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Henry Hussey
(1240-1290)
Joan le Fleming
(-Abt 1278)
Henry Hussey 1st Baron Hussey
(Abt 1265-1332)
Isabel
(-After 1332)
Henry Hussey 2nd Baron Hussey
(Bef 1302-1349)

 

Family Links

Spouses/Children:
1. Matilda

  • Sir Mark Hussey+
2. Katherine FitzAlan

Henry Hussey 2nd Baron Hussey

  • Born: Bef 23 Feb 1302 2
  • Marriage (1): Matilda about 1314 1
  • Marriage (2): Katherine FitzAlan before 1319 1
  • Died: 1 Jul 1349 3

  General Notes:

SIR HENRY (HUSEE), LORD HUSEE, son and heir, was returned as aged 30 and more in 1332 at his father's death. The King took his homage and he had livery of his inheritance 16 March 1331/2. He was summoned for Military Service from 21 March 1332/3 to 12 November 1342, to Councils from 23 April 1337 to 20 November 1342; and to Parliament from 18 August 1337 to 10 March 1348/9, by writs directed Henrico Husee or Huse. On 28 June 1335 he was going with the King to Scotland. He was a commissioner of array 6 July 1338, and in 1347 was Keeper of the Isle of Wight.

He married, 1stly, about 1314 (h), Maud. He married, 2ndly, before 16 October 1347, Katherine, daughter of Edmund (FITZALAN), 2nd EARL OF ARUNDEL, and sister of Richard, 3rd EARL OF ARUNDEL. He died 1 July 1349. His widow had assignment of dower 1 October 1349, and licence, 6 August 1350, to marry whom she would. She married, 2ndly, Sir Andrew PEVERELL, and died before 23 May 1376 (n).

(h) On the day of their marriage, 18 years before his death, Sir Henry Husee settled upon them his lands in Kent.

(n) She made her will as his widow on Sunday after St. Luke 1375 at Ewhurst, desiring burial at the monastery at Lewes. She gave bequests to the shrine of St. Richard of Chichester, to the Friars of Lewes, and to the Friars of Arundel, &c., and mentioned her lord's "cousin, Andrew Peverell". (Proved 1376, Lambeth, 90 Sudbury). On 23 May 1376 the escheator, co. Gloucester, was ordered to take into the King's lands late of Katherine, late wife of Sir Andrew Peverell, who held in dower of Sir Henry Husee. She had no issue by Sir Henry Husee.

[Complete Peerage VII:4, (transcribed by Dave Utzinger)]

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Henry Hussey, son of Henry Hussey and Isabel Hussey, was born about 1292. A "Sir Henry Huse, knight," was returned as Knight of the Shire for Dorsetshire October 11, 1311, according to "Knights of Edward I." He was married about 1314, wife's name Maud. On their wedding day his father gave the groom and bride an estate in Kent. Apparently Maud Hussey died about 1316.

About 1317 Henry Hussey was remarried to Katherine FitzAlan, daughter of Edmund FitzAlan, second Earl of
Arundel. She was a sister to Richard FitzAlan who became the third Earl of Arundel.

In "Easter week, 1345" in Risley, Gloucestershire an inquisition was held on Henry Hussey, and it was determined
that he held a moiety of Saperton manor and a moeity of Rusyndene manor from the king by knight's service and
nothing else in Gloucestershire. In an inquisition held at Saperton, Gloucestershire in 1346 mention was made of
reenfoeffing Henry Hussey for life in Saperton manor and Broderindone [sic] manor, remainder in tail successively to his sons, Henry Hussey and Richard Hussey, "his heirs by his wife Catherine," and daughter, Elizabeth Hussey.
In 1348 Henry Hussey and others were commissioned "to determine whether a wall on a river flowing near the border of Kent and Sussex, near Knellesflote, should be dismantled," according to "Patent Records." Henry Hussey died July 21, 1349, according to "Complete Peerage." He left property in Gloucestershire, Sussex, Southampton, Surrey, Kent and Wiltshire.

