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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Wycliffe, esq. of Wyclitfe, a (sister or cousin
of the celebrated John Wycliffe, who was
succeeded in the mastership of Baliol Col-
lege, Oxford, by Thomas Tyrwhitt, a cadet
of the family,) and had two sons,

Thomas, of Tyrwhitt, who m. a daugh-
ter of Alan de Boisterick, and was
ancestor of the Tyrwhitts, of North-
William (Sir).
The second son,

Sir William Tyrwhitt, of Ketilby, in
the county of Lincoln, is described in the
Harleian MSS. No. 1550, as " Primarius



Justiciamis Angliae," but of Sir William's
being invested with the chief-justiceship we
have no other authority. He to. the daugh-
ter and heiress of John Grovale, esq. of
Harp^well, in Lincolnshire, and had (with
a daughter, Cecilia, who wedded Sir William
Newport, knt. and became, after her hus-
band's death, abbess of Ipswich) a son and

Sir Robert Tyrwhitt, knt. of Ketilbjs
who was one of the judges of the court of
King's Bench, in the reigns of Henry IV.,
V., and VI. ; his patents, four in number,
are dated 8th Henry IV., 1st Henry V.,
1st Henry VI., and may be found in
Calendarium Patentium, Turri L&ndinensi.
He is named among the " Tireurs des Peti-
cions" to parliament either for England or
Gascony and Aquitaine, for every parliament
between 9th Henry IV. and 7th Henry VI.
That the boldness of the feudal chief, how-
ever, strongly predominated in the character
of this learned functionary over the meek-
ness of the Christian judge, appears too evi-
dent by the following curious extract from
Cotton's Records. " 13 Henry IV., Wil-
liam Lord Rosse, of Famlake, complayneth
against Robert Tirwhitt, one of the justices
of the King's Bench, for withholding from
him the manor of Molton Rosse, in Lin-
colnshire, and laying wait for the sayd Lord
Rosse with the number of 500 men. Sir
Robert Tirwhitt before the kynge confesseth
his fault and craveth pardon, and offeringe
to stand to by order of two lords of the
kindred of the sayd Lord Rosse as they
should choose, whereunto the kynge agreed,
and the sayd Lord Rosse chose the Arch-
bishop of Canterbury and the Lord Grey,
chamberlaine to the kynge, who made alonge
award leaving the right of common of pas-
ture in Wragby in com. Line, to the deter-
mination of Sir William Gascoigne, chief-
justice, and it was enjoigned to the said Sir
Robert Tirwhitt that at a day certaine he
shod repair at Molton Rosse 2 tunnes of
Gascoigne wyne, 2 fatt oxen, and 12 fatt
sheepes, and offer reparation. And that he
should bring together all knights, esquires,
and yeomen, that were of his own, and that
they shod all confess their fault and crave
pardon, and further offer to the sayd Lord
Rosse 500 markes in money, and that the
sayde Lorde Rosse should refuse the money,
graunt him pardon, and take his dinner
only." The whole of the proceedings in
this matter, from their commencement by
the petition of William Lord Roos to the
award of the arbitrators above mentioned,
are recorded at great length in the rolls of
parliament 13 Henry IV. The details are
very curious and throw much light on the
manners of that day. The award is an ob-
ject of particular interest to the philological
antiquarian, as being almost the earliest

specimen, on record, of English as a written

This feud between the families of Rosse
(or Roos) and Tyrwhitt continued up to the
time of James I. who on the occasion of
several lives being lost on both sides in a
casual rencontre during a hunting party,
caused a gallows to be erected at Molton
Rosse, near Belvoir, declaring that he
would hang the first like offender on it.
This gallows is said to be renewed from
time to time, up to the present day, when-
ever it falls iuto decay.* Sir Robert had

William (Sir), his heir.
John, of Harpswell, who m. the daugh-
ter and heiress of Sir — Rolleston,
knt. and had four daughters, of
whom Elizabeth, espoused John
Whichcote, of Whichcote, in Shrop-
Katherine, m. to Sir John Griffith, knt.
Maud, to. to Sir William de Montresor.
The elder son,

