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Ralph de Camoys
(Abt 1190-Bef 1259)
Roger de Torpel
(-Bef 1276)
Sir Ralph de Camoys
(Abt 1214-Bef 1277)
Asceline de Torpel
Sir John [II] de Camoys
(Abt 1247-Bef 1298)


Family Links

1. Margaret de Gatesden

Sir John [II] de Camoys

  • Born: Abt 1247 2
  • Marriage (1): Margaret de Gatesden about 1279 1
  • Died: Bef 4 Jun 1298 1

  General Notes:

Baron by tenure of Flockthorpe Manor. Heir to his father, and aged about 27 years on the latter's death, when on doing homage to the King and paying 100 marks as a baron's relief he obtained livery of his father's lands. Prior to his doing this the King had (1277) presented to the Church of Boddington and Ufford (i.e. Torpel). He acquired by marriage a Manor in Eling held in grand serjeanty by the annual service of one pair of gilt spurs and 30 acres of assart at 6s 8d rent, with lands in Hambledon held by military service of John de St. John, and half a Manor in Lasham, all in Hampshire. Through his wife on her father's death circa 1269 he also acquired a portion of the Gatesden estate, consisting of the Manors of Broadwater, Ullaventon, Tratinton otherwise Trotton and Budelynges, with lands and tenements of Groffam, Alfradesham, Dychenninge, Fletchinge and Demesford situated towards the aforesaid Manors, all which Manors etc. lay in Sussex and apparently comprised 8 Knight's fees held of the Honor of Brembre: also the advowsons of the churches, chapels, and chantries of Broadwater, Ullaventon, Groffham, Tratington, Hetchingfeld and Fletchinge, the Manor of Hegton, Sussex, and one third of a Knight's fee held of the Honor of Leicester, also lands in Kyrkeby Betume, Norfolk, for which Sir John de Gatesdene had paid 8 a year rent to the King. On the death of his grandmother Mabel de Torpel in 1276-7 Lord John de Cameys was found to be her heir and on paying a relief received livery of her lands in Cambridge, held of Roger de Mowbray. As no further mention is made of these lands he probably sold them. In addition to his Manor in Wood Ditton he held other lands in that Parish, which with one third of Newmarket composed three Knight's fees held of the Earl of Brittany; these lands he sold prior to 1284-6 to Robert de Valeynes and they then became known as Ditton Valence in contradiction to Ditton Cameys, the Manor which he held in chief in Wood Ditton; this latter Manor he demised to the King and Queen in 1281 for a term of 15 years, no doubt in payment of a debt due to the Crown, and in 1285 released to them all his rights therein. In addition to his Manor in Orwell he held 25 acres as a free tenant at a rent of 17s. 9. Previous to 1290 he had sold Orwell Manor to John de Kyrkeby and John de Lovetot, but subject to his wife's right of dower therein. Between 1276, in which year he presented to the living, and 1280 he also sold Cotterstoke with the advowson of the Church of Piriho Priory to John de Kyrkeby; he would also appear to have sold Glapthorne.

Referred to in the Close Rolls of 1275-8-9 and 1280 as owing various persons sums of 35, 40, 25, 38, 20, 12 and 110 marks, and also 32, all secured upon his lands in Sussex, Essex and Cambridge. 26th July 1280 the King having granted to Queen Eleanor a debt of 500 marks owned by John de Cameys to one Haginus, a Jew of London, the Exchequer was ordered to levy payment of this debt, whereupon in payment Lord John de Cameys released to the King and Queen his rights in his Manor of Torpel and Upton together with their advowsons for a term of 10 years, with a proviso that his tenants in Pilketon, Cotterstoke and Glapthorn should not do suit or service at the Manor Court of Torpel; the following year in consideration of 600 marks he released to the King all his rights in the said lands and advowsons, which were estimated at the yearly value of 80. In 1291, the King granted these Manors and advowsons to the Abbot of Burgh (Peterborough) during pleasure at a rent of 100. Is seems evident that the Abbot sublet these lands to their former owner, as on his death in 1299 Lord John de Cameys was returned as being seised of them. In Hengham, Norfolk, John de Cameys held lands in chief, which he sold without license from the Crown. Mentioned as holding in 1275, 110 acres in Pampesworthe hundred, Cambridgeshire, occupied by free tenants, also 57.5 acres in the township of Henxton, in chief, wherein he claimed in 1279 "ab antiquo" rights of gallows, "tumberelli", assay of bread and ale and view of frank pledge. He would appear to have sold his lands in Henxton subsequent to 1284-6 and subsequently to 1279 he sold Burwell Manor to Robert Tiptoft who then held it from him by the service of one sparrow. He claimed free warren in Orwell by right of Charter to his father Ralph, and similarly claimed free warren in Flockthorpe. In 1275, he is mentioned as having free warren in Broadwater, Trotton, Audelings, Woolavington, Bemesford and Elnested, Sussex, together with rights of assay of bread and ale and, upon those of his lands adjoining the Sussex coast, rights of wreckage. In 1281, he is mentioned as having view of frank pledge in Stukeley. 1287 presented his cousin David de Cameys (see Kemeys of Kemeys) to St. Mary's Church, Pilton, in succession to his cousin Nicholas de Cameys deceased or resigned. 1294 presented his kinsman Stephen de Hepworth (see Cameys of Great Stukeley) to the Church of St. George, Hardingham, which living was valued at 35 marks and possessed a manse with 60 acres of land attached to it.

