Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, Henry VIII, Volume 16, 1540-1541. Originally published by Her Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1898.
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April 1541, 26–30
|26 April.||758. The Privy Council.|
|Meeting at Greenwich, 26 April. Present: Norfolk, Privy Seal, Gt. Chamb., Hertford, Durham, Treasurer, Mr. of Horse, Wriothesley, Sadler, Chanc. of Augm. No business recorded.|
|26 April.||759. Wallop to Henry VIII.|
Details how one Martin Holande, of Pytham, brought a neighbour of his, a Frenchman born but an English denizen, to whom overtures had been made by the captain of Arde to act as a spy and tell what men should come out of England. Wallop sware him anew to the King and engaged him as a spy upon Arde, and sent him thither yesterday to investigate a report that the churchyard of Arde was being cleared for tents. At Arde he joined the procession round the town, and afterwards was asked by the captain if he had heard of musters of 13,000 and 10,000 men in England; but saw nothing of the tents. Another spy sent to Merguison brought word that Mons. du Biez is at Heading inspecting the frontier forts, that 2,000 footmen are ready to come to Arde, and that Mons. du Vandon abides at Abbeville “to know what his neighbours Englishmen will say”; also that the Emperor, French king, and bishop of Rome should have kept a Council upon the borders of Almaign, but the Emperor refuses, and they reckon him their worst enemy. Musters are appointed throughout France for 3 May, instead of harvest time, as heretofore.
On St. George's day Wallop, with the treasurer of the works, captain and bailey here, made proclamation as instructed. That day arrived from Calais the 200 Devonshire men, and next day the 200 Cornish men. All are tall men, and with the tools they brought, cast as much at one time as other labourers do at three, but not so far. Their captains are diligent to drill and set them to work. Awaits Mr. Surveyor's arrival to see what they shall do further. If they had 100 bows and arrows and 100 hagbushes to practice with on feast days, they would soon be more like men of war than labourers. Guisnes, 26 April. Signed.
Pp. 4. Add. Endd.: 1541.
|27 April.||760. The Privy Council.|
|Meeting at Greenwich, 27 April. Present: Chancellor, Privy Seal, Gt. Chamb., Durham, Treasurer, Comptroller, Wriothesley, Sadler, Chanc. of Augm., Chanc. of Tenths. Business:—Sir Edm. Knevet and Thos. Ciere, for an affray together in the tennis play within the Court, in which they shed blood, were found both in fault and committed to the porter's ward.|
|27 April.||761. Henry VIII. to Lord William Howard.|
St. P., viii.
Has received his sundry letters touching his dealings with the French about the Cowbridge and Couswade. The French ambassador here has made answer upon the matter (copy enclosed). Howard must at once repair to the French king, and say that, in order to make certain fortifications at Calais and Guisnes, the earl of Southampton, Lord Privy Seal, and lord Russell, Admiral of England, who are expert in these things, are to be sent over; and as false rumours have lately been spread there, and might be renewed upon their repair thither, it is best that Francis should know the true cause of it. That done, he shall say that, whereas Francis sent his ambassador here a discourse touching the Cowbridge and Couswade, Henry now sends his answer. Instructs him how to declare it—in words which are almost a translation of § 2. Has caused the matter to be put into French, and sends the words of the treaty of king John. The bearer can explain the “plat.” Sends 240l. for advance of diets.
P.S.—From the ambassador of Cleves here and from Mr. Wotton, our ambassador there, we learn that the duke of Cleves is gone to France to marry the Queen of Navarre's daughter. You shall watch closely his doings with the French king.
Draft corrected by Wriothesley, pp. 30. Endd.: Minute to the l. Willm. Haward, 27 April 1541.
2. Declaration to be made to the French king or his Council, by Mons. William Haward, ambassador of the king of England, touching the bridge called Cowebrige and Cowsewade.
The treaty of king John of France shows clearly that the Cowsewade is within the English limits, as the French king will see if he confers it with the “platefourme” of the territories sent herewith. The French Commissioners say the treaty was never carried out, and has since been modified; but ancient records show that this and much more comes within the limits of Calais, which the king of England would rather not press unless compelled. As to the right of toll, the ferry boat before the Cowbridge was built was at a place called Botehakes, in English territory. The river which they take for the division is in the parish of Balingham, not of Ardre. Other details about the limits.
French, pp. 7. Endd.: Articles, in French, declaring the King's Majesty's title to the Couswade and Cowbridge, sent to my l. Willm. Howard 27° Aprilis 1541.
|27 April.||762. Marillac to Francis I.|
Since his last of the 19th, men continue to be sent to Calais and Guisnes by companies of 20 or 30, not dressed like men of war, nor mustered in England, so that it is almost impossible to learn their number until all have crossed. Since Easter they have here laden and sent to Calais much victual, as salt meat, cheese, and beer, for their country beyond sea is insufficient to nourish the ordinary garrison there, and French subjects who used to sell victuals at Calais, now sell their provisions at Ardres; which is one of their greatest complaints of the annoyance and injury Ardres can do them, saying that if they lost command of the sea they could not hold Calais for lack of victual. Besides victual, are laden some pieces of artillery and a great number of hackbuts, in order, if necessary, to arm those who pass from here unarmed. Expert miners are being brought from Cornwall, who, as always engaged in mining lead and copper, are more used to the work. It cannot yet be judged how many of these will be levied, but they are commonly put at 500, to make, in all, 3,000 or 4,000 men.
Fifty or sixty vessels are laden with wool for Calais, to be convoyed as usual by two or three ships of war, this time those of the lord Privy Seal, which, as he wrote in his last, are ready to sail. This fleet is on the river ten miles from here awaiting wind, and to finish lading the victuals mentioned above. The ships of war will afterwards proceed to Rochelle for salt, as a personage who is conductor of them says, who adds (and it is otherwise confirmed) that the lord Privy Seal, his master, and the Admiral, Mr. Roussel, will go over sea to view and order the work there; this resolution being taken since it was heard that Mons. de Vendôme had gone to reinforce Ardres, although (he says) the lord Privy Seal will not stay longer than ten or twelve days, and one of his chief charges is to provide horses and waggons to transport the earth of the foundations of the new wall round the borough of Guisnes. The rest of this King's ships are, since Easter, being caulked and repaired, as is done every two years, and is now much needed; but it will be St. John's tide before they are finished, unless more workmen are employed.
A Portuguese, who superintends the fortification of Guisnes, recently reported to this King that it could not be made so strong but that it might be easily forced. He has since confessed that no amonnt of expense could make it more than a place of safety for the neighbourhood in case of surprise. However, those here persist in talking of fortifying it in the best sort. An Italian, expert in fortifications, boasts that he has reported the designs of the fortress of Ardres and of all the French frontier towns.
News comes from Germany every three or four days, and Council is held and report made to the King. Strangers, as craftsmen and merchants, are compelled to leave the country or take letters of naturalisation, called here denization, which are taxed so high that this King will draw 200,000 crs. from it.
French. Two modern transcripts, pp. 4 and pp. 5. Headed: London, 27 April 1541.
|27 April.||763. Marillac to Montmorency.|
Without reasoning of what the English intend to do, it remains to give ample advertisement of what he sees, as he does in his present letters to the King. The preparation of munitions and the general impositions to obtain money, with the assiduity of the Councils, which are held daily these five or six months, imply that, whether for offence or defence, the English are thinking of war. Otherwise it is unlikely that they would do so much and, among other things, restrict strangers so closely that they must either leave the country or take letters of naturalisation, by which they must swear fealty to this King, because the number of them gave cause of distrust; for in this town are 15,000 Flemings and 1,200 French, Italians, and others. Puts aside indiscreet rumours; for, just as in France it was said that 15,000 English were coming to besiege Ardres, it is here said that all the French captains are assembled, and all Picardy already in arms. Three days ago arrived here a courier from the Court [of France], who, as such people generally speak at random, has sown everywhere that it was held certain in France that war would soon be begun with the English. By such means it may happen, when preparations are made, that those who think they have the advantage may take some light pretext to attack the others. Says this because the coming of Mons. de Vendôme to Ardres has so increased the jealousy of the English that they at once decided to send the lords Privy Seal and Admiral, who are at the head (les premiers au maniement) of the affairs of England.