Sir William Tyrwhitt, knt. of Ketilby,
shared in the glories of Agincourt,f and
received by royal grant, 8th Henry V. the
Bailiwick of three towns in France ; in this
grant he is styled " toutissimo dilecto militi
meo Willb Tyrwhit." Sir William, who
was likewise appointed in the 1st Henry
VI. Seneschal, of certain castles and parks
in the county of Lincoln, founded the hos-
pitals of Wranby and Glanford Brigg, in
that shire, and the Chauntry and Chapelry
of Higham, in Essex ; was sheriff for York-
shire, 14th Henry VI. and one of the
Knights of the Body to that monarch. He
was s. at his demise, 29th Henry VI. by
his son,

Adam Tyrwhitt, esq. of Ketilby, some-
times styled Sir Adam, knt. This gentle-
man wedded, first, a dau. of John, second
Lord Lumley, and secondly, a dau. of Sir
William Newport, knt. by Cecilia, daughter
of Sir William Tyrwhitt. His son and

Sir Robert Tyrwhitt, knt. of Ketilby,
received a general pardon, 34th Henry
VI. for all offences he might have com-
mitted, and died 36th Henry VI. possessed
of three manors in the county of York, and
fifteen in the county of Lincoln, (sic inquis :
post mortem) besides divers manors, lands,
advowsons, &c. in Nottinghamshire, Essex,
Sussex, and London. Sir Robert to. Jane,
daughter of Sir Richard Watertou, knt. and
was s. by his son,

Sir William Tyrwhitt, of Ketilby, who
acquired by grant, from Richard III. the

* " Gough's Camden," vol. ii. p. 388. " His-
tory of Lincolnshire," 1826; and "Gent's Mag-
azine," part 1. A.D, 1799.

t Nicholas's " Agincourt."



.who all died s. p.

Bailiwick aud Lordship of Scotter, and
though " Ariniger de persona" to that mo-
narch, he received a general pardon from
Henry VII. and was subsequently, for his
distinguished valor at the battles of Stoke
and Blackheath, made successively a knight
and a banneret. He espoused Anna, dau. of
Sir Robert Constable, knt. of Flamborough,
aud had issue,

Robert (Sir), his heir.

Philip (Sir), knt. banneret, living 23rd

Henry VIII.
Edw ard,

Agnes, mj. to Thomas, LordBurgh, K.G.
Elizabeth, m. to Sir William Skipwith,
Sir William, who was thrice sheriff for
Lincolnshire, viz. 22nd Edward IV. 16th
Henry VII. and 8th Henry VIII. was s.
at his decease in 1522, by his eldest son,

Sir Robert Tyrwhitt, knt. of Ketilby,
grantee of Cameringham and Stainfield, at
which latter place he built the mansion
bearing that name, long the residence of
the Stainfield branch of the Tyrwhitts, its
first baronets. This gentleman, vice-admiral
of England, and a banneret, was seneschal
of the priory of Newstead, as also of Elsham,
and bailiff of Barton on Humber, 26th
Henry VIII.* He m. Maud, daughter of
Sir Robert Tailboys, of Goulton, and had

William (Sir), his heir.
Robert (Sir), of Leighton Bromswould,
in Herts, one of the ecclesiastic com-
missioners for Lincolnshire, 26th
Henry VIII. who received large
grants in the counties of York, Lin-
coln, Herts, Essex, and Sussex.
Sir Robert was sometime Master of
the Horse to Queen Mary. He

* About this period the Beverley branch of
the TYnwHrrrs, descended from Adam Tyrwhitt,
second son of Brian Tyrwhitt, of TyTwhitt, and in
the- fourth degree from Sir Hercules, became Ex-
tinct, the great part of their possessions in the
counties of York and Lincoln devolving on the
Tyrwhitts of Ketilby. A William Tyrwhitt,
of this branch, afterwards Sir William, who mar-
ried a daughter of John Lord Lumley, was at
Agincourt, with three archers ; he was son of
Robert Tyrwhitt, of Beverley, who died 6th Jan-
uary, 1427, two years before his contemporary,
Sir Robert Tyrwhitt, of Ketilby. It appears too
that soon after the first Sir William Tyrwhite
described as " Primarius Justicianus Angliae,"
settled at Ketilby, that the lordship of Tyrwhitt,
in Northumberland, was usurped by a prior of the
order of Knights Hospitallers of St. John, of
Jerusalem ; it shortly after came into the posses-
sion of the Ogles, who were connected with the

wedded Elizabeth,! daughter of Sir
Edward Oxenbridge, second son of
Sir Goddard Oxenbridge, sometime
governess to the Princess Elizabeth,
by whom he had an only daughter
and heiress, who m. Sir Henry
D'Arcy, knt. and predeceased her
father, s. p. in 1507.
Philip, of Barton on Humber, who m.
the daughter and co-heir of Edward
Burnaby, esq. of Barton, and from
this alliance sprang the Tyrwhitts
of Stainfield, baronets, (so created
29th June, 1611) which family is now
extinct, but the estates have passed
by will to the Drakes, of Shardeloes,
and are now enjoyed by the present
Thomas Tyrwhitt-Drake, esq. of
Shardeloes, see p. 580,
Sir Robert's eldest son and heir,