In 1295, he obtained license from the King to enfeoff his son Ralph in Flockthorpe Manor. In 1277, he was summoned to perform military service in person for his lands in Cambridge and Norfolk against Llewelyn Prince of Wales, the muster being at Worcester in 8 days of the Festival of St. John the Baptist, in pursuance of which summons he acknowledged the service of one Knight's fee, half for the inheritance of his father (i.e. Ditton Cameys) and half for that of his mother (i.e. Henxton), to be performed by himself and one "serviens", and also the service of one fee held in serjeanty (i.e. Flockthorpe), to be performed by one "serviens". In 1278-9, he was assessed to pay 40s scutage on Flockthorpe for the Welsh war. In 1282 again summoned to perform military service in person against the Welsh, the muster being at Worcester on Whitsuntide, May 17th, and he having already gone to Wales on 6th July following letters of protection were granted to him until Machaelmas whilst on the King's service. On a further summons to Rhuddlan for Sunday, August 2nd - the morrow of St. Peter ad Vincula, - he acknowledged the service of one and half Knight's fees only, to be performed by himself and two "servientes", he having previously, as already stated, sold Ditton Cameys Manor to the King; to this muster he appeared three weeks late but his default was excused by the King. There is no record of his having been summoned to Parliment, there being no writs extant between 49 Henry III (1265) and 23 Edward I (1295). Lord John de Cameys bore "Or, on a chief gules 2 roundeles arg."

He died in 1299, when according to his post mortem inquisition in Northamptonshire he was seised in that county of "Torpell manor' extent'. Leholm cultura, ibidem vocat' Hilhawe contin' 63 acres etc., Ayston hamlet' extent'. Ufford adv. ecc. pertin' ad manor' de Torpel. Dounhall messuagia ibidem. Leholme dimid' feod'. Upton Maner' extent'"

Married Margaret, daughter and heiress of Sir John de Gatesdene, whom he subsequently made over by deed to Sir William Paynell, whose wife she was then called; in 1289, he further granted to Paynell all the lands he held in Sussex in right of his wife for a term of 100 years, i.e. for his own lifetime. She outlived her husband and under this deed claimed on his death her dower of one third of his estate, but this by judgement by Parliment, 29 and 30 ED.I (1301-2), was negatived on the ground that a husband's deed could not legalize adultery. After her husband's death, she obtained license on paying the King 100 marks, to marry whom she pleased, whereupon she married Sir Wm. Paynell. He bore "arg. 2 bars sable between 7 martlets gules, 4, 2 and 1.

[The Family of Kemmis]


SIR JOHN DE CAMOYS, son and heir, was, in November 1276, found heir to Mabel de Torpel, and was found to be over 30 years of age at his father's death. He had livery of his lands 17 April 1277. He was never summoned to Parliament.

He married, in or before 1276-9, Margaret, daughter and heir of Sir John DE GATESDEN, and with her got a considerable estate in Sussex. By a very remarkable document, he transferred her and her goods and chattels to Sir William Paynel, 1st Lord Paynel, and by deeds dated 1285 and 1289, demised to him the greater part of her inheritances. He died 1298, before 4 June 1298, when the writ for his Inq.,p.m. is dated. His widow Margaret, the subject of the transfer mentioned above, married Sir William PAYNEL before July 1301, and died shortly before January 1310/1. A very interesting though mutilated, brass in memory of her is at Trotton, Sussex.