As he can add nothing to what he wrote by his cousin, will only beg him to send back his said cousin, with answer to his petition; trusting that the King will give him the means to serve, or send another in his place who has funds to do so.
P.S.—Has it on good authority that in the North some 80 or 100 gentlemen (fn. 1) and priests were planning a rebellion, and would have already surprised certain bishops who have the government there but that one of them revealed the plot. Thereupon they fled, some to Scotland, and others to mountains and desert places, except a few (quelques ungs) who have been made prisoners and are perhaps innocent. It is another demonstration of the goodwill the people bear to their King, if they had the means to execute it, and it may perhaps cause them to think more of preserving their own than of quarrelling with their neighbours.
French. Modern transcript, pp. 4. Headed: London, 29 (sic) April 1541.
|28 April.||764. The Privy Council.|
|Meeting at Greenwich, 28 April. Present: Norfolk, Privy Seal, Gt. Chamb., Hertford, Durham, treasurer, Comptroller, Wriothesley, Sadler. Business:—Covert, chaplain to the bp. of London, accused of seditious words in a sermon, sent to the abp. of Canterbury for further examination. John Barkley, of Canterbury, innholder, having molested the King with sundry troublous supplications, was found to be “a common barrater and a malicious promoter of false and unjust matters,” and so committed to the Fleet.|
|29 April.||765. The Privy Council.|
|Meeting at Greenwich, 29 April. Present: Norfolk, Privy Seal, Gt. Chamb., Hertford, Durham, Treasurer, Comptroller, Wriothesley, Sadler. Business:—Morgan Welles and John Blacknell, servants to Mr. Paston, of the Privy Chamber, discharged of their recognisance of 18 March. Letter under stamp to lord Matravers to suffer Ringeley, comptroller of Calais, to enjoy the house he had of lady Garnish, notwithstanding a former letter in favour of Ant. Knevet, chief porter of Calais, who should have instead the house in which Sir Thos. Palmer lately dwelt. Letter under stamp to Ant. Rous, treasurer of works at Guisnes, to pay Ric. Musgrave and the 60 horsemen provided in the North their wages (detailed) from 11 May, and also like wages to the other band of 40 horsemen provided by Mr. Wallop.|
|29 April.||766. Henry VIII. to James V.|
32,646, f. 154.
Has received his letters dated 12 March answering Henry's of 4 Feb. by Lancaster Herald, touching credence brought by Sir John Campbell and a request for delivery of traitors. Recapitulates the gist of James' letters. Albeit that answer seems strange, being neither maintainable by God's law nor by the treaty of peace, he takes it as framed by the sinister counsel of such as seek their own glory and that of “foraynes and strangers usurping in your realm.” Desires him to weigh the words of the treaty, and he will there see that no distinction is made between kirkmen and others. Secondly, where he alleges that kirkmen are altogether exempt from the temporal power, regrets deeply that James should, to the detriment of his own honour, consent to set up a new kingdom within his realm; for it is a most ancient practise for priests and kirkmen, offenders in temporal causes, as felonies, murders and treasons, to be tried by the temporal power. Thinks that to permit the contrary will breed such boldness as may lead to inconveniences that shall be hardly redubbed. Hears, indeed, that he has lately had experience of like boldness. If James' prelates persuade this exemption as a precept of God's law, how can they, being strangers, intermeddle with the priests and kirkmen of other regions, who, upon their supposition, ought to be remitted to the judgment of their own prelates? It is too unreasonable to maintain a thing by God's law which God's law inhibits, or to meddle with persons who are not of their jurisdiction and whose causes they cannot know, much less judge. Prays him to weigh this and make answer consonant with “truth, reason and your treaty.”
Draft corrected by Wriothesley, pp. 11. Endd.: Minute to the king of Scots, xxixo Aprilis 1541.
|29 April.||767. Henry VIII. to Queen Margaret of Scotland.|
32, 646, f. 160.
Has received her letters of 28 Feb. with a book of things she ought, by her marriage treaty, to enjoy; but, as he has since heard that she freely consented to the alienation of most of them, it would not do for him to write to the King, his nephew, therein. Remits the book to her by bearer (retaining a copy), and prays her to signify what things she consented to part with and what are kept from her.
Draft in Wriothesley's hand, pp. 3. Endd.: A minute of the letters sent to the Queen of Scots, xxixno Aprilis 1541.
|30 April.||768. The Privy Council.|
|Meeting at Greenwich, 30 April. Present: Norfolk, Privy Seal, Gt. Chamb., Hertford, Durham, Treasurer, Comptroller, Wriothesley, Sadler. Business:—Sir Ralph Warren, Geo. Meddley, And. Judde, and eight other Staplers called before the Council and required to pay forthwith at Calais their custom and subsidy, 4,284l. 18s. 9½d., for wool shipped in March last to Calais. They promised to send forthwith to see if they had sufficient money at Calais, and if so, pay it to the treasurer of Calais, and if not they would, with the King's licence, send money from hence. Hasbard, of Southampton, who was committed for conveying wools beyond sea without a licence, released and forgiven by the King's special grace, as signified in a letter to John Mille and others who were commissioners in the matter.|
|30 April.||769. Marillac to Francis I.|
At the appointment of the duke of Norfolk, was yesterday with the Privy Council, at Greenwich. Norfolk, as the oldest and first in authority, speaking for the rest, made a long discourse of his master's disposition towards Francis, and the hope that their alliance would be perpetual (as by the similarity of their temperaments they seemed by nature intended to be inseparable), of the mutual benefit derived from the amity, and of the affection he and the other ministers had for it. Coming to particulars, he said it must not be thought strange if they sent men to fortify Guisnes, seeing that, when Francis did the like at Ardres, they showed no discontent. Those sent were not men of war, nor armed; the captains of companies had not taken in all 100 others, who were to command the workmen; the light horse were not 200 above the ordinary number. If the lord Privy Seal went to see how things were, no sinister opinion was to be inferred; for he took but 15 or 20 horse and was to make no great sojourn, but, having formerly been captain of Guisnes, he went to consult where to build the platforms, and to put the garrison and others under such strict rule that whoever took so much as an egg against the will of French subjects should be executed. He went rather to diminish the suspicion which might have arisen; and if Mons. de Vendôme visited the French frontier works it could not be ill taken if a personage of much less quality did the like for this King. They desired to make this communication because it was given out in France that they had resolved on war, which they had never thought of. Thanked them, and after replying as seemed convenient, ended by saying that no faith should be given to such contrivers of lies; for, if there were people in France who spoke thus at random, there were others in England to give them occasion, for the people talked of nothing but war against the French; but as for him, he would write nothing that did not seem likely, just as he had done in that matter of Guisnes, for so they themselves confessed, and Francis could confirm it to their ambassador.
The Duke added that the paper (cayer) of the report of the French commissioners about the Cauchoire had been examined and instructions sent to their ambassador; and they thought that when Francis saw all he would allow their claim, which was less than nothing, or let them know what his Council thought, and show he had the friendship of this King more at heart than that little parcel of ground. It was daily reported that the French threatened to restore the bridge and retake what they thought belonged to them, but they (the English) could not believe it, while the affair was in terms to be amicably settled; and this Marillac confirmed.
Cannot think what has moved this King to be so gracious, and to show tacitly more fear that Francis should leave his amity than will to break it on his side, unless it is this last news of the conspiracy in the North, where eighty or a hundred persons were preparing to stir the people, which is moreover ready enough for such novelties. Although the enterprise was discovered and some of the most guilty taken, the fact remains, that the people would do as much and more if opportunity offered, as by this King going over sea or being troubled elsewhere. Since he wrote last, news has come that a number of Scots have entered 5 or 6 miles from the river which divides the two realms and sacked and burnt a large English village, pretending that it was in revenge for the English having taken two Scotch gentlemen and refused to deliver them. Those here, however, say these are indications of a wish to commence war upon them (que ce sont pretextes qu'on leur veult commencer la guerre). The lords above named, indeed, have said nothing to me about this; but I reckon that they think of it none the less. That may be another motive for their seeking your amity more than ever. About 150 horsemen from the North are brought hither to be sent over sea. Some say they have conducted hither some of the accomplices of the conspiracy mentioned above.