Sir William Tyrwhitt, knt. seneschal of
the priory of Gaykewell, served the office
of sheriff for Lincolnshire, 28th Henry
VIII. and, with his brother Robert, was one
of the ecclesiastical commissioners for that
county, in the 26th of the same reign. Sir
William, who obtained large grants from
the crown at the dissolution of the monas-
teries, married a daughter of Sir Robert
Girlington, of Normanby, and predeceasing
his father in 1541, left issue,

I. Robert (Sir), of Ketilby, who
raised and led 250 of his tenantry
with the army sent against the
rebel earls, 13th Elizabeth. He
m. Elizabeth, daughter and heiress
of Sir Thomas Oxenbridge, son and
heir of Sir Goddard Oxenbridge, by
Elizabeth, his wife, the sole daughter
and heiress of Sir Thomas Eching-
ham, of Echingham, and was suc-
ceeded at his decease in 1581, by his
eldest son,

William Tyrwhitt, esq. of Ketil-
by, who wedded a daughter of
Peter Freschville, esq. of Stay ve-
ly, in Derbyshire, and was s. by
his son,
Robert Tyrwhitt, esq. of Ketil-
by, who m. Bridget, daughter of
John Manners, fourth earl of
Rutland, and left a son and
William Tyrwhitt, esq. of Ketil-
by, who m. Catherine, daughter
of Anthony Brown, Viscount

t This lady was the author of a small volume of
" Morning and Evening Praiers, with divers
Psahnes, Himnes, and Meditations. Lond. 1574.'
This little book was so highly valued by Queen
Elizabeth, that she had a copy of it bound in solid
gold. " Watt's Biographical Dictionary."



Montague, and was s. at his
decease, by his eldest surviving

Fkancis Tyrwhitt, esq. of Ketilby,
who died in 1673, leaving an
only daughter and heiress,
Catherine Tyrwhitt, who
espoused Sir Henry Hun-
loke, bart. of Wingerworth,
and the great-great grand-
son of this marriage is the

Sir Henry Hunloke,
bart. of Wingerworth,
who thus represents the
eldest or Ketilby branch
of the Tyrwhitts.
h. William, who died s. p.
in. Tristram, of Granby, in Lincoln-
shire, who was "camp maister" to
the army marching northwards to
quell the rebel earls of Northumber-
land and Westmoreland. He m. a
daughter of Sir William Skipwith,
knt. by Alice, his wife, daughter of
Sir Lionel Dymock, knt. (see p. 34.J
but died s. p. Sir Tristram was
author of " a treatise on the duty of
a commander in chief."

IV. Marmaduke, of whom we are
about to treat.

V. Elizabeth, m. to Humphrey Little-
bury, of Stainsby.

vi. Faitli, m. first, to Ambrose Sutton,
esq. of Barton, and secondly, to
Lawrence Meers, esq.

vil. Troth, m. to Godfrey Foljambe,

The fourth son of Sir Willian Tyrwhitt,

Marmaduke Tyrwhite, esq. of Scotter,
espoused Ellen, third daughter of Lionel
Reresby, esq. of Thribourg, in the county
of York, by whom he left at his demise in
1599, a son and heir,

Robert Twyrwhitt, esq. of Scotter, and
afterwards of Cameringham, in the county
of Lincoln, who was sheriff for Lincolnshire,
9th James I. This gentleman wedded Anne!
daughter of Edward Basset,* esq. of Fled-
borough, in Nottinghamshire, and had (with
other children, who died young)

i. Marmaduke, his heir.

