until about two years afterwards.
This laird was appointed in 1648, by the
convention of the Scotch estates, one of the
colonels of Horse for the county of Argyll,
and in the act passed in 1661 by the parlia-
ment, for " raising the annuitie of 40,000
lib. sterling, granted to his majestye, Donald
Campbell, of Barbreck, is nominated one
of the parliamentary commissioners to carry
it into effect in the county of Argyll. For
several years subsequently, Barbreck was
entrusted by the Scottish parliament with
various duties of importance ; but in 1686,
being involved in the misfortunes of the ill-
fated earl of Argyll, the lands and barony
of Barbreck were forfeited and granted to
Sir James Steuart, of Bute, and to render
this grant effectual, the Scottish parliament
passed an act of Ratification in favor of
Sir James. No actual possession followed,
however, on this parliamentary ratifica-
tion ; for we find in the year after the
Revolution, that William and Mary, by
their commissioners, issued a proclamation



for calling together the militia on this side
of the Tay, and amongst other nominations,
Archibald Campbell, younger of Berbreck,
appointed captain. To Donald succeeded
his son,

Archibald Campbell, of Barbreck. This
gentleman continued for many years in
possession of the lands and barony of Bar-
breck, but from the persecutions to which
he and his family had been so long subject,
during the disturbances of Scotland, and
the heavy fine which had been imposed on
his father, Barbreck was compelled to bor-
row money from Lord Breadalbane and
others, which led eventually to an attempt
on their part to sell a portion of the Bar-
breck property, but this was resisted by the
Duke of Argyll, who considering that the
proceeding had violated the charter by which
the lands were originally held, claimed their
reversion to himself as chief of the clan.
The case was heard, by appeal, before the
House of Lords, in 1732, and decided* in
favour of his Grace, who thus obtained pos-
session of the estate.f Archibald Camp-
bell espoused Barbara, daughter of Sir Du-
gald Stewart, sheriff of Bute, and sister to
James, first Earl of Bute, by whom he had

James, his heir.

John, successor to his brother.

The elder son,

James Campbell, esq. of Barbreck,! wed-
ded his cousin, Isabel, daughter of John
Campbell, esq. of Castle Hill, sheriff of
Caithness, but leaving no surviving issue
(his only son had died abroad unmarried),
the representation of the family devolved
upon his brother,

John Campbell, esq. of Barbreck, who
im. Elizabeth Hay, co-heiress of her uncle,
— Hay, esq. who possessed an estate called
Hartfield, and to which there belonged a
valuable salmon fishery, near Tain, in Roth-
shire. By this lady he had(with three daugh-
ters, the eldest married to — Stewart, esq.
of Kilwhinlock, and the second to Colonel
Campbell, of Saddel,) two sons, Charles,

* This judgment, which has been since consi-
dered peculiarly harsh and severe, occurred only
about fifteen years before the passing of an act
abolishing the arbitrary right, under which the
claim was established.

+ This property, or rather that part containing
the site of the old mansion of Barbreck, was after-
wards, in 1754, bought by another Archibald
Campbell, who subsequently disposed of it to
General Campbell, of Ballimore, who left it to his
nephew, General Campbell, of Lochnell.

t In Scotland it is understood, that when an
old family p;irts with the property, from which its
distinsuishinfir name has been derived, the head
continues, by courtesy, still to be known by the

hie heir, and Lionel, who wedded a daugh-
ter of Sir James Campbell, bart. of Auchen-
breck, and d. in 1804. The elder son,

Colonel Charles Campbell, of Bar-
breck, inherited that portion of Hartfield
which belonged to his mother; and his aunt
Mary conveyed to him the remainder : the
whole of which he subsequently sold to
David Ross, esq. of Inverchasly (afterwards
a Scotch judge, by the title of Lord Anker-
ville). Colonel Campbell also possessed
property in the Isle of Bute, held of the
crown, and acquired, by purchase (princi-
pally in 1767), a considerable estate in Ar-
gyllshire. He wedded, in 1750, Miss D.
Morgan, and had (with two daughters, one
of whom died single, and the other married,
David Campbell, esq. of Combie) three sons,

1. Donald, his heir.

2. Laurence, b. in 1753, a captain in
the army, originally of the Scots
Greys, and afterwards of the 71st
Highlanders ; in which latter regi-
ment he served, and was wounded,
during the American war. He died
in 1824.