In an inquisition held August 17, 1349 in Gloucestershire mentioned is made of Henry Hussey "dying on July 21 last." Henry Hussey, his grandson and son of Mark Hussey, was named as his next heir and stated to be age six. Henry Hussey held Brode Rusyndene manor and Saperton manor except for an acre of meadow lost as a fine levied in the king's court in 1347. In an inquisition held September 26, 1349 at Marlborough, Wiltshire it was determined that he held a moeity of Standen manor and Tudeworth manor.

Katherine FitzAlan Hussey received assignment of dower to the property October 1, 1349. On August 6, 1350 license was granted "to Katherine, late the wife of Henry Huse, tenant-in-chief, to marry whosoever she will of the king's allegiance," according to "Patent Rolls." She was married shortly afterwards to Sir Andrew Peverell. According to "Complete Peerage" she made her will as his widow on "Sunday after St. Luke" 1375 at Ewhurst, desiring burial at the monastery at Lewes, Sussex. She gave bequests to the shire of St. Richard of Chichester, Sussex, to the Friars of Lewes and to the Friars of Arundel, Sussex, etc, and mentioned "my lord's cousin, Andrew Peverell." She died in 1375, according to "History of Gloucestershire." The will was proved in 1376. On May 23, 1376 the escheator [official who received custody of property reverting to the crown] of Gloucestershire was ordered to "take into the King's hand lands late of Katherine, late wife of Sir Andrew Peverell, who held in dower of Sir Henry Hussee."

Children born to Henry Hussey and Maud Hussey include:
- Mark Hussey born about 1316

Children born to Henry Hussey and Katherine FitzAlan Hussey
include:
- Elizabeth Hussey born about 1318
- Henry Hussey born about 1320
- Richard Hussey born about 1323

[Gowen Research Foundation - Hussey Manuscripts] 1

  Medical Notes:

He died during the height of the Black Death but actual cause of death not known.

  Events

• Manorial Estate, 1332-1349, Harting Manor, Harting, Petersfield, West Sussex, GU31, GB. 4 Between 1156 and 1166 William, Earl of Arundel, gave to Henry Husee 2 knights' fees which were evidently in Harting, and were subsequently held of the honor of Arundel. On the death of Hugh d'Aubigny, last Earl of Arundel of his line, in 1243 the overlordship of Harting passed to his eldest sister Maud and her husband Robert de Tateshall, of whose son Robert the manor was held in 1253. His grandson Robert in 1303 inherited 3 knights' fees in Harting and Chithurst held by Henry Husee, and in 1341 these fees were held of Alice, widow of William de Bernake, who was daughter of the eldest of Robert's coheiresses. By 1409, however, Harting manor was said to be held of the Earl of Arundel as of his manor of Walderton, and it was still held of that manor in 1555.

Henry Husee, first lord of Harting, or his son Henry, had remission of Danegeld in Sussex in 1154. The younger Henry founded a leper hospital at Harting and also (before 1169) the Abbey of Durford. He is said to have died about 1174 in the Holy Land. A third Henry Husee, in 1190-6, confirmed gifts to Durford Abbey made by his father, and in 1194 he made an agreement with the Abbot of Séez about the advowson of the church of Harting. Land in Sussex given to him by the king was taken away in 1205, but in 1208 the patronage of the Abbey of Durford was restored to him, as well as the land of his brother Hubert. He died about 1213, when his son Henry paid 100 marks for his patrimony in Wiltshire. This Henry was in arms against the king in 1216 but returned to his allegiance in 1217, and died before 1 April 1235. He was succeeded by a son Matthew, called his heir, though there had been an elder son Henry who died before his father, leaving a daughter Maud, who in 1239 unsuccessfully sued Matthew for 3 knights' fees in Harting. Matthew was in possession in 1242, and in June 1252 he obtained a grant of free warren in his manor of Harting. He died early in 1253, and his young son Henry succeeded. At the instance of Prince Edward the king granted licence to Henry Husee in 1266 to build a crenellated house at Harting, inclosing it with a dyke and a wall of stone. In 1268 Maud, mentioned above, with her husband William Paynel confirmed Harting manor to Henry. He obtained in 1271 a grant of a weekly market on Wednesday at Harting and a yearly fair there on the eve, day, and morrow of SS. Simon and Jude, and a grant of free warren there. He died in 1290, when Henry his son, afterwards Lord Husee, succeeded. He was visited at Harting in September 1302 by Edward I. He died in 1332, when seisin of his land was given to his son Henry, with whose consent a third of the manor of Harting was assigned as part of the dower of Isabel, widow of Sir Henry. A settlement of the manor was made in 1347 upon Sir Henry for life, with remainder to his younger son Henry and his wife Elizabeth daughter of John de Bohun of Midhurst and their issue, Mark the eldest son of Sir Henry having died in 1346, leaving an infant son Henry. Sir Henry Husee died in 1349 and Harting manor passed under the settlement to his son Henry, a third of the manor being assigned as dower to Katherine widow of Sir Henry, and a very detailed account exists of her share. She had all the chambers near and over the west door and a garden near these rooms to the west, all the chambers near and over the east gate, except the prison, the gates being held in common, and the right to use Henry's bakery and kitchen until he should build another for her near the west gate. Katherine was also to enjoy parts of several gardens, a third of two dovecotes, the part of the park to the north of the town called Nether Park, a third of the woods and warrens and of the yearly fairs. The well called Typut was held in common.