II. Robert, who was for two and thirty
years in the service of Charles I.
He was eldest Esquire of the Horse,
Master of the Buckhounds, and with
Sir C. Clerk, Ranger of the New-

* " The Bassets," to follow the words of a
quaint inscription in Cameringham, "were also
in their generations of great authority, havino-
been barons and allied to the crown, and com-
pamous of the order of the Gaiter."

forest. He followed the fortunes of
that ill-fated monarch to the last,
and when the momentary ascendancy
of the Regicides had sullied their
country with the blood of his master,
he did not long survive. The broken
cavalier lingered unmolested by
Cromwell, at Hampton Court, but
for two years. He d. in January,
1651, and was buried in Hampton
Church, where a monument is erected
to his memory.

in. William, who predeceased his

iv. Edmund, gentleman pensioner in

ordinary to Charles I.
v. Francis, who was in his youth cup-
bearer to the queen of Bohemia,
sister to Charles I. and accompany-
ing her to her husband's court, was
present at most of the great battles
of that period on the continent. In
1631, having the king's commission
for that purpose, he raised 1500 men
for the service of Gustavus Adolphus,
and in 1632, when upon the retire-
ment of the marquis of Hamilton
from the command of Gustavus'
English and Scottish forces, his suc-
cessor, the duke of Saxe Weimar,
had reformed the 6000 British into
two regiments, Lieutenant Colonel
Francis Tyrwhitt, was by Gustavus'
desire appointed to the command of
the first. In November, of the same
year, a few days before the battle of
Lutzen, he was taken prisoner by
the imperialists whilst on a recon-
noitering party with Gustavus, and
was thus debarred from sharing the
honours of that fatal day. He es-
caped after the action. In 1642 he
joined King Charles, at York, with
155 men, and in the same year was
appointed to a principal command in
the wars in Ireland, where he died
in 1643, and was buried in Christ
Church, Cork.
vi. Thomas, "Divine and Chaplain"

to King Charles I.
vil. Elizabeth, m. to Sir Ferdinando
The eldest son and successor,

Marmaduke Tyrwhitt, esq. of Camer-
ingham, b. in 1588, espoused Mary Hag-
gerston, and dying in 1631, was *. by his
eldest son,

Cecil Tyrwhitt, esq. of Cameringham,
who m. Anne, Townshend, and was s. at his
demise in 1694, by his son,

Robert Tyrwhitt, esq. of Camering-
ham. This gentleman wedded Ellen,
daughter of Thomas Lyster, esq. of Coleby,
and had issue,



Thomas, who succeeded his father
at Cameringhara. This gentleman,
who embraced the Catholic religion,
died unmarried at Paris in 1755,
having alienated his paternal estates.
Robert, of whom presently.
Marmaduke, who d. in 1699.
The second son,

The Rev. Robert Tyrwhitt, D. D. was
canon of Windsor, rector of St. James's,
Westminster, and of Kensington, in the
county of Middlesex, canon residentiary of
St. Paul's, and archdeacon of London. He
vi. Elizabeth, daughter of Edmund Gibson,
D.D. bishop of London, by his wife, Mar-
garet, daughter and co-heir of the Rev.
John Jones, D.D. rector of Selatyn, in the
county of Salop, and had (with two daugh-
ters, who d. young) five sons, viz.

i. Thomas, M.A. F.R.S. F.S.A. who
inherited the wreck of his uncle
Thomas's fortune. This gentleman
was a distinguished member of the
literary as well as polite world. The
most eminent scholars of this country
and of the continent united in bearing
a willing testimony to the vast extent
of his literary attainments. His best
works are his " Notes on Shakes-
peare," his " Chaucer," and his
" Aristotle's Poetics." These last
were published after his death (from
the manuscript found among his
papers) by the University of Oxford.
The first edition, consisting of a
limited number in folio, was, with a
few exceptions, presented to crowned
heads. Mr. Tyrwhitt died unmarried
in August, 1786, and was buried in
the Chapel Royal, Windsor.
II. Edmund, in holy orders, rector of
Bishop's Wickham, vicar of Brom-
field, in Essex, and prebendary
of Chiswick, in St. Paul's, who m.
Margaret, daughter of Thomas Gil-
bert, esq. brother to the then arch-
bishop of York, and dying 6th Jan-
uary, 1785, left issue,