3. Charles, a major - general in the
army, b. in 1762, and d. in 1822.

Colonel Campbell died in 1792, and was s.
by his eldest son,

Donald Campbell, esq. of Barbreck, b.
in 1751. This gentleman, having at an early
age adopted the military profession, was
distinguished, under General Mathews, iii
India, and, while a prisoner in Bidanore,
acquired such an influence over the go-
vernor, that he hastened at a very critical
moment the surrender of that important
fortress. Captain Campbell wedded in 1778,
Mary Campbell, a daughter of Lord Frede-
rick Campbell, by whom he had issue,
Frederick-William, his heir.
John, b. in 1786, who lost his life while
serving with Lord Keith on board
H. M. S. Queen Charlotte, which was
burnt off Leghorn, 17th March, 1800.
Captain Campbell, who was sixteenth " of
Barbreck/' died in 1804, and was succeeded
by his only surviving child, the present
Frederick -William Campbell, esq. of
Barbreck, who has disposed of his estate in
Argyllshire, retaining only a superiority, to
connect him with the country where so
many of his ancestors were actively en-

Arms — Quarterly; first and fourth, gi-
ronny of eight or and sable ; second, arg. a
sword gules, pommel and hilt sa. ; third,
arg. a castle triple towered sa.

Crest — A lion's head, front faced.

Motto — I beare in minde.

Seat — Birkfield, near Ipswich, Suffolk.



WYNNE, WILLIAM, esq. of Peniarth, in the county of Merioneth, b. in September,

1774, m. on the 30th November, 1800, Elizabeth, young-
est daughter and co-heir of the Rev. Philip Puleston,
D.D. of Pickhill Hall, in Denbighshire, (see Burke's
Peerage and Baronetage, Puleston,) by Annabella, his
wife, eldest daughter and eventually heiress of Richard
Williams, esq. of Penbedw, in the same county, youngest
brother of the first Sir Watkin Williams-Wynn, bart.
By this lady (who d. 16th January, 1822) Mr. Wynne
has had issue,

Wili.iam-Watkin-Edward, b. 23rd December, 1801.

Philip-Puleston, b. in March, 1803.

Richard-Owen, b. in March, 1804, d. 1st January,

Thomas- Arthur, b. in 1816, d. in 1821.

Elizabeth-Annabella. m. in 1823, to William Pierrepont
Gardiner, esq. son of the Rev. Frederick Gardiner,
of Combe Hay, in the county of Somerset, and d. in
1826, leaving no issue.

Ellinor, m. in 1823, to Richard Burton-Phillipson, esq.
second son of the Rev. Richard Burton Burton-Phil-
lipson, of Herringswell, in Suffolk.

Emma-Charlotte, d. 13th September, 1819.

Jane-Sydney, twin with Emma-Charlotte.

Harriet-Anne, m. in 1828, to Richard Owen-Powell,
esq. only brother of William Edward Powell, esq. of
Nanteos, in the county of Cardigan, (refer to p. 230).


Mr. Wynne was sheriff of Merionethshire in 1812, and is a magistrate and deputy-
lieutenant for that county.


This family deduces its line from a com-
mon ancestor with the noble and potent
houses of the Geraldines, or Fitz Geralds, of
Ireland, and the Gerards and Carews of
England, (see pedigree of Carew, p. 266,)
being all descended from Gerald de Wind-
sor, constable of Pembroke, and governor
of South Wales, who, by Nesta, his wife,
daughter of Rhys-ap-Tudur, Prince of South
Wales, had three sons, viz.