[Complete Peerage II:506, XIV:138, (transcribed by Dave Utzinger)] 1

  Noted events in his life were:

Manorial Estate, 1262, Elsted Manor, Midhurst, West Sussex, GU29, GB. 3 At some date previous to 1242 Bartholomew [de Elsted] had granted to John de Gatesden 2 virgates and 3 acres of land and a rent of 8s. from his demesne land of Elsted, and John agreed with the prior that all the land of Elsted which the prior had acquired from the Crofts should be held by John in fee tail, with reversion in default of issue of John to the prior. The church, advowson, and tithes of 3 acres were to be held by the prior. John also agreed to pay Clemence 10 a year from Elsted as her dower. She survived John de Gatesden and the annuity was confirmed to her by the king in 1262. Half a carucate of land in Elsted was part of the jointure of John's widow Hawise, but the manor itself appears to have passed with Trotton before John de Gatesden's death to his son John, as it was among his possessions when he died in 1258. With the other Gatesden estates, Elsted passed to Margaret, daughter and heiress of the younger John de Gatesden. She and her husband John de Camoys in 1280 recognized the right of the Prior of Boxgrove to certain land and a mill in Elsted which John de Gatesden had held for his life by a lease from a former prior, and 17 acres in Elsted in the vale of Marden. They also gave him an acre in Tulonde, and the advowson of the church, while the prior recognized their right to 22 acres of land in Kerswell furlong and 3 acres of wood lying to the south of this land.

Sir John Camoys leased the manor in 1279 for 20 years to Henry Husee of Harting, who paid the rent of 25 to Queen Eleanor on behalf of Sir John de Camoys. After Henry's death, though there were 9 years of the lease yet to run, Sir John entered into the manor, and took fealty of the tenants. Thereupon Sir William Paynel, who was then in possession of all the Gatesden manors, came to Elsted and chased away Sir John's servants, until he too was ousted by the subescheator in the king's name. In 1329 the Bishop of Exeter wrote to Sir Ralph Camoys (son of Sir John) stating that the Prior of Boxgrove claimed that he held the manor of the bishop and that Sir Ralph was his tenant; the bishop contradicted the prior's claim and told Sir Ralph that his service should be rendered to himself as for 2 knights' fees of his manor of Chidham.

The manor descended with Trotton (q.v) to the coheirs of Sir Roger Lewknor...

Inquisition, 21 Oct 1276. 4 178. Mabel de Torpel, alias Torpel.

Writ, 21 Oct. 4 Edw. I.

Kent. Inq. Thursday after All Saints, 4 Edw. I.

Esshe. The manor (extent given), held of the heirs of William de Mobray by service of knight's fee in Esshe, and suit at the king's hundred (court) at Akstane, and it owes 24s. yearly for guard of the castle of Rochester; and the heir of Roger de Mobray of whom the above is held in chief is in the king's wardship, wherefore the king has the wardship of the above.

John de Cameys, aged 27 and more, is her next heir.

C. Edw. I. File 13. (15.)

Manorial Estate, 1277-1298, Camois Manor, Flockthorpe, Hardingham, Norwich, Norfolk, NR9, GB. 5 Out of these tenures arose 2 lordships; one was in the family of De Camois, who were soon after the conquest enfeoffed of it. Andrew de Camois was a baron of the realm in the reign of Henry II.

In the 10th of Edward [Henry??] I. David Earl of Huntingdon, in England, and of Carrick in Scotland, a younger son of David King of Scotland, had the custody of Stephen de Camois, a minor, and his lands, and owed the King 200 marks for the same.

Ralph de Camois held in Flokesthorp one fee, and a fourth part of one in Hardingham, of the King in capite, in the 12th of King John; and in the 3d [43rd??] of Henry III. the jury find that Ralph de Camois, senior, held at his death in this town, 280 acres of land in demean, 34 of meadow, and Ralph was his son and heir, aged 40.

This Ralph was sheriff of Sussex and Surrey, in the 27th of that King, &c. and died in the 43d, and Ralph was his son and heir; and in the 5th of Edward I. he died seized of a messuage, 280 acres of arable land, 24 of meadow, 24 of alder, and 50 of wood, held by half a fee, and of the manors of Hengeston, Orwell, Wode-Ditton, and Burwell in Cambridgeshire.