French. Two modern transcripts, each pp. 7. Headed: London, 30 April 1541.
|30 April||770. Marillac to Montmorency.|
What he has been asked to write to the King shows the fine speeches made to him by the Council here. For one word Norfolk said, the lord Privy Seal who came after him added four, and when the assembly broke up all the rest privately told him particulars, showing their master's affection for the King, whose part he sometimes debated against his whole Council. Their attentions to Marillac were twice as great as usual. Cannot think for what reason, unless it be that they are in marvellous fear owing to this conspiracy in the North, of which more and more is discovered, and also to the incursions of the Scots, or else they are trying to persuade us that they do not mean war in order the more easily to take us by surprise. Will nevertheless continue to send word of all they do every eight or ten days, as long as this troubled time lasts.
Seeing these lords so gracious, after speaking of things of state, he put forward cases of some French subjects who are grieved by customers or ministers of justice here, and at once obtained expedition of all. They made great complaint of the arrest of an Englishman (fn. 2) at Dieppe for a debt he did not owe, as showing a wish to make reprisals which are prohibited by the treaties. Promised to write to the King's Council of it; as he now does, to the Chancellor.
French. Modern transcript, pp. 2. Headed: London, 30 April 1541.
|30 April||771. Thomas Snellyng.|
Will of Thos. Snellyng of Drynkston, Norwich dioc., made 10 Feb. A.D. 1541. Endorsed with the note that probate was granted at Fornham St. Martin, 30 April 1541.
|30 April||772. Wallop to the Lord Privy Seal.|
Heard yesterday that the Dolphyn was come into Picardy with a good number of horse and foot, and two nights ago there lay nigh Arde 500 foot, who yesterday retired towards Leekes and Foxhole. Though he thinks the French King would be loth to break with England, has caused certain extra fortifications (described) to be set up. There are here 800 or 900 labourers, very tall men, but very “evil weaponed.” Their captains are very diligent to set them to work and to teach them how to form in case of alarm. Describes precaution against assault. Has sent to ascertain whether the report of the Dolphyn's coming is true. Commendations to my good lady and thanks for gentle entertainment at my late being at your place in London. Guisnes, 30 April. Signed.
Pp. 2. Add. Endd.: 1541.
|April||773. Card. Pole to Card. Contarini.|
Describes how he has twice spoken with the Pope about the matter of money, and has got the warrant expedited. As to his request, when his legation is finished, to stay in his own bishopric until October, describes how he broke it to Cardinal Farnese and the Pope. The former asked, ‘What, will he not report what he has done?’ but in the end seemed satisfied. The latter thought the plan good, and that Contarini would be at hand to join him if he went into Cisalpine Gaul. Would that you might so easily obtain from those Princes the things which for the public good you demand, that it be not so often said of us, ‘The children came to the birth and there was not strength to bear them.’! We cease not to pray that Christ will give happy delivery to his Spouse and success to you in the office of midwife. Rome, 22 April 1541.
Had this written some days, awaiting a messenger, when Contarini's letters of the 16th inst. arrived. His two last letters to Cardinal Farnese have been read in the Consistory, and much approved for the prudence of his answers, “maxime in his, quae Atrebatensi.” His question whether, when the Emperor departs from the Diet, leaving his brother as his vicar, he shall remain until the Diet is dismissed, or accompany the Emperor to Italy, is referred to further debate.
Of Pole's own departure and the causes which move him, Priolus writes fully to Beccadellus. Although he came hither with trouble and even danger, his own people persuade him [to it] on account of the numerous soldiery, and some Englishmen (ex nostris hominibus) who, not without cause, have given suspicion in their coming hither at such a time; and his presence can no longer be of service to Contarini, who has so many powerful friends here. Rome.
|774. The King's Good Friday Offering.|
|Titus B. i. 57.
Warrant to the Treasurer and Chamberlains of the Exchequer to pay to the Bp. of Westminster, dean of the Chapel Royal, 50 marks “for the redemption of our offering on Good Friday last past, according to the ancient ordering in years past.” Signed at the top.
Parchment, p. 1.
Goods and chattels of religious houses.
Account of Wm. Brabason, under-treasurer of Ireland (who, together with John Alen, Chancellor, Geo., abp. of Dublin, Robt. Cowley, master of the Rolls, and Thos. Cusak, was appointed by letters under the King's privy seal, 3 Feb. 30 Hen. VIII., to deface and remove all images or relics within Ireland to which simple people have used superstitiously to resort in pilgrimage, or otherwise to kiss, lick, or honour, also to take voluntary surrenders of religious houses, to sell, for payment of debts and servants, all moveables, except plate, jewels, lead, and bells, and to assign part of these to the heads of the same religious houses by way of reward, and put the rest in safety to the King's use), made before Sir Ant. Seynctleger, deputy, Thos. Walsshe, one of the barons of the Exchequer, John Mynne, one of the auditors of the Exchequer, and Wm. Cavendysshe, one of the auditors of the Court of Augmentations, assigned to receive such accounts by patent of 16 Aug. 32 Hen. VIII.; as well of the price of plate, &c., that was sold with the assent of the Council for the pay of the army against James Desmond and his English and Irish adherents, and against O'Neyll, O'Donell, Obrenne, OConnor, McMoraghe, and other Irish rebels in the year 31 Hen. VIII., as also of all other goods sold and distributed, as appears in two parchment schedules and a paper book of inventories remaining in the bag of particulars of this account.
(1.) Jewels and ornaments of profane images, pictures, and relics sold, as above, as contained in the aforesaid schedules (amounts from the several monasteries and churches specified), 326l. 2s. 11d. (2.) Goods and chattels and arrears of rents appraised and sold, as appears by the book of inventories aforesaid (amount for each house specified), 1,710l. 2s. (3.) Goods of Trysternaghe priory which were all delivered to Edmund, bp. of le Breme, commendatory there, to pay the debts, goods of Inchemore and Shroue in the parts of Annale which were seized by certain Irishmen called Osseralleys (sic), and of Termonfeghen nunnery, which were also lost, and certain chalices, vestments, and bells of various houses (specified) which were the property of the parish churches, and left with them, nil. (4.) Bells (enumerated) and superfluous buildings not yet appraised or sold, nil. (5.) Goods of Friars' houses (explaining also, that in some houses there were no goods, in others the goods are not appraised or are in custody of private persons, and that some vestments and chalices are given to parish churches and chapels), 487l. 16s. 8½d. (6.) Bells and superfluous buildings of Friars' houses not yet sold (specified), nil.
Total, 2,544l. 20½d., from which 475l. 17d. given in rewards to the governors and servants of religious houses, and in payment of debts, &c., as declared in the said book of inventories, and 375l. 12d., being the Commissioners' travelling expenses between 3 Feb. 30 Hen. VIII. and 25 Jan. 32 Hen. VIII., are to be deducted. Remainder, 1,693l. 19s. 2½d.
|m. 5.||A note of the bells and goods remaining to be accounted for by Brabason and others, taken from the foregoing.|
Goods of the late monasteries of Bectyff, Tynterne, Dunbrody, Balkyngglas, and Duske, dissolved by letters patent, dated 6 May 28 Hen. VIII., and by authority of the Parliament held at Dublin in that year, which came to Brabason's hands after Michaelmas 29 Hen. VIII. (Details include St. Peter's next Tryme), 55l. 13s. 2d. Also of the late priory of All Saints next Dublin, dissolved under pretext of letters patent under the King's privy seal 16 Sept. 30 Hen. VIII., directed to Brabason and others, 127l. 8s. 10d.
5 long parchment membranes, written on both sides.