Henry's land was extended for debt in 1370, and the inquisition then taken gives a detailed account of his part of the manor. The land was divided into that above the down and that below the down. Sir Henry Husee died in 1383, and the manor passed to his son Henry, then aged 22. Ankaretta widow of Sir Henry married as a second husband Sir Andrew Hake, and she had a third of the manor as dower. On her death in 1389 this passed to Sir Henry Husee. Just before her death Sir Andrew and Ankaretta were sued by Henry son of Mark Husee, mentioned above, for a third of the manor, and in 1393 this Henry sued Sir Henry Husee for the same. He claimed it under the grant made by William and Maud Paynel to Henry Husee in 1268. He was not successful in his claim to the manor, but he seems to have obtained from Henry an annuity of 40 marks from Harting in perpetuity. On the death of Sir Henry Husee in 1409 Harting manor was delivered to his widow Margaret, who had held it jointly with him. She complained in 1412 that her son Sir Henry Husee came to Harting manor when she was in the parish church at High Mass on the feast of St. Lawrence, and stole a chest of muniments. She married before 1412 Richard Biterley, with whom she was at that date holding a third of Harting manor and an annuity from the other two-thirds. Sir Henry in 1430 obtained a confirmation of the grant of free warren made to Matthew Husee his ancestor. He settled Harting in 1434 upon Constance his wife for life, with remainder in tail male to his sons Henry and Nicholas. He died on 30 January 1449'9650, when it was said that he held no land in Sussex, as he had granted all his estate to trustees in 1434. His son and successor Sir Henry, in May 1451, with the trustees, granted the demesne land of the manor for Sir Henry's life to John Husee, in satisfaction of the annuity of 40 marks from the manor. In 1453 he settled the manor upon himself in fee tail with remainder to his brother Nicholas in tail. He again conveyed the manor to trustees in July 1460 and died without issue soon after. His trustees leased the manor in August 1464 to John, Earl of Worcester, for his life. The earl shortly after assigned the lease to Nicholas Husee, reserving to himself the two parks, Up Park and Down Park, and the site of the manor when he should choose to visit it; during these visits, Nicholas Husee was to have two rooms in the manor-house. Nicholas Husee obtained a pardon in 1467 for all debts to the king, incurred while he served the offices of buyer, receiver, and keeper of victuals and equipment provided for the defence of Calais, the lieutenancy of the castle of Guynes, and sheriff of Surrey and Sussex. Before July of the following year he had been outlawed for treason and his lands forfeited, but he evidently again obtained pardon, for on his death in 1472 he held the manor of Harting. His heirs were his daughters Constance aged 12, and Catherine aged 10. Constance married firstly Henry Lovell and afterwards Sir Roger Lewkenor, and Catherine married Reynold Bray.

