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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This gentleman filled for many years the most influential
civil offices in the colony of Honduras, and was appointed,
in 1817, one of the royal commissioners for holding the
high criminal courts there. He was advocate for the
crown on several important occasions, and enjoyed the
rank of major in the militia. Having succeeded to the
estates of his ancestors, upon the demise of his cousin,
Thomas Westby, esq. of Rawcliffe, in 1829, he re-
signed soon after into the hands of his majesty's secretary
of state for the Colonies the civil appointments he then
held of Clerk of the Supreme and Lower Courts, and
keeper of the records in Honduras.


The family of Westbye, or Westbie,
now written Westby, is one of those
ancient catholic houses still numerous in
Lancashire, which, through good and bad
repute, adhered to the faith of their fore-

The Westbys were originally from York-
shire, but had a settlement in Lancashire
prior to the conquest, and are of Saxon

In the general survey, the township and
lands of Westby are distinctly set forth, as
then existing in the hundred of Amounder-
ness, in the north western part of Lanca-
shire. All these lands were once held under
the great Saxon chief, Tosti, the brother of
Harold, afterwards by Roger de Poictou
the Norman, and are now in the possession
of J. Clifton, esq. of Lytham.

The Westbys have, at various periods,
held lands at Mowbreck, near Kirkham.
Bourn, in Poulton, Much Urswick, in
Furness, in Alston, Balderston Thorton,
Thornton Stanoe, and Great and Little Ec-
cleston, in the county of Lancaster, and at
Westby, mar Gisbourn, in Yorkshire, but
they have been deprived of the greater por-

tion of these broad and fertile domains, by
religious persecutions, and for their active
zeal in support of the ill fated house of Stcart.

In 1233,

Gilbert Westbye was sheriff of Lanca-
shire : from him descended

William Westbie, esq. of Westbie, in
the county of York, living temp. Henry
VII. who was father of

William Westbie, esq. of Westbie, who
in 1553, when a muster of soldiers was made
in the county palatine of Lancaster, and
when the hundred of Amounderness fur-
nished three hundred men to her majesty,
was appointed one of the commanders. He
m. a daughter of Regmaiden of Wideacre,
and was s. by his son,

John Westbye, of Westbye, who was
granted, in the 2nd of Elizabeth, a crest by
a curious patent, which sets forth at some
length, the origin of armorial bearings,
heralds and officers of arms, and states that
John Westbye had long been " in noble-
ness bearing arms." This gentleman seems
to have been a bold and stirring man, for
when Elizabeth found that the reforma-
tion had rather retrograded than advanced in


Lancashire, and that her commissioners, with
the bishop of the diocese at their head, made
but small progress in the work, her majesty,
in 1567, issued a royal reproof to the bishop
in her usual style of decision, reminding him
of his duty, and requiring his vigilant per-
formance inforcing a conformity to common
prayer, &c. It appears by his lordship's
reply, that the mandate of the haughty
queen, when applied to this John Westbye,
was treated with scorn and contempt, in-
stead of the submission and thanks with
which it had been received by many, and
his name was sent up to the council as one
not unlikely to promote resistance, and who
would willingly lose blood in those matters.
Nevertheless, a few years after, when the
nation's strength was called out for the
general welfare, this John appears to have
arrayed himself and furnished the queen
with his quota of light horse, coate plate, pyke ,
long bowes, shaffs of arrows, steel caps, and
other armour- (Subsequently to this period,
a further patent or certificate was granted by
the college of arms, temp. James II., setting
forth that " this family were gentlemen of
blood and coat armour, and linpally de-
scended from the principal male branch of
the ancient family of Westbye, of Westbye,
in Yorkshire, and that since their coming
into Lancashire, they had matched with
some of the chiefest families of the county,
and their pedigree and arms are registered
in the visitation of Yorkshire in 1584, and
three several visitations of Lancashire made
in 1613 and 1665.") This John Westby es-
poused Ellyn, daughter of Kirby, of Raw-
cliffe, in the county of Lancaster, and had
one son and two daughters, viz.
Thomas, his heir.