Account of Wm. Brabazon, to whom the King, 26 Aug. 26 Hen. VIII., by patent, gave the offices of under-treasurer and receiver-general of Ireland, with certain powers (specified), made before Sir Ant. Sentleger deputy, Thos. Walsshe, one of the barons of the Exchequer, John Mynne, one of the auditors of the Exchequer, and Wm. Cavendisshe, one of the auditors of Augmentations, assigned thereto by letters of 16 Aug. 32 Hen. VIII.; viz., of the issues of Ireland from Mich. 29 Hen. VIII., received at the receipt of the Exchequer by the said Wm., between Easter 30 Hen. VIII., and Easter 33 Hen. VIII., by the controlment of Thos. Bathe and Thos. Alen, chamberlains of the Exchequer.
i. Receipts: fee farms of Drogheda 48l., Dublin 35l. 11s. 10¼d., and Waterford 30l. Farm of lands of Fernes abbey, and numerous other monasteries, manors, &c.; also customs, subsidies, &c. (detailed). Total, 6,929l. 3s. 1¾d.
ii. Payments to officers (detailed), 2,517l. 8s. 8d. Leaving 4,411l. 14s. 5¾d.
Two large parchment membranes, written on both sides.
Account of Wm. Brabazon, under-treasurer and general receiver in Ireland, for the three years ended Mich. 32 Hen. VIII. (For previous account, see Vol. XII., Pt. ii., No. 1310.)
Prefaced by his patent of appointment, dated Westm., 26 Aug 26 Hen. VIII. Account made before Sir Ant. Sentleger, deputy, Thos. Walsshe, baron of the Exchequer, John Mynne, auditor of the Exchequer, and Wm. Cavendish, auditor of Augmentations, the King's commissioners to receive the same, of receipt and expenditure from Mich. 29 Hen. VIII. (before which time the said Wm. accounted to Ant. Sentleger, Geo. Pawlett, Thos. Moyle and Wm. Berners, commissioners, and Ric. Dalahide and Patrick White, barons of the Exchequer) to Mich. 32 Hen. VIII.
(1.) Received of arrears due on the account ended Mich. 29 Hen. VIII. (items detailed), 431l. 11s. 0½d.
(2.) Ancient possessions of the King's inheritance (giving dates and particulars of leases referred to). Co. Dublin: From the manors of Cromlyn and Newcastle de Lyones; Reg. Talbot, tenant of Corbally, Salysbaon and Ballymergy; Esker, leased to John Alen, chancellor; a garden called Pouers Innes, in the parish of St. Mary de le Dams, Dublin; Tassagard manor; townships of Killennen, Staghnavyn and Burcolyn; St. Laurence Lande, in the parish of Chappell Isolde and Castelknocke, leased to Ric. Savage; a garden called Colletts Innes alias of the Old Exchequer, beside St. George's church in Dublin, leased to Nic. Stanyhurst; the King's Orcharde in the Newstreate, Dublin, leased to Thos. Nugent; rents of Thornecastell and Chappell Isolde manors, not accounted for (because granted as in Vol. XII., ii. p. 459); Reg. Talbot, tenant of Dalky in O'Mayle. Co. Meath: Trym and Moygar manors, leased to Oliver Stephyns; Ballereyn, to Peter Lyens; Moyfenragh, Rathcoure, and Balskeagh, to Wm. and Edw. Dixon; farm of Belgar and Fowre manors; Demor and Derver manors, not accounted for because granted to Jas., now earl of Ormond, for life; Castell Jordan, leased to Wm. Duke; Cloghran manor; Castell Rychard, leased to Thos. Lulle; Kilmory and Corbalislan, Wotton, and Ballycorrye, leased to Gerald Fitzgerald; Rathtouthe, to Sir Thos. Cusake; lands in Betaghton, Athgan, and Tempultowne; the weir pool of Fertullagh, not accounted for because let with lands of the late earl of Kildare and Oliver Fitzgerald. Co. Waterford: Dungarvon manor. Co. Louth: Cowlye manor, Carlingford manor with the custom of herrings called Castellmeis, and other profits of the port there; Morne and Dundrume, manors; rent of Inferney; One manor; the Banne fishery, leased to John Travers. Connaught: Janet Leynche, for a water mill in Galwey; Thos. Marten, for three weirs for taking salmon and other fish upon the King's water of Galwey, and for another fishery there; fee farm of Limerick city. Total, 1,463l. 12s. 7½d.
(3.) Customs:—Of Dundalke port, leased to Fras. Chauncy; of Meloke town, not accounted for, because let with lands of Holmepatryke priory; petty custom of the town of Tryme; custom of the town of Foure. Total, 92l.
(4.) Lands of Gerald, late earl of Kildare, attainted:—These lands (of which particulars of farmers, receivers, leases, &c., are given) include, with lands in many other places named, the manors of Portlester, Kildalk, Castelton de Moylagh, Monalwey, Oughtryllagh, and Armulghane, in co. Meath; Kildare, Ley, Morete, Maynoth and Mynonsly, Kildroght, Rathmore, Kilkaa, Tristledormote, Rathangan, Wodstocke, Athie, Killieston, Cloneogan with Rathtouth, co. Kildare; Marshialrath, Priorton beside Ternonfeghen and Knocke, co. Louth; Crome, Adare, Rathcanan, Tobyrney, and Carrickell, co. Limerick, (which lay waste because of the war of Desmond and O'Brien); Glasshare, co. Kilkenny; Knockraffyn, Castellcurrye, Ballynry, and Suffyn, co. Tipperary; and lands in Corbeny, co. Cork. Total, 2,135l. 18s. 1d.
(5.) Of Wm. Purcell, attainted, in Dunboyn, 50s.
(6.) Of Sir Jas. Fitzgerald, attainted:—Lands in cos. Dublin, Kildare, Meath and Waterford, including the manors of Rathvilla and Clonmore. Total, 113l. 9s. 2d.
(7.) Of Oliver Fitzgerald, attainted, in co. Meath. Total nil, because accounted for with those of the said late earl of Kildare.
(8.) Of Ric. Fitzgerald, attainted. Certain issues of the castles or lordships of Pouerscourte, Templecarge, Fassaghroo, and Rathdowne, co. Dublin. Total, 8l. 13s. 4d.
(9.) Of Walter Fitzgerald, attainted, in co. Kildare, 20l.
(10.) Of Walter Delahid:—Castellcarbree, Ballenay and other lands in co. Kildare. Total, 122l. 18s.
(11.)Of Thady O'Brene, McConnour, and Dormyt McDonell, attainted, in Annoghroche and Dewnynge, co. Limerick, nil (because waste).
(12.) Of Chr. Bath, attainted, in Kilbryde and Nanger, co. Dublin, 115s.
(13.) Of Chr. Ewstace, attainted. Lands in Corbettiston and many other places in co. Meath. Total, 126l. 8s. 0½d.
(14.) Of John Burnell, attainted:—Castelknock manor, and other lands in cos. Dublin, Meath, and Louth. Total, 164l 9s. 10½d.
(15.) Lands, late of the Duke of Norfolk:—Manors of Catherlagh and Ballisax, and issues of Dippes manor, Fernes castle, Rosse town, Pouersmyll mill, and the passage of the water of Rosse in the lordships of Old Rosse and Ennescortie. Total, 90l.
(16.) Of the earl of Wiltshire:—Manors, &c. (specified) granted 23 Oct. 29 Hen. VIII. to Piers earl of Ormond and Ossory, and James lord Butler, in survivorship.
(17.) Of the earl of Shrewsbury:—Manors, &c., of Rosclare, Ballymore, Ballinascallers, Carge, Kilcowan, Cleriston and Derbys Islond, and Wexford town, nil (because in the account of Jas. Shurloke, receiver of Wexford county).
(18.) Of David Nevill, baron:—Manor of Rossegerland and other lands in Wexford, also in Shurloke's account.
(19.) Of Jas. Ketyng:—Manors of Kilcowan and Glaston alias Clownalcom, and other lands in Wexford, also in Shurloke's account.
(20.) Of Furness abbey, in England:—Lands in Meath leased to Edw. Beck, 28 Jan. 29 Hen. VIII., 51l.
(21.) Of Ossney, in England:—Kiltenan rectory, co. Tipperary, 12l.
(22.) Of Bath, in England:—St. John's priory, in Waterford, nil (because granted to Wm. Wise), and Kynsale rectory, co. Cork, 4l. 10s.