In 1478 Thomas Husee sued Sir Roger Lewkenor, Thomas Hoo, and Thomas Bassett for the manor of Harting. Thomas claimed it as great-grandson of the Henry son of Mark Husee, the claimant in 1389, and recovered the manor against Sir Roger Lewkenor, but immediately took part in a conveyance of the manor to trustees to the use of the coheirs of Nicholas Husee, and the manor was divided between them. Reynold Bray and Catherine had land held by certain tenants in East Harting, land in Rogate, Wenham, and Chalecroft in Harting with 15s. 2½d. from the Up Park, and the hamlet of West Harting, except Bakersholt, Ladyholt, and Mereland. The rest of the manor was assigned to Henry Lovell and Constance, the hundred of Dumpford, the wood called Harting Combe and the fair and advowson being held jointly. From this time the manor became divided into West, East, and South Harting.

By Henry Lovell Constance had two daughters, Elizabeth and Agnes. Agnes married John Empson, and Elizabeth married firstly Sir Edward Bray, and afterwards, before 9 February 1509, Sir Anthony Windsor, brother of Andrew, Lord Windsor, by whom she had two children Henry and Constance.

Catherine and Reynold Bray had no children, but Reynold appears to have acquired some title to the manor of West Harting and land in Harting, in his own right. This he left by will to his nephew Edmund Bray in tail male, with contingent remainder to his niece Margery wife of William, Lord Sandes, in fee tail.

• Inquisition: Post mortem, 23 Feb 1332. 2 468. HENRY HUSEE or HUSE.

Writ, 23 February, 6 Edward III.

GLOUCESTER. Inq. 8 March, 6 Edward III.

Saperton. A moiety of the manor (extent given), held of the king in chief, by service of a quarter of a knight's fee.

Rusyndon. A moiety of the manor (extent given), held of the king in chief, by service of a quarter of a knight's fee.

Henry his son, aged 30 years and more, is his next heir.

BERKS. Inq. 7 March, 6 Edward III.

Southmorton. A messuage and three virgates of land (extent given), held of the king in chief, by service of a tenth part of a knight's fee.

Westwittenham. 65s. yearly rent, held of the earl of Gloucester by service of a twentieth part of a knight's fee.

Heir as above.

BUCKINGHAM. Inq. 6 March, 6 Edward III. Great Mussingden. A capital messuage, lands and rent, &c. (extent given), held of the honour of Gloucester, viz.- of Hugh de Audele of the right and inheritance of said Hugh's wife, by service of a quarter of a knight's fee. The advowson of the abbey of Mussingden belongs to the said Henry Husee and his heirs, and to Hugh de Plecy, jointly, so that in time of the vacancy of the said abbey they shall find a man in the said abbey who shall receive daily as much corrody as a canon of the same house. Heir as above.

WILTS. Inq. 8 March, 6 Edward III.

Staundene. The manor (extent given), held of the earl of Lancaster, as of the honour of Leicester, by service of a knight's fee.

Todeworth [or Tudeworth]. A moiety of the manor (extent given), held of the earl Marshal by knight's service.

Heir as above.

SOUTHAMPTON. Inq. 9 March, 6 Edward III. Fryfolk, 9l. 10s. rent from the manor; which rent Agnes late the wife of Peter de Brewosa and lately deceased, used to receive for her life; and the manor, held jointly by the said Henry and Isabel his wife, of the enfeoffment of William Burnel, provost of Wells, with reversion to the right heirs of the same Henry, of the bishop of Winchester by service of rendering 2s. yearly to the same bishop, or a sore sparrowhawk, and making two attendances at St. Giles's hill, Winchester, at the time of the fair there, at the bishop's court held in the place called Pavyloun. Heir as above.

SURREY. Inq. 5 March, 6 Edward III.

Hascombe. The manor, held jointly with Isabel his wife, who still survives, of Thomas de Brewosa and Thomas de Wyntreshull, by service of 60s. yearly rent.

Bromlegh. A tenement called Danhurst similarly held of the said Thomas de Brewosa by service of rendering 12s. yearly.