Mary, m. to Thomas Hesketh, son and
heir of Hugh Hesketh, esq. of the
Ellyn, m. to Robert Molyneux, esq.
of the Wood.
The only son and heir,

Thomas Westby, esq. styled in the pedi-
gree " of Mouldbury, or Mowbreck," alien-
ated in 1610, all the Westby lands in Much
Urswick within Furness, by granting leases
for 1000 years, on the compliance of most
eccentric observances and dues, which are
still paid, and at something like pepper corn
rents. He to. twice, first, Perpetua, daugh-
ter of Edward Norris, esq. of Speke, in
Lancashire, and secondly, Elizabeth, daugh-
ter of Thomas Preston, "esq. of Holkar. By
the first he had, with three daughters, five
sons, viz.

John, who to. in 1619, Dorothy, dau.
of Richard Brathway te, esq. of Burn-
side, in the county of Westmoreland,
but dying s. p. settled, by deed dated
10th July, 1662, the estates of Mow-
breck and Burne, in Lancaster and

Westbye, in Yorkshire, on his ne-
phew, Thomas, with remainder to his
half-brothers, George and Robert.
Thomas, a medical man, who d. fight-
ing for the king, (Chakles I.) in the
latter wars, without issue.

Edward, ) , ., ,
wiv f both a. s. p.
William, > r

Francis, of Myrscough, b. about the
year 1624, who to. Ann, daughter of
Richard Bakehouse, esq. of Myrs-
cough, in Lancashire, and had four
sons and six daughters, all of whom
died s. p. excepting Perpetua, to. to
Richard Blackburn, esq. of Thistle-
ton, and his eldest son and successor.
Thomas, of Burne, b. in 1641, who
to. twice, first, in 1661, Bridget,
daughter of Thomas Clifton, esq.
of Westby and Lytham, in Lan-
cashire, and secondly, Margaret,
daughter of — Braithwaite, esq.
of the county of Westmoreland.
He d. about the year 1649, leav-
ing (with other issue, who d. un-
married) two sons, viz.

I. John, of Mowbreck and
Burne, b. in 1662, who to.
in 1688, Jane, dau. of Chris-
topher Parker, esq. of Brad-
kirk Hall, in Lancashire,
and had four daughters,

1. Catharine, married to
Alexander Osbaldiston,

esq. ofSunderland Hall.

2. Bridget, who wedded
William Shuttleworth,
esq. of Turn-over-Hall,
Upper Rawcliffe, Lan-
cashire, and had an only

Margaret, who in-
herited her mo-
ther's portion of
the Mowbreck es-
tates. She es-
poused, in 1744,
Thomas Westby,
esq. of White Hall,
and thus after a
lapse of more than
one hundred years
reunited the Mow-
breck and Raw-
cliffe branches.

3. Mary, to. to the Rev.
Mr. Alderson.

4. Ann, to. to the Rev.
John Bennison.

ii. Robert, who inherited the
estates of his brother John.
At this gentleman's decease,
s. p. to. in 1762, Mowbreck
and Burne devolved on his
four nieces as co-heirs ;



but the Yorkshire property
never having been diverted
by any deed from that pre-
scribed by lineal descent in
the heirs male, consequently
passed to the then existing
eldest male descendant of
George Westby, of Raw-
cliffe, eldest son of Thomas
Westby, of Mowbreck, by
his second marriage.
By his second wife, Elizabeth, daughter of
Thomas Preston, esq. of Holkar, lie had five
sons and a daughter,

George, who founded the Rawcliffe
branch of which we are about to
Robert, who resided at Killington, in

the county of Westmoreland.
Charles, ) who in 1664 were serving
Bernard, ) in the Life Guards.
Richard, who lived at Wynder, in Lan-
cashire. He m. Jenette, daughter of
Bryan Taylor, esq. of Milthope, and
had three daughters.
Thomas Westby, (the elder) of Mowbreck,
having purchased, temp. Charles I., Raw-
cliffe (now White) Hall, from the Kirby
family, settled that estate on his eldest son
by his second marriage,

George Westby, esq. of Rawcliffe, who
attained the rank of major in the army.
The family had taken, with the Kirbys and
others, too active a part in the misfortunes
of their unhappy sovereign not to feel the
pressure of his enemies, and their estates of
Rawcliffe were seized by the parliament,
and in September, 1653, were sold by the
commissioners, as being forfeited for trea-
son to the state. They were repurchased
by friends, but as the Westbys were catho-
lics and labouring under the then tyrannical
disabilities regarding the tenure of land, the
titles were taken in the name of Protestants,
and by repeated transfers thus secured. It
was not until many years after that Major
Westby was known to be the real owner of
these estates. He wedded, first, about the
year 1650, Margaret, daughter of Thomas
Hesketh, esq. of Mayne, in Lancashire, and
had one son,