(23.) Of Kensham abbey, in England:—Dungarvan rectory, 120l.
(24.) Of St. Thomas Acres college, in London:—Lands in Ballenegannenagh, granted with other lands in le Nenagh, co. Tipperary, to Ormond and Butler, 23 Oct. 29 Hen. VIII., nil.
(25.) Of St. Augustine's Bristol:—Rectories of Casteldonagh alias Banagh, Disert, and Kilferagh, and a messuage in Thomaston, cos. Kilkenny and Dublin, and the rectory of Inhorollyn in O'Byrne's country, 30l.
(26.) Of Cartmell, in England:—Lands in Kilrushe and tithes in Ballisax, co. Kildare, 24l.
(27.) Lands of the late monasteries in Ireland (with numerous details of leases, grants and surrenders), viz. of:—St. Wulstan's, co. Kildare, granted 1 Dec. 28 Hen. VIII. to John Alen, vice-chancellor and master of the Rolls; Holmepatrik, leased 9 Feb. 29 Hen. VIII. to Robt. Cowley; nunnery of le Hoges beside Dublin, leased 26 Dec. ao 29; Duelyk, co. Meath, leased 28 Jan. ao 29; St. Peter's of the New Town beside Tryme, leased 22 Dec. ao 29; Bectiff, leased 18 Dec. ao 29; Donbrodye and Tynterne, co. Wexford; Baltynglasse, leased 4 Jan. ao 29; Duske, leased 24 Jan. ao 29; Ballibogan, co. Meath, leased 12 March ao 29; Fernes, leased 25 March ao 29; two leases forfeited by Gerald, late earl of Kildare, which he held from the house or priory of St. John Baptist without the New Gate of Dublin and the abbey called Thomas Courte beside Dublin; priory of All Saints beside Dublin, granted to the city of Dublin 4 Feb. ao 30; college of Maynoth, leased (three leases) Jan. ao 39; hospital of St. John Baptist without the New Gate of Dublin, surrendered by Thos. Everarde 22 Feb. ao 30; monastery called Thomas Courte beside Dublin, surr. 25 July ao 31; abbey of St. Mary beside Dublin, surr. 28 Oct. ao 31; nunnery of Grace Dieu, surr. 28 Oct. ao 31; abbey of St. Mary beside Tryme, surr., 15 May ao 31; hospital of St. John Baptist beside Tryme, surr. 16 July ao 31; nunnery of Lassemolen, surr. by Mary Cusake, last prioress, 15 July ao 31; abbey of Odder, co. Meath, surr. 11 July ao 31; Tristernagh priory, surr. 30 Nov. ao 31; Novan abbey, surr. 19 July ao 31; Molynger priory, surr. 28 Nov. ao 31; hospital of St. John Baptist of Kenles, surr. 24 July ao 31; abbey of St. Mary of Kenlys, surr. by Ric. Plunkett, last abbot, 18 Nov. ao 31; Fowre priory, surr. 27 Nov. ao 31; Loghcewdy priory (no issues since its dissolution); abbeys of Granarde, Inchmore, and Sroue, in le Annale (no issues since their dissolution); hospital of St. John Baptist beside Drogheda, surr. 26 July ao 31; Louth priory, surr. 20 Nov. ao 31; Knocke abbey, co. Louth, surr. 25 Nov. ao 31; hospital of St. Leonard of Dundalk, surr. 23 Nov. ao 31; Atherde priory, occupied, since its dissolution, by John Travers; Mellifont abbey, surr. 23 July ao 31; monastery of St. Mary de Urso of Drogheda, farmed, since its dissolution, by Nic. Dowan; hospital of St. John Baptist of Naas, surr. 26 July ao 31; Tristeldermott priory, occupied by Robt. Parys since its dissolution; Lex priory, to be answered for by Jas., earl of Ormond; Kildare nunnery (those who received the issues must answer for them); hospital of St. John of Kilkenny, surr. by Ric. Cantwell, last prior, 19 March ao 31; Inestioke priory, surr. by Miles, late bp. of Ossory, commendator there, 20 March ao 31; Jeriponte abbey, surr. 18 March ao 31; Kelles priory, surr. 18 March ao 31; Kilkillen nunnery, surr. by Isabel Mothynge, last abbess, 2 April ao 31; Fertenekeragh priory, occupied, since its dissolution, by Nic. Cowley; Kilcoulle abbey, surr. 8 April ao 31; Cahir priory, surr. 10 April ao 31; Eneslanagh abbey, surr. 6 April ao 31; Hore abbey, alias de Rupe, surr. 6 April ao 31; Moylagh nunnery, surr. 11 April ao 31; Armacart priory (no issues received since the dissolution); priory of St. Katharine beside Waterford, surr. 6 Oct. ao 31; Mothill abbey, surr. 7 April ao 31; Selskyer priory, surr. 23 March ao 31; Glassecarricke (no issues received since dissolution).
(28.) Friars' houses (no surrenders of these are mentioned, but the issues since their dissolution accounted for), viz., Austin, Carmelite, Franciscan and Preachers of Dublin; Preachers and Friars Minors of Tryme; friars of Scryne; Preachers of Molynger; Carmelites of Athboy; friars of Kilmacale, Multifernan, Arthnycrane, Ballynsegirt in le Annale, Longford and Slane; Carmelites of Athirde; friars of Carlingford; Minors, Austins, Preachers and Carmelites, of Drogheda; Preachers of Athie; friars of Tristeldourmote; Preachers and Austins, of Naas; friars of Clane and of New Abbey; Minors and Carmelites of Kildare; Carmelites of Clonecurry; Preachers, Minors, and house of Lepers in Kilkenny; friars of Rossebarkyn, Callan, and Knocktoghir; Preachers of Cassall; Minors of Casshell; Minors of Clomell; Austins of Tipperary; friars of Ardfenan; Austins of Federt; friars of Thurles and Athobowe; Carmelites of Clomell; Minors and Preachers of Waterford; friars of Carrickmagriffyn and Dungarvan; Minors and Austins, of Rosse; Minors of Wexford and Clomyne; Preachers of Arcloo; friars of Innescortie, Horetowne, Leighlen, Stradbally and Tulloghphelyn.
(29.) Nunnery of Grane, dissolved 7 Feb. ao 30, by act of Parliament.
(30.) Subsidy, from clergy, “croc.” and barons, in various counties, besides sums specified charged to the vice treasurer's account, 698l. 8d.
(31.) Twentieth of the spiritualty, 378l. 12s.
(32.) Small farms of escheated lands, 11l. 12s. 11d.
(33.) Proffers (? de proferïs) of mayors, sheriffs, and escheators, 113s. 8d.
(34.) Fines:—For homage respited, 16l. 11s. For transgressions and contempts, from Hamo Stafford and James Devereux for contravening the Statute of Provisors, and from others 48l. 14d. For alienation of lands, 37l. For livery of lands, 158l. 15s. For sale of wards, viz., Ric., s. and h. of Walt. Synnote (sold to Jas. Shurloke), Wm. Byrmynghame and Geo., s. of Hen. Duff (Wm. Blechyngton), John Tute (Wm. Brabazon), Thos. Flemynge, late of Stewveston (Jas. Flemynge, baron, of Slane), and lord Powre (Jas. earl of Ormond), 195l. 10s. For non-residence (three), 4l. 16s. 8d.
(35.) Tribute of Irishmen, detailed, 85l. 18s.
(36.) Issues of lands of wards, viz., from lands late of Jas. Flemynge of Stepheston, Eliz. Goldinge, Jelonse of Jelenston, co. Meath, and Ric. Nugent, baron of Delvyn. Total, 200l. 3s. 8½d.
(37.) Goods and chattels of traitors, felons, outlaws, and deodands (among them Peter Fitzgerald, late of Millonsgrange, co. Kildare, attainted), 58l. 10s. 4d.
(38.) Money received from divers sheriffs, 8l. 11s. 10d.