Godelmyng. Certain tenements at 'la Fenne,' similarly held of William atte Fenne by service of rendering 5s. yearly; a tenement at Hanneden, similarly held of the dean and chapter of Salisbury, service unknown; and certain tenements called Holeweyeslond and Gayleslond, similarly held of the said dean and chapter, service unknown.

All held of the enfeoffment of John de Wyntreshull and divers others, to hold to the said Henry and Isabel for their lives with reversion to the right heirs of the said Henry.

He died on Friday before St. Peter in Cathedra last. Heir as above.

SUSSEX. Inq. 7 March, 6 Edward III.

Midlovente. A messuage and half a virgate of land, held of the king in chief by service of rendering 4s. 5d. yearly by the hands of the sheriff.

Hertynge. The manor (extent given), including a meadow called Chalvecroft, a park above the hill with deer, a several pasture at Ekenesfeld, woods called Hortynggecumbe and Iwode, a service of harrowing by the customary tenants called 'Dustegginge' and pleas, &c., of court and of the hundred of Dempsford, held of the heirs of Robert de Tatteshale by service of a knight's fee; and a park called Tullecombe pertaining to the said manor, with a water-mill, held jointly with Isabel his wife, who still survives, of the enfeoffment of William Burnel, sometime provost of Wells, with reversion to the right heirs of the said Henry.

Pulbergh. A moiety of the manor (extent given), including land at Heybourn, a park, a ferry across the water there, and a fishery, held of John de Somery by service of half a knight's fee; and a virgate of land containing 50a. and 4a. meadow, held jointly with Isabel his wife, of the enfeoffment of Nicholas atte Combe, with reversion to the right heirs of the said Henry, of William de la Zousche by service of 3d. yearly, and doing suit at the said William's court at Stopeham every three weeks.

Howyk in Ovredeford. Certain tenements similarly held, of the enfeoffment of John de Howyk as above, of Ralph Saunzavoir by service of an eighth part of a knight's fee.

Rogate. Certain tenements called Wenham, similarly held in form aforesaid of John de Bohun of Midhurst, by service of a quarter of a knight's fee.

Heir as above.

KENT. Inq. Saturday before St. Gregory the Pope, 6 Edward III. The said Henry held no lands or tenements in his demesne as of fee in the county on the day he died, for eighteen years before his death he gave all his lands, &c. in the said county, viz.- certain tenements in Stouremouth, Doene, and Childesdon, which are held of the archbishop of Canterbury by divers services, in free marriage to Henry his son and Maud his wife, on the day of their marriage, to hold to them and to the lawful heirs of their bodies, with reversion to the right heirs of the said Henry the father.

Extent or summary of the above lands and tenements which were of the said Henry, with memorandum that a third part of the same was assigned to Isabel, late his wife, to hold in dower.

C. Edw. III. File 32. (28.)

• Inquisition: Post mortem, 16 Jul 1349. 3 222. HENRY HUSEE, knight.

Writ, 16 July, 23 Edward III. GLOUCESTER. Inq. taken at Gloucester, 17 August, 23 Edward III.

Brode Rusyndone and Saperton. A moiety of the manors, except 1a. meadow in the moiety of Brode Rusyngdon, held for life of the king in chief by knight's service, by a fine levied at Westminster in the octave of St. Martin, 21 Edward III, by the king's licence.

He held no other lands, &c. in the county.

He died on 21 July last. Henry, son of Mark Husee son of the deceased, aged six years and more, is his kinsman and heir.

Writ, 16 July, 23 Edward III. BERKS. Inq. taken at Abyndon, 10 August, 23 Edward III.

Morton. The manor (extent given), including lands &c. now in the lord's hand or uncultivated, which used to be held by bondmen and cottars who died in this pestilence, and 65s. rent in West Whyttenham, held for his life of the king in chief, by a fine levied as abovesaid, by service of a tenth part of a knight's fee.

He held no other lands &c. in the county.

Date of death and heir as above.

Writ, 16 July, 23 Edward III. BERKS. Inq. taken at Neubury, 21 September, 23 Edward III.