John, his heir.
He m. secondly, a lady named Rosomond,
by whom he had issue,

Thomas, who settled at Clonmel, in
Ireland, and hence sprang, it is pre-
sumed, a large and highly respectable
family, seated in the county of Tip-
Major Westby was s. at his demise, by his
eldest son,

John Westby, esq. of Rawcliffe, who m.
in 1684, Jane, daughter of Thomas Bleas-
dale, esq. of Alston, in the county of Lan-
caster, and had issue,

jZ!*; \ both d - •■ p- in 1725 -

Alice, in. in 1706, to Thomas Gillibrand,
esq. son of — Gillibrand, esq. of
Dunken Hall, near Chorley.
Mr. Westby d. in 1708, and was s. by his

John Westby, esq. of Rawcliffe, who
wedded, in 1709, Mary, daughter of Thomas
Havvett, esq. of Ormskirk, and granddaugh-
ter of Hugh Holland, esq. of Raby, by
whom he had issue,
i. Thomas.

m. George, b. at White Hall, in 1720,
who m. in 1755, Mary, daughter of
— Field, esq. of Middlesex, and had
issue, John, Thomas, George, George-
Valentine, John, Ann, and Mary, all
the sons but Thomas died in their in-
fancy, as did also Ann. Mr. Westby
d. in 1776. His only surviving son,
Thomas, b. 30th July, 1757, in-
herited, as heir at law to his
cousin, Thomas Westby, esq.
of White Hall, the landed pro-
perty of Eccleston and Turn
Over Hall, which that gentleman
had purchased after making his
will. Mr. Thomas Westby has
by deed settled those estates on
his younger children. He m.
7th February, 1787, Ann, dau.
of John Ashley, esq. of London,
a branch of the Shropshire
family of that name, and has
surviving issue,

1. George, now of " White

2. Edmund, b. in 1804, some-
time secretary to the gover-
nor at Honduras.

3. Mary-Ann.

4. Julia, m. 30th August, 1830,
to Samuel George Gardom,
esq. of Hunter-street, Bruns-
wick Square, and has issue,

Edmund - Westby Gar-
dom, b. 13th Septem-
ber, 1820.


hi. John.

iv. Cuthbert.

v. Jane.
Mr. John Westby died in 1728, and was s.
by his eldest son,

Thomas Westby, esq. of Rawcliffe, born
in 1715. This gentleman espoused in
November, 1744, his relative, Margaret,
daughter of William Shuttlcworth, esq. of



Turn Over Hall, in Lancashire, by Bridget,
his wife, daughter and co-heir of John
Westby, esq. of Mowbreck. This lady
inherited her mother's fourth share of the
Mowbreck estates, and this alliance united
♦he descendants of the children of the first
and second marriage of Thomas Westby, of
Mowbreck, the common ancestor who had
then been dead more than one hundred
years. By the co-heiress of Mowbreck,
(who died at an advanced age, in 1806) Mr.
Westby, had issue,

John, his heir.

William, M.D. cupper to His Majesty
George IV. who d. unmarried.

Joseph, died young.

Robert, a merchant in Lancaster, who
d. s. p. in 1800.

Thomas, eventual inheritor.

Bridget, a nun.

Mary, m. to J. Menzies, esq. of Aber-
deen, and d. s. p. in 1805.
The eldest son and heir,

John Westby, esq. of Rawcliffe, in-
herited likewise his mother's fourth share
of Mowbreck. This gentleman sold the
estate of Westby, in Yorkshire, to Lord
Ribblesdale. He died unmarried, 1st of
March, 1811, having bequeathed the White
Hall, or Rauclitfe estates to his brother
William, and his portion of Mowbreck, to

his younger brother, Thomas. William
dying, however, unmarried, in 1811, two
days previously to John, the whole of the
possessions devolved on

Thomas Westby, esq. of Rawcliffe and
Mowbreck, who greatly improved the pro-
perty, by purchasing three other estates,
named Boggery Gate, Eccleston Hall, and
Turnover Hall, the seat of his maternal
ancestors. He died unmarried, 17th of
November, 1829, and devised Rawcliffe,
Mowbreck, and Boggery Gate, to the pre-
sent George Westby, esq. grandson of
his uncle George. His other lands passed
to that gentleman's father, the heir at law.