William, ancestor of the Lords Gerard,
of England, and Earls of Kerry, in

David, who was consecrated Bishop of
St. Davids about the year 1147, and
d. in 1176.
The second son,

Maurice Fitz Gerald, was one of the sol-
diers of fortune who accompanied Strong-
Bow into Ireland, in 1168 ; he d. in the year

1177, and was buried in the Abbey of Grey
Friars, at Wexford. He had five sons and
a daughter,

1. Gerald Fitz Maurice, Lord Justi-
ciary of Ireland, ancestor of the Earls
of Kildare, now Dukes of Leinster.

2. Thomas, who m. Ellinor, daughter
of Jordan de Montmorenci, Lord of
Huntspil, a branch of the great
French house of Montmorenci, and
was progenitor of the house of Des-
mond, from which Osber, or Osborn,
the founder of the family before us,

3. Alexander.

4. Maurice.

5. Walter.

6. Nesta, m. to Hervey de Montmorenci,
Constable of Ireland, brother to Jor-
dan, mentioned above.

From the second son, Thomas, sprang the



bouse of Desmond, and a branch from that
numerous sept was established in Wales, by

Osber, or Osborn, frequently denomi-
nated Fitzgerald, but more commonly
called by the Welsh heralds, Wyddel,
(the Irishman,) who emigrated from Ire-
land, his native country, about the middle
of tbe thirteenth century, for the purpose,
probably, of supporting Llewelyn, the
reigning monarch of the Welch, in his con-
tests with the English king. Osborn subse-
quently obtained, in requital of his services,
the grant of an extensive territory in the
county of Merioneth. He had two sons,
Eimon ap Osborn, who had four sons, but
of their descendants, if any be extant, no-
thing is now known, and

Cynric ap Osborn, who, on the division
of his father's lands, according to tbe cus-
tom of Gravel kind, prevalent in Wales
until the passing of the ordinance for the
better government of that country in the
parliament of the 34th and 35th of Henry
VIII., inherited, as a portion of his share,
the domain of Cors-y-gedol, in Merioneth-
shire. His issue were,

Einion, who had an only daughter,
Janet, wife of Sir Foulk Cholmonde-
ley, of the county of Chester, knt.
The elder son,

Llewelyn ap Cynric, wedded Nest, or
Nesta, one of the daughters and co-heirs of
Griffith ap Adda,* of Dolgoeh, in the same
county, by whom he had Griffith, Jer-
werth, Einion, Angharad, and Janet. The
eldest son,

Griffith ap Llewelyn, m. Efa, daughter
of Madoc ap Ellis, of Cryniarth, in Merio-
nethshire, and sister and co-heiress of Leo-
line ap Madoc, Bishop of St. Asaph, who d.
in 1375. By this lady he had, with a daugh-
ter, Angharad, wife of David ap Grono, of
Burton, in Flintshire, a son and successor,

Einion ap Griffith, esq. of Cors-y-gedol,
who wedded Tangwystl, daughter of Ryd-
derch ap Jevan Lloyd, of Gogerthan, Car-
diganshire, by whom he had issue,

1. Jerwerth ap Einion, who married
Gwenllian, daughter of Cynric ap
Rotpert, and relict of James Eyton,
of Eyton, in the county of Flint, and
had issue.

2. Jevan, of whom presently.

3. Griffith, of Cors-y-gedol, who in.
Laura, daughter of Tudur Vaughan,
(brother of the celebrated Owen
(ilyndwr,) and from this union de-
scended the family of Vaughan, of
Cors-y-gedol, which became extinct

* The tomb of Griffith ap Adda, on which is
bis efigy, arraved in the armour of his dav, is
still extant within the church of Towyn, in Merio-

in December, 1791, at the decease of
Evan Lloyd Vaughan, esq. M.P. for
the county of Merioneth.

4. Mali, m. to Howel Sele, of Nanney,
who was slainf in a quarrel with
Owen Glyndwr. The hollow oak
in which the body of Howel was im-
mured by Glyndwr was standing until
October, 1813, and is the subject of a
beautiful engraving, from a sketch
made by Sir R. C. Hoare, bart. the

day on which the venerable tree fell
to the ground.

5. Tibod, m. first, to Howel ap Jevan
ap Jorwerth, of Cynlleth, secondly,
to Jevan Vaughan ap Jevan, and
thirdly to Griffith ap Blethin, of Mold,
by whom she was mother of Reinald
ap Griffith, a zealous partisan of the
house of Lancaster.