Morton. The manor (extent given), &c. as above, held as above of the gift of Joan, late the wife of Walter de Huntyngfeld, by the aforesaid fine, to the said Henry for his life, with remainder to Henry his son, and the heirs of his body.

Staunden. A moiety of the manor (extent given), similarly held by a fine of the same date, with remainder to Richard his son, and the heirs of his body, of Henry earl of Lancaster, by service of a moiety of a knight's fee.

He held no other lands &c. in the county.

Date of death and heir, as above.

Writ, 16 July, 23 Edward III. SOUTHAMPTON. Inq. taken at Winchester, 12 September, 23 Edward III.

Frifolk. The manor and a knight's fee, a messuage, a mill, a toft, two and a half virgates of land, and 10a. wood, in Fryfolk, Estwydehay, Puryham and Quydhampton, and the advowson of the chapel of the said manor, held for his life, by fine levied in the king's court, between the said Henry, and Joan, late the wife of Walter de Huntyngfeld, which Joan surrendered the premises to the said Henry, to hold for his life, with successive remainders to Katherine his wife for life and to Richard his son and the heirs of his body. The premises are held of the bishop of Winchester, by service of 2s., or a sore sparrowhawk, yearly, and making two attendances at St. Giles's Hill, Winchester, at the time of the fair there, at the court of the said bishop held in a place called the 'Pavyloun.'

He died on 1 July last. Heir as above, aged 6 years.

Writ, 16 July 23, Edward III. SURREY. Inq. taken at Danhurst, 3 September, 23 Edward III.

Hascombe. The manor and a messuage, a mill, a toft, a carucate and 85a. of land, and 30s. rent, in Bromleghe, Danhurst, Hanneden, Fanne and Godalmyng, with the advowson of the church of Hascombe, held for life, of the grant of Joan, late the wife of Walter de Huntyngfeld, with successive remainders to Katherine, late the wife of the said Henry, who survives, for her life, and to Henry, son of the said Henry, and the heirs of his body. The manor of Hascombe is held of Thomas de Brewosa and Thomas de Wyntereshulle, by service of rendering 40s. yearly. The other tenements are held of the dean and chapter of Salisbury, service not known.

He held no other lands, &c. in the county.

Date of death and heir as first above.

Writ, 16 July, 23 Edward III. SUSSEX. Inq. taken at Hertyng, 29 August, 23 Edward III.

Wenham, Westholte and Houwyk. Three messuages, a toft, and two carucates and four virgates of land, and the hundred of Dempforde, with the advowson of the abbey of Dureforde, and also the manor of Hertyng, held for life, of the grant of Joan, late the wife of Walter de Huntyngfeld, with remainder to Henry, son of the said Henry, who survives, and the heirs of his body. The tenements in Wenham are held of John de Bohun by service of a quarter of a knight's fee; those in Houwyk of Elizabeth, late the wife of Thomas Saunzavoir, as of her manor of Bygenoure, by service of an eighth part of a knight's fee; those in Westholte of the heirs of Robert Tatteshale, as parcel of the manor of Hertyng, which is held of the said heirs, by service of a knight's fee and a half, of the fees which were sometime of Robert de Tatteshale, and are in the king's hand, because the said heirs are under age. The hundred of Dempford is held of the same heirs as parcel of the manor of Hertyng by service as aforesaid. The manor of Hertyng is held as above.

Pulbergh. A moiety of the manor, and the ferry of the same, with the advowsons of the churches of Pulbergh and Ruggewyk, held for life, of the grant of the abovesaid Joan, with remainder to Henry his son &c. as above. The premises are held of the heirs of Roger Somery and Nicholaa his wife, by service of half a knight's fee, of the fees which sometime belonged to them and are now in the king's hand, because the heirs are under age and in the king's wardship.

He held no other lands &c. in the county.
Date of death and heir as last above.

Writ, 16 July, 23 Edward III. KENT. Inq. taken at Canterbury, 12 October, 23 Edward III.

Stormouth. The manor, held for his life, of the king in chief, the see of Canterbury being void, by service of half of a quarter of a knight's fee.