Thomas (Sir), sometime lord
warden of the Stanneries, and
vice admiral of the counties of
Devon and Cornwall, and private
secretary to his late Majesty,
King George IV. when Prince
of Wales. He represented Ply-
mouth in several successive Par-
liaments, and was constituted in
1812, gentleman usher of the
black rod, an appointment he

retained until the summer of
1832. Sir Thomas, who had
several foreign orders of knight-
hood, died unmarried, in 1833.
Edmund, formerly in the life-
guards, who died unmarried, in
III. Robert, in holy orders, M.A. a
considerable benefactor to Jesus
College, Cambridge, of which he was
sometime fellow. He founded four
Hebrew scholarships there, and died
unmarried, in 1817, aged 82.
iv. William, a military officer, who
was killed at the siege of Louis-
v. John, of whom presently.
Dr. Tyrwhitt died in 1740, and lies interred
in the Chapel Royal, Windsor. His fifth
and youngest son,

John Tyrwhitt, esq. captain R.N. some-
time of Wallingford, and afterwards of
Netherclay House, in the county of Somer-
set, espoused Katherine, only daughter and
heiress of the very Rev. Penyston Booth,
D.D. dean of Windsor and Wolverhamp-
ton, and died in June, 1812, having had

I. Thomas (Sir), who assumed, in com-
pliance with the testamentary in-
junction of his maternal cousin, Sir
Thomas Jones, of Stanley Hall, the
surname and arms of that family,
and was created a Baronet in 1808.
(See Burke's Peerage and Baronet-

II. John, of Worcester, sometime mar
shal to the Admiralty at Gibraltar,
who m. the daughter of the late
Honourable Champion Dymoke, and
has had,

John, who died unmarried, in

James-Bradshaw, in holy orders,
who m. in 1827, Anne, only
daughter of James Barrett, esq.
of Bushey, Herts.
Martha-Sophia, relict of Captain
Walker, of Fermoy, Ireland.
in. Richard, the present Richard

Tyrwhitt, esq. of Nantyr.
iv. Elizabeth, who died unmarried, in

v. Catherine,
vi. Margaret.
vii. Frances.

Arms — Gu. three tirwhitts or lapwings or.
Crest — A savage man ppr. cinctured and
wreathed vert, holding in both hands a club.
Motto — Me stante virebunt.
Estate — Nantyr, Denbighshire.
Seat — Nantyr, Denbighshire.



AYNSLEY, JOHN MURRAY, esq. of Little Harle Tower, in the county
of Northumberland, b. 2nd June, 1795, m, 24th June, 1820, Emma-Sarah, youngest
daughter of Samuel Peach-Peach, esq. of Tockington, in Gloucestershire, by whom
he has issue,

Charles-Murray, b. 21st September, 1821.

James-Murray, b. 18th June, 1823.

John-Cruger-Murray, b. 21st February, 1825.

George-Herbert-Murray, b. 4th September, 1826.

Mr. Aynsley s. his father in 1803. He is in the commission of the peace for Northum-


This is a branch of the ducal house of
Atholl, springing from

John, third Duke of Atholl, who in.
Lady Charlotte Murray, only surviving child
of James, second Duke of Atholl, and had,
with other issue,

John, the eldest son, who succeeded as
fourth duke, and was father, inter
alios, of
John, present and fifth duke (See

Burke's Peerage).
James, present Lord Glenlyon (See
Burke's Peerage).
Charles, the youngest son, of whom
we are about to treat.
The youngest son,

The Rev. Lord Charles Murray, b. in
1771, was installed in 1803, Dean of Boek-
ing, in Essex, where he entertained Louis
XVIII. and his suite. His lordship es-
poused, 18th June, 1793, Alice, daughter of
George Mitford, esq. and heiress of her
great-uncle, Gawen Aynsley, esq. upon

which marriage he assumed, by sign manual,
the surname of Aynsley only, and the arms
of that family quarterly with his own. He
had issue,

John-Murray, his heir.
Charlotte, m. in 1812, to Lieutenant-
General Sir John Oswald, G.C.13.
and d. in 1827.
Atholl-Keturah, m. in 1826, to the Rev.
Sir Herbert Oakeley, bart. prebend-
ary of St. Paul's, and has issue.
Lord Charles Aynsley d. in 1808, and Mas
interred in the church at Bocking. His son
and successor is the present John-Murray
Aynsley, esq. of Little Harle Tower.


Robert Aynsley, of West Shaftoe, m.
a daughter of Fenwick, of Little Harle, and
had a son and heir,

William Aynsley, of West Shaftoe, who
m. Dorothy, daughter of Guy Delaval, of
Horton, and had two sons, viz.