The second son,

Jevan ap Einion, one of the Barons of
Edernion, in the county of Merioneth, es-
poused Angharad, daughter and co-heir of
David ap y Giwn Lloyd, of Hendwr, in that
shire, and had issue,

1. David ap Jevan ap Einion, who was
constituted during the ascendency of
the House of Lancaster, Constable of
the Castle of Harlech, in Merioneth-
shire.]: He m. Margaret, dan. of John

t A descriptive poem, on the death of Howel,
by the Rev. Mr. Warrington, is printed in the
notes to Sir Walter Scott's Marmion.

i His defence of this fortress against the forces
of Edward IV. is thus noticed in the autobi-
ography of the celebrated Lord Herbert of Cher-
bury. " Sir Richard Herbert being imployed
too-ether with his brother William, Earl of Pem-
broke, to reduce certain rebells in North Wales,
Sir Richard Herbert besieged a principal person
of them at Harlech Castle in Merionethshire. The
captain of this place had been a soldier in the
wars of France, whereupon he said he had kept a
castle in France so long, that he made the old
women in Wales talk of him, and that he would
keep this castle so long that he would make the
old women in France talk of him ; and indeed as
the place was almost impregnable but by famine,
Sir Richard Herbert was constrained to take him
by composition, he surrend'ring himself upon
condition that Sir Richard Herbert shou'd do
what he cou'd to save his life ; which being ac-
cepted, Sir Richard brought him to King Edward
IV. desiring his Highness to give him a pardon,
since he yielded up a place of importance, which
he might have kept longer upon this hope; but
the King replying to Sir Richard Herbert, that
he had no power by his commission to pardon any,
and therefore might after the representation hereof
to his Majesty, safe deliver him up to justice, Sir
Richard Herbert answered he had not yet done
the best he could for him, and therefore most
humbly desired his Highness to do one of two
things* either to put him again in the castle where
he was, and command some other to take him



Puleston, esq. of Emral, in Flintshire,
and left issue.

2. Griffith, living in 1461, espoused
Isabel, daughter of Jevan ap Adda, of
Pengwern, in Denbighshire, and had

3. John, living in 1461.

4. Tannah, of Rhyddlan.

5. Rhys, of whom presently.

6. Thomas, living in 1461, married and
had issue.

7. Gwervil, m. to Tudur ap Grono ap
Howel, of Cadair.

8. Margaret, wife of Madoc ap Howel.

9. Mali, m. to David ap Rhys ap Jevan,
descended from Owen Brogentyn,
Lord of Dinmael and Edernion.

The fifth son,

Rhys ap Jevan, married Gwenhwyvar,
daughter and co-heir of Howel Vaughan, of
Fronoleu,in the county of Carnarvon, lineally
descended from Owen Gwynedd, Sovereign
Prince of North Wales, and had two sons,
Jevan and Rhydderch. The elder,

Jevan ap Rhys, living on the 4th March,
1513, m. Laurea, daughter and heiress of
Richard Bamville, of Glynn, in Merioneth-
shire, Constable of Harlech Castle, and had
(with two daughters, one the wife of Mor-
gan ap Robert, the other, supposed to be
Catherine, m. to William, or John, ap Ma-
doc Vychan), a son and successor,

John ap Jevan, of Glynn, esq. living 19th
October, 1544. This gentleman wedded
Gwenever, daughter, and at length heiress
of Griffith ap Edneved of Sylvaen, in Merio-
netlishire,by whom (who espoused secondly,
Thomas ap Humphrey, of Berriew, in the
county of Montgomery, gent.), he had issue,

Robert Wynn ap John.

Mary, m. to John Wynn ap Ellis, of

Margery, m. to Edward ap Howel of
Court Mynydd Deon.
He was s. by his son,

Robert Wynn ap John, esq. of Glynn,
who m. about the year 1544, Katherine,
daughter of Ellis ap Maurice, esq. of Cle-

out; or if his Highness would not do so, to take
his life for the said captain's, that being the last
proof he could give that he used his utmost
endeavour to save the said captain's life. The
King finding himself urged thus far, gave Sir
Richard Herbert the life of the said captain, but
withal he bestowed no other reward for his

It is proved by the rolls of parliament, that David
had continued to hold the fortress against the royal
mandate to deliver it up, for the space of three
years, and tradition assigns to him a much longer
defence. Famine obliged him at length to sur-
render. During his custody of the castle (in 1463,)
the virtuous but imbecile Henry VI. and his high
minded and spirited Queen found refuge within
its walls.

nenney, in Carnarvonshire, and had two sons
and three daughters, viz.