In the said year, John de Camois was summoned to attend the King into Wales, in his expedition against Lewellyn, Prince of Wales; he paid 100l. relief for his lands; in the 15th of that King he claimed free warren here, &c.

This was that John who married Margaret, daughter and heir of John de Gatesden; in the 26th of that King, she came before the barons of the Exchequer, and is styled late wife of Sir John de Camois, and took an oath not to marry without the King's license, holding lands in capite.

Dugdale says Sir John de Camois, by deed, &c. granted her over to her gallant Sir William Paynel, whom she afterwards married; and sued Eve, relict of Robert de Tybetot, for her dower, in the 3d part of the manor of Burwell in Cambridgeshire, and recovered it; but by the judgment of parliament, in the 30th of Edward I. was deprived of her dower.

Ralph de Camois was his son and heir; he gave to Margaret, (daughter of Mary, wife of William de Brews, for life) this manor: she was probably his wife, for it appears on his death, in the 33d of Edward I. that he and Margaret his wife were seized of it, and of Moulton in Norfolk.

Ralph de Camois was his successour, and performed his homage for it in the said year; in the first of Edward II. he and his wife were summoned by writ to attend on the coronation of that King, and was lord in the 9th and 13th of that King, and presented then to this church; and Thomas his son in 1329.

He, with Margaret his wife, conveyed it by fine, with the King's license, to John de Holveston, who presented in 1342, and 1349, and died lord of this manor and that of Bilney, in Heveringland, in 1354, this being then valued at 20l. per ann. and Thomas was his son and heir, as may be there seen.

Inquisition, 11 Mar 1277. 6 212. Ralph de Camays alias de Camoys, de Kameys, de Caumeys.

Writ to Richard de Holebrok the king's steward, 11 March, 5 Edw. I.

Writ to the sheriff and escheator of co. Surrey, 9 April, 5 Edw. I. Surrey. Inq. (undated.)

Wodinton. The manor held of Sir G. earl of Gloucester, by service of 1 knight's fee.

John de Camoys, aged 25 and more, is his next heir.

Norfolk. Inq. (undated.)

Hardingham. A messuage, 280a. arable, 24a. meadow and pasture, 24a. alder wood, and 50a. wood, held of the king in chief by service of knight's fee. He held nothing else in Norfolk or Suffolk.

John his son, aged 30 and more, is his next heir.

Northampton. Inq. (undated.)

Torpel. The manor, together with Uptone, Cotherstoke, Glapethorn and Pylketone, held of the abbot of Peterborough in chief by 6 knights' fees, viz.'97

Torpel (extent given).

Uptone (extent given).

Cotherstoke (extent given), with land, &c., in Glapethorn.

Pylketone (extent given).

Tanessouere. knight's fee (extent given), from which he is bound to pay to Sir John Giffard 20s., and to the prior of Puriho 20s., held of the earl of Gloucester in chief.

John de Caumeys, aged twenty ... and more, is his next heir.

Cambridge and Huntingdon. Extent, the morrow of Palm Sunday, 5 Edw. I.

Huntingdon. Great Styuekle. A manor (extent given), held of Dervagulla de Balliol, service unspecified.

John de Kameys, aged 26 and more, is his next heir.


Hengeston. The manor (extent given), held of the king in chief by service of half a barony.

Orewell. The manor (extent given), with the patronage of the church, held of the heirs of the earl of Winchester by 1 knight's fee.

Wodeditton. The manor (extent given), held of the heirs of Ranulph de Styvechehale for 10l. yearly.

Borewell. The manor (extent given), held of the earl of Oxford by 1 knight's fee.

John de Kameys, aged 26 and more, is his next heir.

C. Edw. I. File 16. (9.)

Manorial Estate, 1311, Bevendean Manor, Falmer, Brighton, East Sussex, BN1, GB. 7 Another estate in BEVENDEAN was held with land in Barcombe of the barony of Lewes and in 1439 formed 1 knight's fee. The overlordship descended with that of Barcombe (q.v.) to the Dukes of Norfolk after 1439 but its later history is uncertain, although it was still owing suit at Lewes in the early 17th century.