(39.) First fruits (specified) from clergy promoted in 30 Hen. VIII.—Nic. Betagh, rector of Newton, Ric. Florase r. of Donada, Dominic Tyrre bp. of Corke, Cornelius Coyn vicar of Rathwere, And. Browne r. of Loghsewdy, John Wylley late prior of Lothe, Nic. late prior of St. John of Kilken, Thos. Clere chancellor of Lesmore, Thos. Roirke v. of Kilina, Cornelius O'Byrne v. of Newcastell, Patrick Galtryne late prior of St. Leonard beside Dundalk, Thos Creffe prb. of Tassagarde, Edm. Morrye v. of Rathgarth, David Walsshe v. of Managhir, Wm. Deveroux r. of Ambreston, John dean of Casshell.
31 Hen. VIII.—Patrick Walsshe prb. of Athcowre, Ric. Browne r. of Dromconragh, John Penteney v. of Kilpatrike, Wm. bp. of Kildare, Robt. Wellesley late prior of Connall, Jas. Besely dean of Kildare, Ric. — (blank) v. of Downinges, Wm. Kardiff v. of Carlagh, John — (blank) v. of Clonmore, Ralph — (blank) rector of Heyneston, John Hosdekyn r. of Derro, Patrick Galtrym v. of Terfeghan, Hugh Oschell v. of Dromyn, Ric. Tutte r. of Lynne.
32 Hen. VIII.—Hen. Byrmyngeham v. of Old Rosse, Laur. Morgan v. of Tymoley, Thos. — (blank) v. of Rahernen, Gerald McMorgho r. of Insula, John Sawle v. of Nyrath, John Ennewes of Kilmalloke, Wm. Burden r. of Ballyvecan,—(name omitted) r. of Rathbeagh, Nic. Deveroux prb. of Whitchurche, Nic. Rocheforde r. of St. Mary's of Wexford. Total, 546l. 6s. 7d.
(40.) Revenues of Wexford county besides the 312l. 18s. 7d. charged in the vice-treasurer's account, 22l. 6s. 8d.
(41.) Issues of the Hanaper, 206l. 6s. 9d.
Total charge, with arrears, 10,522l. 0s. 11½d. from which:—
(1.) Fees of officers paid for three years up to Mich. 32 Hen. VIII. (citing the patent by which each was appointed), viz., Jas. Cusake, chief clerk of pleas and clerk of the Crown (King's Bench) at 10l.; Wm. Brabazon under treasurer, at 100 mks.; Thos. Bathe, chief chamberlain of the Exchequer, at 10l.; Owen White, King's serjeant-at-arms, at 10l. Total, 290l.
(2.) Annuities with annual rents and procurations paid for the three years ended Mich. ao 32 (citing the patent or other authority under which each is paid), viz., 30l. a year to Peter earl of Ossory (for 1½ years ended Easter ao 30); 200l. to Eliz. countess of Kildare (part paid by Sir Brian Tuke and John Gostwike), 5l. a year out of Tryme manor to the bp. of Meath (no authority cited); 106l. 8d. granted by Thos. Rocheford, late dean of St. Patrick's, and Nic. Cardiff, late chancellor of the same, feoffees of Kildare's lands in Rathebegan, co. Meath, to John Russell, chaplain, for life; 20s. granted to Patrick Barnewell by the late Ric. Fitzgerald of Powerscourte, traitor (for one year ended Mich. ao 32, paid in accordance with a provision in an act of the Parliament held at Dublin, 1 May ao 28); 13s. 4d. to Robt. Dillon out of St. Peter's cathedral or priory of the New Town beside Tryme; 26s. 8d. to John Alen, chancellor, out of Holme Patrike; 20s. to Patrick Barnewell, out of Thomas Courte monastery (for 1½ years ended Mich. ao 32), and similar annuities out of St. John's hospital of Atherde, Louth priory, Mellifant abbey, St. John's hospital beside Kilkenny, Inestyoke, and St. John Baptist's beside Dublin; 10s. to Patrick Moyle, of Dublin, out of St. Mary's abbey of Kenles; 13s. 4d. to James Bathe, now chief Baron, out of the priory of St. Mary de Urso outside the walls of Drogheda, and similar annuities out of St. Mary's abbey of Novan, Gracedieu nunnery, Louth priory, and St. Mary's abbey beside Dublin; 13s. 4d. to Thos. Fitz Symons, teller, out of St. John Baptist's priory without the New Gate of Dublin; 13s. 4d. to Patrick Barnewell, of Feldiston, out of St. Mary's abbey beside Dublin, and 40s. out of Connall priory; 53s. 4d. to Wm. Brabazon, out of the abbey of Novan. Procurations, &c., paid to the bp. of Meath by St. Peter's priory beside Tryme; to the archdeacon of Dublin by Palmerston church beside Amliphiam late belonging to St. John's hospital beside Dublin. Total, 544l. 11s. 4d.
(3.) Pensions to members of the suppressed religious houses (citing in each case the patent under which it is paid) and to James earl of Ormond. Total, 432l. 13s. 4d.
(4.) Rewards:—To Cahir McInycrosse late called McMorghoo for causes specified in a letter, signed by Wm. Brereton, justiciar of Ireland, and others of the Council, 19 June 32 Hen. VIII., addressed to the countess of Ormond for the payment of the same; to Robt. Fitzsymons, B.C.L., master of Chancery, for receiving the subsidy of the clergy and chapter of Dublin; Ric. Forster, clerk of First Fruits and Twentieth, for diligence in receipt of the same; Jas White of Waterford, Walter Cowlye, and Walter Archer of Kilkenny, for taxation of First Fruits and Twentieth in cos. Wexford, Waterford, Kilkenny and Tipperary; to divers persons (named) for their assistance with servants and horses lent to the commissioners in their survey of the King's lands; to Jas. White, justiciar of Wexford, and Walter Cowley, solicitor-general, sent to survey the King's lands in co. Cork, accompanied, for their safe-conduct, by lord Barrye, Maurice of Desmond and others to James now earl of Desmond, now newly reconciled to the King; to the clerks of the Hanaper. Total, 139l. 4s. 8d.
(5.) Repair of castles, &c., 93l. 12s. 6d.
Total of the above payments, 1,501l. 2s. 10d., leaving 9,020l. 18s. 1½d.
|Whereof respited 30l. paid upon letters of lord Crumwell, late privy Seal, to Walter Solye, his servant, towards the construction of a ship which the said Walter intended to name the Thomas of Bristol; also 181l. 17½d. of the issues of lands of Ric. late baron of Delvyn, which Brabazon took to his own use on the authority of letters of the said lord Cromwell.|
Remainder. 8,809l. 13d., which, by arrears due from various receivers, collectors, &c. (detailed), is reduced to 7,503l. 13s. 2½d., which is answered for below.
iii. Wm. Brabazon, as treasurer of the Exchequer, has received at the receipt of Exchequer, between Easter ao 30 and Easter ao 33 Hen. VIII., 4,411l. 13s. 5¼d. As general receiver he owes 7,503l. 13s. 2½d. as above. From the goods and chattels of dissolved monasteries, 1,693l. 19s. 2½d., of Bectiff and other suppressed houses, received after Mich. 29 Hen. VIII., 55l. 13s. 2½d., and of the late priory of All Saints, Dublin, 127l. 8s. 10d. In all, 13,792l. 8s. 11d.
Of which there is allowed to him, 9,707l. 11s. 1¼d. which he has of surplus upon his account lately made for the wars from Mich. ao 29 to Mich, ao 32, and 2,154l. 4s. 8¼d. Irish, which is 1,436l. 2s. 1¾d. st., surplus upon his account for the wars made before St. Leger and the others for the three years ending Mich. 29 Hen. VIII.
And so he owes 1,930l. 13s. 1½d.
ii. A long list of occupiers of the monastery lands who have yet to answer for the issues of the same for terms within the limit of this account.
44 large parchment membranes written on both sides.