1. Maurice.

2. Ellis, who inherited his grand-
mother's estate of Sylvaen, and was
living in 1615. He m. Margaret,
daughter of the Rev. Owen Poole.

3. Jonet, in. to Robert ap Gryffydd, of
Bach-y-saint, in Carnarvonshire.

4. Mary, m. about the year 1585, to
Edward, son and heir of Robert Wynn
ap Jevan ap Morgan, esq. of Tal-
trithyn, in Merionethshire.

5. Gaynor, m. to Humphrey ap Richard
ap Owen, of Llanfair, near Harlech.

The elder son and heir,

Maurice ap Robert Wynn, esq. of Glynn,
wedded first about the year 1588, Marselie,
daughter of Cadwalader, one of the younger
sons of Meredith ap Evan ap Robert, esq.
of Gwydir, but had no issue ; he espoused
secondly Agnes, daughter of Robert ap
Richard, of Llecheiddior in Carnarvonshire,
by whom (who survived him and was living
on the 16th April, 1611,) he had

Kadwalader,* who m. Ellin, daughter
of Robert Lloyd, esq. of Rhiwgoch,
in Merionethshire, M. P. for that
county in 1586 and 1601, but died in
the lifetime of his father, s. p.
Robert, died before his father.
William, of whom presently.
Ellin, m. first, to Edward Wynn, esq.
of Gellidowyll, in Montgomeryshire,
and secondly, to Edward Owen, a
younger brother of Morris Owen, esq.
of Rhiwsaeson, in the same county.
Catherine, wife of Evan Evans, esq. of
Tanybwlch, sheriff of Merionethshire
in 1635.
Mary, m. to Henry Vaughan, of Gelli-
goch, in the county of Montgomery,
Dorothy, m. to Thomas Lloyd, esq. of

Janet, m. to Robert Lloyd, of Ben-
Mr. Wynn was living in 1610, but dead on
the 16th April, 1611. He was s. by his only
surviving son,

William Wynne, esq. of Glynn, who in.
Katherine,-! eldest child of William Lewis

* This Kadwalader appears to have been the
first of the family who adopted the present ortho-
graphy of the name. In a deed to which his father
and himself are parties, the former omits the final
e, the latter writes the name with it.

t This lady's eldest brother, Lewis Anwyl, esq.
had by Frances, his wife, daughter of Sir William
Jones, of Castellmarch, knt. (sister of Sydney,
wife of the Lord Keeper Littleton") an only child,
Catherine, who was married to William Owen,
esq. of Porkington, and was the mother of Sir
Robert Owen, hereafter mentioned.



Anwyl, esq. of Park, in Merionethshire,
by whom, who d. 23rd February, 1638-9, he
had issue,

i. Robert, his heir.

II. Maurice, of Moel-y-glo, sheriff of
Merionethshire in 1671, to. Jane,
daughter and heir of Griffith Lloyd,
esq. of Maes-y-neuodd, in that county ,
and had issue.

III. Ellis, wedded Lowry, daughter of
Edward Thomas ap John of Braith.

iv. William, of Bodwilim, m. Mar-
garet, daughter of William Williams,
of Bodliw.

v. Cadwalader, rector of Llanenddwyn
and Llanddwywe, who died s. p.

vi. Owen, ?n. Jane, daughter of Hum-
phrey Pryse, of Cefncaer.

vn. John, to. Jane, daughter of Evan
ap David, of Cil-y-bronrhudd.

viii. Evan, d. s. p.

i\. Katherine, m. to John Vaughan,
esq. of Caergai, sheriff of Merioneth-
shire in 1670.

x. Lowry, to. to Thomas Williams, esq.
of Bodliw, in Anglesey, who was
drowned between Beaumaris and
Bangor in 1671. She d. in 1691.