Bevendean was sold by Master William de Pierpoint in about 1242 to John de Gatesden. After John's death in 1262 his widow Hawise had the manor of Bevendean as part of her dower until in 1264 it was seized by the overlord, Earl Warenne, on the pretext that she had joined the rebels against the king. The land was restored to Hawise and descended with the manor of Camoys Court in Barcombe (q.v.), being divided in 1426 between the two sisters of Hugh de Camoys, Margaret wife of Ralph Radmylde and Eleanor wife of Roger Lewknor. William grandson of Ralph Radmylde appears to have been holding his portion in 1493-4. He died in 1499, without issue. Sometime before 1503 this land passed to John Covert of Slaugham and Hangleton who died seised of a manor of Bevendean in that year. It descended in the family of Covert with Benfield in Hangleton (q.v.) and Twineham-Benfield (q.v.) and in 1639, as 'the farm called Bevingdeane', was settled by Thomas Covert on his wife Diana, daughter of George, 1st Lord Goring. In 1664 Diana Baynham, their daughter, was holding it. This estate, apparently, by the early part of the 17th century included also the Lewknor portion and was described as half the manor of Bevendean, the other half being the property of Edward Culpeper.

The part of the manor held by Roger Lewknor and Eleanor was conveyed in 1538 by their grandson Roger Lewknor and Elizabeth [sic] his wife to Sir John Harcourt and Giles Foster, probably for a settlement. In 1559 William Morgan and Katherine his wife, a daughter of Roger Lewknor, conveyed the estate which was part of Katherine's inheritance to Thomas Walsingham after the expiry of the life interest which Anthony Stapley, husband of Mabel Lewknor, held. By the beginning of the 17th century this part of the manor had passed into the possession of Sir Walter Covert, owner of the Radmylde moiety.

Manorial Estate, 1311, Camoys Court Manor, Barcombe, Lewes, East Sussex, BN8, GB. 8 The manor of CAMOYS COURT alias BARKHAM CAMOYS, lying partly in Barcombe, but also in Ditchling and Newick, was probably represented about 1198 by land held by Maud de Bercamp. The overlordship descended with the rape. In the division of the barony in 1439 the 1 knight's fees formerly held by John de Gadesden, in which this land was included, were divided. Half a fee in Ditchling was assigned to Elizabeth, Lady Bergavenny; one fee in Bevendean and Barcombe went to the Duke of Norfolk. In 1543, however, Camoys Court was held of the joint owners of the barony, and it still owed suit at the court of Lewes down to 1835 at least.

From Maud de Bercamp the holding passed to her son Ralph de Pierpoint; but William de Pierpoint, who held demesne in Barcombe in 1235, had sold his land there by 1242 to John de Gadesden or Gatesden who was then holding 3 knights' fees in 'Bercompe'. John married Hawise Savage, widow of John de Nevill, in about 1246 and died in 1262. Hawise died about 1269. The marriage of John's grand-daughter and heiress Margaret was granted to Robert Waleraund. In or about 1279 Margaret married Sir John de Camoys but deserted him for William Paynel, whom she married after Sir John's death in 1298. Margaret died about January 1311 and her son Ralph de Camoys was holding land in the vill of Barcombe in 1316. On his death in 1336 his lands passed to his son Thomas, who died without issue in 1372 holding the reversion of the manor, after the death of William de Mallynge, jointly with his wife Margaret. She was still holding them in 1386. Sir Thomas de Camoys, his nephew, succeeded him. In 1412 his lands in Barcombe were worth 5 a year and in 1428 were assessed as knight's fee. He died in 1421, and was succeeded by his grandson Hugh, then aged seven, on whose death in 1426 the Camoys property descended to his sisters, Margaret, wife of Ralph Radmylde, and Eleanor, wife of Roger Lewknor of Trotton. Ralph Radmylde survived Margaret and died in 1443, when her half of the manor passed to their son Robert, then aged 18. Robert was succeeded in 1457 by a son William, a child of 6, but this part of the manor appears soon to have passed to Roger Lewknor, in whose family the whole manor descended. At this date the manor was still known as Barcombe, but later it acquired the name Camoys Court.

Manorial Estate: Pilton Manor, Pilton, Peterborough, Northamptonshire, PE8, GB. 9 PILTON or PILKETON may probably be included amongst the pre-conquest possessions of the Abbey of Peterborough, but the first mention of it seems to be in Domesday Book, when the Abbey held 2 hides of land of the King in chief. The whole of this land was subinfeudated, and the Abbey retained the overlordship till its dissolution, the last actual mention of the overlordship of the manor being in 1534.