Arms — Quarterly ; first and fourth, arg.
on a chevron az. three cinquefoils pierced
of the first. Second, arg. on a chief dan-
cettee gu. four cross crosslets. Third, or
three wheatsheaves vert.

Crest — A martlet sa. holding in his beak
a stalk of wheat with three ears of gold.

Motto — Nee volenti, nee volanti.

Estates — Situated in Upper Rawcliffe, in
the parish of Saint Michael, on the river
Wyre, near Garstang, in Lancashire, and
also at Mowbreck, near Jiirkham, in the
same shire, and at Much Urswick.

Seat — White Hall, Upper Rawcliffe,


GOLLOP, GEORGE-TILLY, esq. of Strode House, in the county of Dorset, b. 11th

October, 1791, in. Christina daughter of Hubertus Van-
den Vleigen, a gentleman of Hafrelt, in the district of
Leige, and has issue,

George, b. 13th August, 1825.
John, b. 27th May, 1829.

Mr. Gollop inherited the estates on the demise of his
father, in 1793.


John Goixop,*the founder of this house,
was, according to some memoirs preserved

* The name is said to be derived from the Ger-
man words, " Gott and Lobe"- — God and praise ;
as Godkhey, comes from " Gott and Fiuede" —
God and peace.

in the family, a soldier of fortune, from
either Denmark or Sweden, who flourished
in the reigns of Richard II. and Henry
IV. but other and more probable accounts,
coinciding with the visitation of 1623, state
that he lived in 1465, and came from the
north. He m. Alice, daughter and heir of



William, or PeterTemple, of Templecombe,
in Broad Windsor, and acquired thereby
that estate, with the lands of North Bowood.
The next upon record,

John Gollop, of North Bowood and
Temple, living temp. Henry VIII. wedded
Joan, daughter of Collins, of Nailscroft, in
the county of Dorset, and was s. at his
decease, by his son,

Thomas Gollop, who, in minority, was
placed under the guardianship of Sir Giles
Strangeways, being then possessed of Strode,
North Bowood, and Temple. He m. Agnes,
daughter of Humphrey Watkins, of Holwel,
in Somersetshire, and had issue,

1. Giles, fellow of New College, Ox-
ford, who not conforming to the
change of religion in Queen Eliza-
beth's time, resigned his fellow-
ship, and travelling through Spain
to Rome, died there.

2. Humphrey, who d. s. p.

3. Thomas, of whom presently.

4. John, father of John, of Morteme.

5. George, of Southampton.

6. Richard.

He d. in 1610, having made nearly an equal
division of his estates (Strode, Bowood, &c.)
amongst his sons. The third of whom,

Thomas Gollop, esq. of Strode, &c. wed-
ded Frances, daughter of George Poulet,
esq. of Holberne, in the county of Dorset,
and granddaughter of Lord Thomas Poulet,
(son of William, the 1st Marquess of Win-
chester) and dying in 1623, was s. by his
eldest son,

Thomas Gollop, esq. of North Bowood
and Strode, barrister-at-law. This gentle-
man m. Martha, daughter of Ralph Iron-
side, esq. of Longbridge, by Jane Gilbert,
only sister of Gilbert, bishop of Bristol, and
dying in 1663, was s. by his son,

Thomas Gollop, esq. of North Bowood
and Strode, b. in 1617. This gentleman
was educated at Wadham College, and at
the Middle Temple. He was coroner of
the county of Dorset, and served the office
of sheriff in the 27th Charles II. when he
was attended by his ten sons as javelin men,
headed by their uncle. The deficiency in
the usual number being remarked by the
judge, the explanation of the persons who
composed the train was given, and an ex-
cuse made upon the plea of so large a
family. This gentleman espoused Eliza-
beth, daughter and heiress of Thomas
Thome, of Candlemarsh, gent, and had


i. Thomas, who died s. p. in 1727.