XI. Frances, to. to Maurice Jones, of
Wern, in Carnarvonshire, gent, by
whom she had an only child, Eliza-
beth, who to. William Wynne, esq.
hereafter mentioned.

XII. Elizabeth, to. first, John Lloyd, of
Llangwnadle, and secondly, to Roger

Mr. Wynne was sheriff of Merionethshire
in 1618 and 1637. He died in December,
1658, and was s. by his eldest son,

Robert Wynne, esq. of Glynn. This
gentleman was sheriff of Merionethshire in
1657 and in 1669. He wedded about the
year 1624, when he was a mere child, Ka-
therine,! eldest daughter and heiress of
Robert Owen, esq. of Estymcegid, in the
county of Carnarvon, by whom (who sur-
vived him and died in 1675) he had issue,
I. Owen, of Glvnn and Estymcegid,
sheriff of Merionethshire in 1674, of
Flintshire in 1675, and of Carnar-
vonshire in 1676, m. Elizabeth, dau.
and heiress of Robert Mostyn, esq.
of Nant, in Flintshire, fifth son of Sir
Roger Mostyn, of Mostyn, knt. and
had two daughters,

+ This lady was lineallv descended from Owen
Gwvnedd, and the ancient princes of Wales.
Through this marriage the hereditary constable-
ship of the Castle of Criccaeth passed into the
Wynne family, and that office is now enjoyed by
William Ormsby-Gore, esq. in right of his wife,
the representative of the elder branch of the house
of Glvnn, and inheritrix of the estate. See

Margaret Wynne, heiress of
Glynn, Estymcegid, and the
other estates of her family, b.
7th June, 1663, m. in 1683, Sir
Robert Owen,* knt. of Porking-
ton, in Shropshire, M. P. for
Merionethshire in the fifth par-
liament of Charles II. and for
the Carnarvonshire boroughs in
the Convention Parliament,
1688-9, and in the second and
third parliaments of William and
Mary. (See Ormsby - Gore,
page 82.)
Catherine, to. to Peter Pennant,
esq. of Bichton, in Flintshire,
and died 23rd December, 1700,
leaving issue.
II. Ellis, died without issue 28th Ja-
nuary, 1691, aged 52.
in. Robert, died *. p.
iv. William, of whom presently.
v. Jane, to. to Ellis Brynker, gent, of
Brynker, in the county of Carnarvon
(eldest son of James Brynker, esq.),
who was born in June, 1643, became
the representative of his very ancient
family at his father's decease, 29th
June, 1644, and died in March, 1670,
leaving issue,
vi. Anne, to. to Rees Wynne, gent, of
Cynon, in the county of Montgo-
VII. Frances, died unmarried.
The fourth son,

William Wynne, esq. espoused Eliza-
beth, only child and heiress of Maurice
Jones, of Wern, and Elizabeth Wynne, his
wife, by whom (who survived her husband,
and died in 1715) he had,
William, his heir.

Catherine, b. about the year 1682, to.
first, to Owen Owens, esq. of Cefn ;
secondly, to Griffith Jones ; and third-
ly, to Edward Nanney.
Mr. Wynne was sheriff of Carnarvonshire
in 1686, and was s. at his decease, in Janu-
ary, 1701, or 2, by his only son,

* To this gentleman, a monument is erected in
Selattyn church, Shropshire, with the following
elegant inscription :

H. S. E.

Robertus Owen de Porkington, Eques aurarus ;

Ex antiquo Hwfie ap Cynddelw, et Regio Oeni

Gwyneth Stemmate oriundus.

Probitate et fortitudine clarus,

Nulli infestus,

Plurimis amicus,

Bonis omnibus charus

Dum vixit amatus,
Desideratus dum obiit,
3 tto Calendarum Aprilis




William Wynne, esq. of Wern, born
about the year 1685, who wedded in 1706,
Catherine Goodman, heiress of Elernion, in
the county of Carnarvon, daughter of Ga-
briel Goodman, of Beaumaris, by Elizabeth,
his wife, one of the daughters of William
Glynne, esq. of Elernion. By her, who
died in 1743, he had,

Elizabeth, m. 27th October, 1732, to the

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 87 of 112)