The sub-tenant in 1086 was Roger, ancestor of the Torpel family, who held 12 hides of the Abbey in Northamptonshire, for the service due from 6 knights' fees. Later documents show that their manor in Pilton was held for the service of 1 knights' fees, with castle-guard at Rockingham. It seems possible that these fees also included 1 virgates of land, which in Domesday Book were held by Roger in Wadenhoe. In the 12th century Survey of Northamptonshire, Roger Infans, his successor, held 2 small virgates under the heading of Wadenhoe, but the entry is confused, and it seems probable that the land was in Pilton, which with Wadenhoe and Stoke formed one township. The Torpels held Pilton till the first half of the 13th century. Robert de Torpel, who succeeded Roger Infans, was tenant in 1130. He was apparently succeeded by Roger de Torpel, who granted land to St. Michael's of Stamford for the soul of his wife Mary, and died about 1178. His son Roger, a minor at his father's death, married Ascelina, daughter of Saher de Quinci. It was probably their son Roger who in 1225 brought an action against his aunt Maud regarding the lands of his mother. He died in that year, when the custody of the lands of his heir, held of Peterborough, was granted to the Abbot of Peterborough, and the lands held in chief, to Ralph Bishop of Chichester. The last Roger died in 1229, apparently a minor, before having livery of his inheritance. He had married in his father's lifetime, and was survived by his widow Mabel. The wardship and marriage of their son Roger was granted in 1229 to L. Dean of St. Martin'sle-Grand, later Archbishop of Dublin. The lastnamed Roger probably died a minor and unmarried, as Ascelina de Torpel, the wife of Ralph de Camoys, obtained seisin of his lands between 1242 and 1251. As the Torpel fees were still apparently held in wardship, at the earlier date, Ascelina must have been the sister of the last Roger de Torpel. Her husband is said to have been that Ralph de Camoys who died in 1259, but none of the Torpel fees is mentioned in the inquisition taken after his death, and it seems impossible that Ascelina could have been the mother of his son and heir Ralph, who was over 40 years old at his father's death. It seems clear that she was the wife of the younger Ralph, who died seised of the 6 fees of the Torpel inheritance in 1277. His son and heir John was then over 25 and of a suitable age to be Ascelina's son. John was also the heir of Mabel de Torpel, probably the widow of the last Roger de Torpel, who died the same year seised of a Kentish manor. She also held certain assarts in Pilton, presumably as part of her dower.

In 1280, John de Camoys released part of the Torpel fees to the King and Queen, but retained Pilton. It passed after his death in 1298 to his son Ralph and grandson Thomas. The latter was granted one fee in Pilton by his father, including all the demesne lands, and after his father's death in 1336 he obtained the other half fee. Thomas de Camoys and Robert de Thorpe were holding a fee here in 1346. In 1369, however, Camoys, whose only son died in his father's lifetime, released all his right in the manor of Pilton to Sir Robert Thorpe.

John married Margaret de Gatesden, daughter of Sir John de Gatesden of Wollaventon and Hawise de Courtenay, about 1279.1 (Margaret de Gatesden was born on 22 Jan 1245 10 and died before 4 Jan 1311 1.)


1 John L. Kemmis, <i>The Family of Kemmis</i>(

2 John L. Kemmis, <i>The Family of Kemmis</i>( .... J E E S Sharp and A E Stamp, <i>Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem </i> (London: n.p., n.d.).

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

4 J E E S Sharp and A E Stamp, <i>Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem </i> (London: n.p., n.d.).

5 Francis Blomefield, <i>An Essay towards a Topographical History of the County of Norfolk</i>, Vol. 10 Pages 221-227.

6 J E E S Sharp and A E Stamp, <i>Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem </i> (London: n.p., n.d.), 2: 126-133.

7 <i>A History of the County of Sussex</i>, 8 (London: Victoria County History, 1953), 7: 223-227.

8 <i>A History of the County of Sussex</i>, 8 (London: Victoria County History, 1953), 7: 80-83.

9 A History of the County of Northampton, Vol 3, pp 129-131.

10 J E E S Sharp and A E Stamp, <i>Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem </i> (London: n.p., n.d.), 1 Henry III: 122-129.

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