Dene. The manor, similarly held by service of an eighth part of a knight's fee.

Childeston. The manor, similarly held, by service of a seventh part of a knight's fee.

After the death of the said Henry, the said manors of Stormouth, Dene and Childeston together with other lands, &c. in other counties, will remain to Richard his son, and the heirs of his body, by a fine levied in the king's court.

He held nothing of others in the county.

Date of death and heir, as last above.

Writ, 16 August, 23 Edward III. WILTS. Inq. taken at Marlebergh, 26 September, 23 Edward III.

Standen and Todeworth. A moiety of the manor of Standen (extent given) held of the earl of Lancaster by service of half a knight's fee, and the manor of Todeworth (extent given) and the advowson of the chapel thereof, held of the earl of Suffolk, by service of half a, knight's fee; they were held for his life, by the grant of Joan, late the wife of Walter de Huntingfeld, with remainder to Richard, his son and the heirs of his body, as appears by a fine levied in the king's court.

There is no rent of freemen or villeins in Standen, because all the tenants of that manor are in the county of Berks, nor is there any rent in the manor of Todeworth, because all the tenants are dead and their tenements are in the lord's hand.

Date of death and heir as last above.

Writ of certiorari de feodis, &c., 18 August, 23 Edward III. WILTS. Extent taken at Marlebergh, 26 September, 23 Edward III.

He held no knights' fees in the county.

Todeworth. The advowson of the chapel, held of the earl of Suffolk.

Writ of certiorari de feodis, &c., 18 August, 23 Edward III. SUSSEX. Extent made at Hertyng, 29 August, 23 Edward III.

Chytehurst. A knight's fee, parcel of the manor of Hertyng, held for life, whereof William le Vesceler and John de Elkham are tenants.

Pulbergh. The advowson of the church.

Ruggewyk. The advowson of the church.

Both held for life, as parcels of a moiety of the manor of Pulbergh.

Dureford. The advowson of the abbey held for life.

The said fee and advowsons are parcel of the manors of Hertyng and Pulbergh aforesaid, which remain to Henry his son, and the heirs of his body, by a fine in the king's court.

He held no other knights' fees or advowsons in the county.

Writ of certiorari de feodis, &c. to the escheator in Kent, 18 August, 23 Edward III.

Endorsed by the escheator that the said Henry held no knights' fees or advowsons of churches in his bailiwick. Writ of plenius certiorari to the escheator in Kent to certify whether the manors of Stormouth, Dene and Childeston are held of the king as of the crown, or of the archbishopric of Canterbury, 29 October, 23 Edward III. KENT. Inq. taken at Canterbury on Saturday after St. Edmund the king, 23 Edward III. Stormouth, Dene and Childeston. The manors are held of the archbishopric of Canterbury, and not of the king as of his crown, by the services before stated.

C. Edw. III. File 98. (1.)

E. Enrolments &c. of Inq. Nos. 69 (1), 73.


Henry married Matilda about 1314.1 (Matilda died before 1318.)


Henry next married Katherine FitzAlan, daughter of Edmund FitzAlan 2nd Earl of Arundel and Alice de Warenne, before 1319.1 (Katherine FitzAlan died on 17 Oct 1375 5 6 and was buried in Lewes Priory (Priory of St. Pancras), Lewes, East Sussex, BN7, GB 6.)


Sources


1 <i>Gowen Research Foundation</i> (http://freepages.rootsweb.com/~gowenrf/genealogy/husseyms_001.htm : accessed 28 Oct 2018).

2 J E E S Sharp and A E Stamp, <i>Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem </i> (London: n.p., n.d.), 7 Edward III: 312-333.

3 J E E S Sharp and A E Stamp, <i>Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem </i> (London: n.p., n.d.), 9 Edward III: 211-233.

4 <i>A History of the County of Sussex</i>, 8 (London: Victoria County History, 1953), 4: 10-21.

5 J E E S Sharp and A E Stamp, <i>Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem </i> (London: n.p., n.d.), 14 Edward III: 288-304.

6 Charles Cawley, <i>Medieval Lands</i>.

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