“Extents” of the possessions of the monasteries taken by inquisition before one or more of the Commissioners, mostly in presence of Sir Ant. Sentleger and others named. Giving the names of the jurors and particulars of all the buildings and lands with the tenants' names and annual values, county by county. The dates (all in 32 Hen. VIII.) at which the inquisitions were taken at or near the monasteries (fn. 3) and the net yearly values are as follows, viz.:—
Co. Louth.—Mellyfounte abbey, 27 Sept. 32 Hen. VIII., 324l. 19s. 6d. Hospital of St. John of Ardee, 30 Sept., 109l. 18s. Carmelite Friars of Ardee, 30 Sept., 27s. 2d. Monastery of Louth, 2 Oct., 135l. 10s. 9d. Nunnery of St. Mary in Termonfeken, 9 Oct., 6l. 13s. Knocke abbey next Louth, 2 Oct., 7l. 6s. 9½d. Hospital of St. Leonard next Dundalk, 6 Oct., 30l. 9s. 7d. Hospital of St. John next Drogheda, 11 Oct., 16l. 6s. 8d. Hospital of St. Mary of Ursoo next Drogheda, 10 Oct., 19l. 11s. 10d. Friars Preachers of Drogheda, 11 Oct., 47s. Black Friars of Carlingford, 4 Oct., 4l. 6s. 8d. House of Friars of Dundalk, 6 Oct., 10s. Austin Friars of Drogheda, 11 Oct., 10s. 8d. Carmelites of Drogheda, 11 Oct., 28s. 4d. Friars Minors of Drogheda, 11 Oct., 13s.
Co. Dublin.—Abbey of St. Mary next Dublin, 23 Oct., 505l. 7s. 9d. Abbey called St. Thomas Courte next Dublin, 30 Oct., 404l. 18s. 6d. Holmepatrik priory, 29 Oct., 69l. 8s. 6d. Friars Preachers next Dublin, 12 March, 12l. 17s. 10d. Hospital of St. John Baptist without Newgate, Dublin, 26 Oct., 142l. 7s. 5½d. Nunnery of Hogges next Dublin, 8 Nov., 17l. 0s. 5d. Nunnery of Grace Dieu, 25 Oct., 60l. 12s. 10d. Franciscans next Dublin, 31 Oct., 55s. Austin Friars next Dublin, 31 Oct., 6l. 14s. 1d. Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem in Ireland at Kilmainham, 7 April, with its several preceptories in various counties, 726l. 13s. 3½d. Carmelites in Dublin, 18 Aug. 33 Hen. VIII., 53s. 8d.
61 long parchment membranes written on both sides.
2. Continuation of the preceding:—
Co. Waterford. (Heading bound at end of Volume)—Abbey of St. Katharine next Waterford, 18 Jan. 32 Hen. VIII., 101l. 10s. 10½d. Friars of Dungarvan, 19 Jan., 78s. 2d. Monastery of Mothell, 19 Jan., 16l. 13s. Friars of Carrycke, 18 Jan., 66s. 8d. Franciscans of Waterford, 19 Jan., 7l. 9s. 8d. Friars Preachers of Waterford, 18 Jan., 66s.
Co. Wexford.—Abbey of Donbrodi, 21 Jan., 28l. 11s. 4d. Tynterne abbey, 22 Jan., 59l. 18s. 4d. Friars minors of Rosse, 22 Jan., 52s. 10d. Austin Friars of Rosse, 22 Jan., 26s. 8d. Friars of Clomyne, 23 Jan., 26s. 11d. Friars of St. Mary of Horetoun, 23 Jan., nil. Selskere priory, 24 Jan., 106l. 0s. 10d. Friars Minors of Wexford, 25 Jan., 16s. Fernes abbey, 26 Jan., 101s. Friars of Arctlo, 27 Jan., 29s. 10d. Glassecarrik priory, 27 Jan., 30s. 8d. Innyscorte, — (blank) Jan., 13s. 4d.
12 long parchment membranes written on both sides.
Continuation of the preceding:—
Co. Kildare.—Hospital of St. John of the Naas, 22 Nov., 35l. 4s. 6d. Connall priory, 24 Nov., 136l. 2s. 4d. Kildare nunnery, 26 Nov., 43s. 6d. Friars of Clane, 22 Nov., 103s. 2d. Austin Friars of Naas, 22 Nov., 8s. 11d. Friars Preachers of Naas, 22 Nov., 113s. 6½d. Friars Minors of Kildare, 26 Nov., 46s. 6d. Carmelites of Kildare, 26 Nov., 8s. 1d. Hospital of St. John of Thrysteldermott, 27 Nov., 6l. 3s. 6d. Friars Minors of Thrysteldermott, 27 Nov., 54s. Grayne nunnery, 27 Nov., 67l. Themolinbegg or Thelynbegg nunnery, 27 Nov., 8l. 2s. Carmelites of Clonecurrye, 24 Nov., 12s. 8d. Friars Preachers of Athye, 27 Nov., 32s. Friars Minors of Newe Abbey, 30 Nov., 13s. 4d. College of St. Mary of Maynouthe, 6 Oct., 26l. 16s.
Co. Catherlagh.—Balkingglas abbey, 29 Nov., 75l. 15s. 2d.
Co. Kilkenny.—Priory of St. John Baptist of Kilkenny, 4 Jan., 82l. 6s. 8d. Jerepounte monastery, 7 Jan., 87l. 17s. 2d. Innestyock priory, 8 Jan., 83l. 11s. 10½d. Friars of Tolloghefelam, 4 Jan., 26s. 8d. Kelles monastery, 31 Jan., 132l. 4s. 8d. Duske monastery, 4 Jan., 76l. 12s. 5d. Friars Preachers of Kilkenny, 4 Jan., 7l. 9s. Franciscans of Kilkenny, 4 Jan. 118s. 1d. Carmelites of Lagham Bryge, 6 Jan., 46s. 8d. Hospital or house of Lepers next Kilkenny, 6 Jan., 9l. 12s. 4d. Carmelites of Knocketofer, 6 Jan., 45s. Austin Friars of Callan, 6 Jan., 20s. 8d. Fertenegeraghe priory, 6 Jan., 10l. 3s. 8d. Kylkyllyn nunnery, 19 Jan., 43l. 17s. 2½d.
Co. Tipperary.—Kylcowle monastery, 11 Jan., 30l. 18s. 3d. Monastery de Rupe alias Hore, 11 Jan., 15l. 13s. 2d. Austin Friars of Tipperary, 12 Jan., nil. Carmelites of Thurles, 12 Jan., 13s. 4d. Franciscans of Casshell, 13 Jan., 72s. 2d. Austin Friars of Fyder, 15 Jan., 115s. 10d. Carmelites of Clomell, 15 Jan., 50s. Care Deneske priory, 16 Jan., 14l. 4s. 10d. Agmacarte priory, 11 Jan., 4l. 18s. Friars of Athebowe in Ossory 11 Jan., 50s 2d. Friars Preachers of Casshell, 13 Jan., 55s. 8d. Franciscans of Clomell, 15 Jan., 22s. 3d. Moylaghe nunnery, 15 Jan., 111s. 4d. Imnyslanaghe abbey, 15 Jan., 39l. 12s. 5d.
33 long parchment membranes written on both sides.