1. Guy, of West Shaftoe, whom. Grace,
daughter of William Shaftoe, of Ba-
vington, and was father of

William Aynsley, esq. who m.
Marian, dau. of Thomas Swin-
burne, of Capheaton, and had
William, who d. s. p. in 1615.
Marian, who compounded witli
Gawen Aynsley for her right
of inheritance. She wedded
William Tempest, of Thorn-
ley, in Durham.

2. Gawen.
The second son,

Gawen Aynsley, esq. was living in 1615,



heir male of this house. He espoused
Isabella, daughter of Gawen Rutherford, of
Rutchester, and had, inter alios, a son,

Gawen Aynsley, esq. styled of " Ayns-
ley Hall," in 1628, father of

Gawen Aynsley, esq. of Harnham, who
wi. in 1663, Margaret, daughter of Bar-
tholomew Atkinson, and had

Bartholomew, who d. unmarried in

166J, v. p.
Gawen, heir.

Margaret, in. — Vanghan.
Jane, d. unmarried.
Mr. Aynsley is described of " Little Harle,"
in his will, which was proved 13th October,
1671, and wherein he directs his body to be
buried in Hartburn church. His eldest
surviving son,

Gawen Aynsley, esq. b. in 1669, had by
his father's will Little Harle, Harelaw,
Harnham, and the mortgage of a house in
Newcastle. He in. first, Jane, daughter of
William Ogle, esq. of Cawsey Park, and
had by her an only daughter,

Jane, who m. John Thirelkeld, of Trit-
tington, and dying in 1743, left a

Mary Thirelkeld, who wedded in

1764, George Mitford, esq. and

w r as mother of

Alicia Mitford, devisee of

her great-uncle. This lady

m. Lord Charles Murray,

as before stated.

Mr. Aynsley m. secondly, Elizabeth, dau.

of Roger Fenwick, esq. of Stanton, and

relict of William Fenwick, esq. of Bywell,

by whom he had no issue, and thirdly, Mary,

daughter of Nicholas Ridley, esq. of New-
castle and Heaton, and had

Nicholas, who predeceased his father.

Gawen, heir.

John, b. in 1712, in holy orders, A.M.,

fellow of University College, Oxford,

and chaplain to Lord Talbot. He d.

unmarried in 1744.
William, b. in 1715, who d. chief-justice

of Jersey, in 1758.
Martha, ) , ., , . ,

Ma o- t \ unmarried.

Mary, m. to John Reed, esq. of Chep-
Mr. Aynsley d. in 1750, aged eighty, having
been for sixty years in the commission of
the peace. His eldest son and heir,

Gawen Aynsley, esq. of Little Harle,
baptized in 1710, was high-sheriff for Nor-
thumberland in 1749, an active magistrate,
and many years chairman of the quarter
sessions of the county. He d. in 1792,
leaving no issue by his wife, Alicia, dau. of
James Ibbertson, esq. of Leeds, when he
devised his estates to his great-niece, Alicia
Mitford, above mentioned.

Arms — Quarterly, first and fourth, gu. on
a bend ermine, between two quatrefoils or,
three mullets of six points azure, for Ayns-
ley. Second and third, azure, three mullets
arg. within a double tressure, flory counter-
flory or, for Murray.

Crest — A man in armour, holding in the
dexter hand a sword erect, ppr. hilted and
pomelled or, and in the sinister a shield gu.
charged with a bend arg. thereon three
mullets of six points azure.

Estates — In Northumberland.

Seat — Little Harle Tower.


GATAKER THOMAS, esq. m. Mary, daughter of John Swale, esq. of Mildenhall,

in Suffolk, and has two surviving- sons, viz.


George, in. Elizabeth-Harrison, third dau. of Thomas
Wilkinson, esq. and has a daughter,




This is a branch of a very ancient and
eminent Shropshire family.

John Gattacre, of Gattacre, m. Jocosa,
daughter of Sir John Burley, and was s. by
his son,

John Gattacre, of Gattacre, who m.
Joan, daughter of Nicholas Yonge, and had

John, his successor.

Humphrey, esquire of the body to King
Henry VI. m. Eleanora, daughter
and heir of Richard Blike, of Ayles-
ley, in Shropshire, and left an only
daughter and heir,
Jocosa, m. to Thomas Eynes.

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 90 of 112)