II. Giles, a woollen-draper in London,
whose line terminated with his grand-
son, George Gollop, of Chilfroom,

in. William, of Candlemarsh, who in-

herited his mother's estate, and was
father of

Thomas Gollop, esq. of Candle-
marsh, ancestor of the Gollops
of that place, and of Strete, in
the county of Somerset.
iv. John, continuator of the family.

v. James, of Bristol, ? , ,, . ,

,„ u c t? " r both in trade,

vi. Henry, of Exeter, j

VII. Ralph, of Lillington, who d. s. p.

vni. Benjamin, of Bristol.

ix. George, of Berwick, who m. Mary,
daughter and heiress of Julius Squib,
esq. and dying in 1729, left issue,

1. George, sheriff of Dorset, 18th
George II. who died s. p. in

2. Thomas, governor of Portland
Castle, who m. a daughter of
Edward Tucker, esq. of Wey-
mouth, and died without issue,
in 1761.

3. James, sheriff of Dorset, 8th
George III.

4. Julian, who died in the East


5. Dorothy.

6. Mary.

7. Elizabeth, who m. — Hansford,
esq. and had an only daughter,

Elizabeth Hansford, who m.
Captain Hansford, and had
three daughters, viz.
Eliza Hansford.
Charlotte Hansford, who
wedded Robert Hunter,
esq. of Kew, and had
Anna Hansford, m. to P.
Daniell, esq. of Yeo-
vil, and had issue. f

8. Martha, m. to John Tucker,
esq. M.P. for Weymouth.

9. Sarah, m. to Richard Tucker,
esq. of Weymouth, and had,

* The issue of Charlotte Hansford, by Robert
Hunter, esq. of Kew, were

William Hunter, > of the Hon. East India
Charles Hunter, } Company's Service.
Eliza Hunter, m. to Thomas Lilly, esq.

lieutenant in the army.
Sibella Hunter, m. to William Harriot, esq.

of the Pells Office.
Caroline Hunter, m. to lieutenant colonel Sir

Dudley Hill.
Christine Hunter, m. to Captain Master.

t The issue of Anna Hansford, by P. Daniell,
esq. were

\\ illiam Daniell, who d. of a fever during

his travels in Italy.
Henry Daniell, in holy orders.
Edward Daniell, in holv orders, who ra. Miss



with other issue, who d. s, p. a

Rebecca Tucker, who to. Cap-
tain Steward, M.P. for
Weymouth, and was mother

Richard Tucker Steward,
esq. of Nottington, lieu-
tenant colonel Dorset
x. Nicholas, of London.
XI. Daniel, died young.
xii. Richard, of Charmouth.
xin. Elizabeth.
The fourth son,

John Gollop, esq. alderman of Dor-
chester, succeeded to the family estates by
an arrangement with his elder brothers, by
which he paid them a sum of money and
annuities for life. He to. first, Mary,
daughter of Philip Stansby, of Dorchester,
and secondly, Frances, widow of Henry
Backway, gent, by the former of whom he
had issue to survive infancy,
John, his heir.

Thomas, of London, merchant, who m.
Mary, daughter of Walter Foy, esq.
of Bewly Wood.
Rebecca, to. to Edward Tucker, esq.
of Weymouth.
Mr. Gollop died 25th August, 1731, and
was s. by his son,

John Gollop, esq. of Strode, who m.
first, Edith, daughter of Walter Foy,* esq.

* The Foys descended from a French family,
named De Foye. Their ancestor was de Foye, a
Gascon earl of Longville, in Normandy, and of
Kendal, in England, whose brother was captain
of Beauvais. Their issue still bear the name and
title of Count Longville, of Kendal. Hutching's

of Bewley Wood ; secondly, Penelope,
daughter of John Michell, esq. of Kingston
Russell ; and thirdly, Joan, daughter of
Giles Hilt, esq. of Lorscomb. By the first
lady he had issue,

Thomas, of Lillington, who m. first,
Susannah, daughter of Nathaniel
Tilly, esq. of Thornford,and eventual
heiress of the Tillies, by whom he
had issue,

Thomas, heir to his grandfather.
Jane, m. to Henry Petty, esq. of
He to. secondly, Miss Holloway,
and had another son, John, M.D.
who to. Miss Anne Dampier, and d.
s. p. Mr. Gollop died v. p. 10th
July, 1749.

WaJterj *>**'■ ?'

Mr. Gollop died in 1758, aged 82, and was
*. by his grandson,

Thomas Gollop, esq. of Sherborne and
Strode. This gentleman espoused Jane,
dau. of the Rev. James Sawkins, LL.B. vicar
of Frampton, and Rector of Bettiscombe,
in Dorsetshire, and left at his decease in
1793, an only surviving son, the present
George Tilly Gollop, esq. of Strode.

Arms — Gu. on a bend or, a lion passant
guardant sa.

Crest— A demi lion, bendy or, and sa.
holding in his dexter paw a broken arrow,

Motto— Be bolde be wyse.

Estates— In Thornford, Lillington, &c.
near Sherborne; in Preston, near Wey-
mouth ; and in Netherbury, near Beamins-
ter ; all in Dorsetshire.

Seat— Strode House, near Bridport.


MUNDY, CHARLES-GODFREY, esq. of Burton Hall, in the county of Leices-
ter, m. 26th June, 1 806, Harriet, only child of Charles Burrell-Massingberd, esq. of
Ormesby Hall, in Lincolnshire, and has had issue,

Charles-John-Henry, b. 21st June, 1808.

Harriet, who d. unmarried, at Ormesby, 17th January, 1824.


This gentleman, who holds the rank of captain on the retired list of the army, inherited
in 181 1, the estate of Burton on the Woulds, by bequest of the late John Noon, esq.




For a detail of this gentleman's descent,
refer to family of " Mundy, of Mark-
eaton, " Captain Mundy being younger
brother of the present Francis Mundy, esq.
of Markeaton.

Aims — Per pale, gu. and sa. on a cross
engrailed arg. five lozenges purpure, on a
chief or, three eagles' legs erased a-la-
quise az.

Crest — A wolf's head erased sa. bezantee,
fire issuing from the mouth ppr.

Estates — Burton on the Woulds, in the
county of Leicester.

Town Residence — 26, Park Crescent,
Regent's Park.

Seat — Burton Hall, near Loughborough,


TRYE, HENRY-NORWOOD, esq. of Leckhampton Court, in the county 01
Gloucester, b. 7th July, 1798, m. 4th June, 1824, Alicia-Harriet, eldest daughter of
Francis Longworth, esq. of Cregan, in Westmeath, and of Oatfield, in the county of
Galway, Ireland. Mr. Trye is a magistrate and deputy-lieutenant for Gloucester-


The family of Trye is of French extrac-
tion, deriving its name from a town in Nor-
mandy ; but it has been eminent in Glou-
cestershire for many generations. In the
13th and 14th centuries the Tryes ranked

among the highest orders of French nobility,
and filled the most important offices in
church and state. We find temp. Edward
II. Matthew de Try, marshal of France,
rendering homage to that monarch for lands
in Ponthien, and in the 3rd Henry IV.
Sir James de Try taken prisoner and brought
to England.

Reginald or Raulin Trye, the first of
the name resident in Gloucestershire, wed-
wed, in 1380, Margaret, daughter and
heiress of Thomas de Berkeley, and thereby
acquired the lordship of Alkington, in the
parish of Berkeley. His son and suc-

John Trye, of Alkington, was father of

William Trye, who was succeeded by
his son,

John Trye, who m. in 1449, Elizabeth,
daughter and co-heir of Sir AlmericBoteler-
a-park, and in her right inherited the
manors, advowsons, and estates of IIard-
wicke and Haresficld, in the couj;tj of



Gloucester, for which shire he served the
office of high sheriff 27th Henry VI. His
son and heir,

William Trye, of Hardwicke, married
Anne, daughter of Thomas Baynham, and
had, with another son, John, mayor of
Gloucester in 1483, and twice representa-
tive for that city in parliament, a son and

William Trye, esq. of Hardwicke, who
wedded Isabella, second daughter of James
Lord Berkeley, by Isabel, his wife, daughter
and co-heir of Thomas Mowbray, first duke
of Norfolk, and had a son,

Edward Trye, esq. of Hardwicke. This
gentleman m. Sybil, daughter and co-heir
of Sir Simon Milborne, of the county of

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 92 of 112)