|779. Grants in April 1541, 32 Hen. VIII.|
|April./Grants.||1. Rob. Drury, of Chalfounte St. Peter's, Bucks. Grant, in fee, of the tenement and lands called Turvelles land in the parish of Chalfounte St. Peter's, belonging to the late priory or hospital of St. John of Jerusalem in England; in as full manner as Will. Weston, the last prior, and the brethren of the said late hospital held the same. To hold by the yearly rent of 6s. 8d. Dover Castle, 29 March 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm, 1 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 6, m. 3.|
|2. Oxon:—Commission to John Latton and Roger Yonge to make inquisition p. m. concerning the lands and heir of Edm. Fetyplace, deceased. Westm., 2 April. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 8, m. 44d.|
|3. Will. Rolt, one of the King's serjeants-at arms, and John Bricket, the King's master cook pro ore. Grant, in survivorship, of the office of the keeper of the little park of Caversham alias Cawsham, Oxon, and the herbage and pannage thereof; on surrender of pat. 21 Mar. 8 Hen. VIII., granting the same to the said William alone. Dover Castle, 27 March 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 6 April.—P.S. — Pat. p. 2, m. 4. Vacated on surrender by the said John, who survived the said William, 4 July 36 Hen. VIII., in order that a patent might be granted to Ric. Blunte.|
|4. John Jenkyns, clk. Presentation to the rectory of Merthir Tidvell, Llandaff dioc. Greenwich, 5 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 7 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 6, m. 28.|
|5. Canterbury Cathedral. — Letters patent reconstituting the late monastery of Christchurch, Canterbury, as the cathedral and metropolitan church of Thos. abp. of Canterbury and his successors, with one dean and 12 priests prebendaries. Nic. Wotton, LL.D., to be the first dean; Ric. Thorneden alias Lestede, S.T.P., first priest prebendary; Arthur Sentleger, second; Ric. Champyon, S.T.P., third; Ric. Parkehurst, fourth; Nic. Rydley, S.T.P., fifth; John Menes, sixth; Hugh Glatyer, seventh; Will. Hadleigh alias Hunte, eighth; Will. Sandwiche alias Gardyner, ninth; John Warham alias Mylles, tenth; John Chelynden alias Danyell, eleventh; and John Baptist de Cassia, D.C.L., twelfth. The said dean and prebendaries to be the chapter. College of Rochester, 22 March 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 8 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 6, m. 1.|
|6. John Redmayne, S.T.P., the master or warden, and the scholars of the “Kyngs Halle” in Cambridge. Grant (in exchange for annuities of 7l. 10s. 8d. from Waltham Abbey, as part of the farm of the town of Waltham, and 40 marks for the farm of the manor of Cesterton alias Chesterton, Camb., part of the possessions of Barnewell priory, Camb.) of the rectories and advowsons of the vicarages of Bottesham, Camb., belonging to the late priory of Anglesey, Camb., and of Aryngton, Camb., belonging to the late priory of Ikelyngton, Camb. Rent of 4l. 12s. 4d.; free of first fruits and tenths. Greenwich, 5 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 8 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 6, m. 2.|
7. Edw. earl of Hertford. Grant (in exchange for the manor of Witton and Heston alias Twykenham, Midd.; and the manors of Pollyng, Morehall, and Listurmy, Hants, and all the earl's lands in Witton, Heston, Twykenham, Houneslowe, Istilworth, and Bedfount, Midd., Pollyng, Morehall, Wynteney, and Harteley Wynteney and Listurmy, Hants) of the late monastery of Ambresburie, Wilts; and divers woods, named, in Bukholte in the parish of Wallopp, Wilts and Hants; the borough and manor and the rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Ambresburye; and all other possessions of the said monastery in Ambresburye.
Lands (specified and tenants named) in Estgrafton, Westgrafton, Wylton in the parish of Westbedwyn and Burbage, Wilts, which belonged to the late priory of St. Margaret, near Marleborough, Wilts.
Lands specified in Little Coote in the parish of Hillmerton, Wilts, and the manor of Eston, Wilts, with faldage and pasture of sheep in Eston, which belonged to the late priory of Bradenstoke alias Bradstoke, Wilts.
The late priory of Shene, Surrey, with lands specified near the Thames in Shene, and in Richmonde, Surrey.
The hundred of Barton, Somers., belonging to the late priory of Bathe, Somers; and the yearly rent of 13s. 2d. called Pokersfeld in the said hundred belonging to the said priory.
A messuage, &c., in tenure of Ric. Free and Agnes, his wife, in Baggerudge in Wellowe, Somers., belonging to the late monastery of St. Augustine, near Bristol.
The lands in Lullyngton, Bekington, Longlete, Offorde, Warmyster, Codeford, Deverell Longbridge, Hill Deverell, Hornyngesham, Stourton, Upton Noble, Nonney, Frome, Selwood, Wooforde, Wolverton, and Buckland, Somers., parcel of the possessions of the late priory, house, or cell of Longlete, Somers., which belonged to the late Carthusian priory or house of Hynton, Somers.; and the rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Lullyngton, which belonged to Longlete, with divers liberties.
To hold by stated rents reserved, free of all charges except 8l. a year for the stipend of a priest in the parish church of Ambresbury; and 7s. 6d. a year to be paid to the archdeacon of Salisbury for synodals and procurations for the said church of Ambresburye. Greenwich, 7 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 8 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 6, ms. 33–36.
8. Sir John Baldwyn, C.J. of C.P. Grant, in fee, of the house and site of the late “Greye Frears” in Aylesbury, Bucks; and lands (tenants named) in Aylesbury.
The manor of Broughton alias Abbotts Broughton, Bucks, which belonged to the late monastery of Missenden, with appurtenances in Broughton, Bereton, Huccott, Burcott, and Bedgrave alias Bedgrove, in the parish of Weston Turvyle, Bucks; and the manor of Upton, Bucks, which belonged to the late monastery of Osney, Oxon. With liberties. To hold by stated rents. The grantee to be discharged of the following payments, viz.:—against the sheriff of Bucks, 23s. 10d. a year for the lands in Broughton; against Will. Hampden, 40s. a year for the lands in Broughton; against Sir John Verney, 21½d. for the hidage of the manor of Upton; against John Babbam, 4l. a year for the office of steward of parcel of the premises; against John Artes, bailiff and rent collector of the parcels leased, 53s. 4d. a year for his fee; against Thos. Myldmay, auditor, 53s. 4d. for his fee as auditor of parcel of the premises; against Ric. Greneway, 40s. a year due from part of the premises; against Thos. Russel, 40s. a year due from part of the premises; against John Curtesses, 40s. a year due from part of the premises; and all other charges whatsoever. Greenwich, 7 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 8 April—P.S. Pat. p. 8, m. 26.
|9. Fulk Grevile. Lease of the farm of the site of the late priory of Alcester, with ponds, orchards, &c., and 60 acres of pasture, Warw., now in tenure of the said Fulk; the farm of the site of the manor of Pebworthe, Glouc., late in occupation of John Martyn; and the rent of assize in Tybbottes lane, Alcester, in Shopp Rowe, in Blechefeld, in Coughton, in Cockemershe, in Kynnerton and in Exhall, Warw., in Beoley and in Egeoke, Worc., in Pebworthe, Glouc., and in Instocke, Salop, and divers small farms (specified), in Alcester, and several parcels of pasture near Oversley park, Warw.; belonging to the said late priory. Rent, 25l. 4s. and 3s. 4d. of increase. Greenwich, 5 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 8 April—P.S. Pat. p. 8, m. 18.|
|10. For the cathedral church of Wells Congé d'élire to the dean and chapter, vice John, the last bishop, deceased. Greenwich, 9 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. same date.—P.S. Inrolled, under date 32 Hen. VIII., on Pat. 33 Hen. VIII., p. 9, m. 41. Rymer, xiv. 715.|
|11. Sir John Woderington. To be marshal of the town of Berwick, in as full manner as Thos. Musgrave or Sir Thos. Foster. Greenwich, 7 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 11 Apl.—P.S. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 2, m. 2. Vacated on personal surrender, 10 July 36 Hen. VIII.|
|12. Edw. Peyton. To be customer of the gate of Calais, commonly called the Lanternegate. Greenwich, 5 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 11 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 8, m. 18.|
|13. Sir Edm. Knevet. Grant, in fee, of the late college or chantry of Thomson, Norf., the manors of Thomson and Bradker, Norf., and Citte Campas alias Shudycampes, Cambs.; and the rectories and advowsons of vicarages of Thomson and Shropham, Norf., and all other possessions of the college in Thomson, Shropham, Saham, and Bradenham, Norf., and in Citie Campes alias Shydycampes, Camb., and elsewhere in England. Greenwich, 6 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. — (fn. 4).—P.S. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 6, m. 4. (Westm., 12 April.)|
14. Thos. Culpeper, jun., one of the sons of Sir Alex. Culpeper. Grant, in tail male, of the manors of Hasylton, Naunton, and Yanworthe, Glouc., which belonged to the late monastery of Winchelcomba alias Winchcombe, Glouc.; and the manor, rectory, and advowson of the vicarage of Endford, Wilts, which belonged to the late monastery of St. Swithin [Winchester], Hants. Rent, 16l. 8s. 4½d.
With contingent remainder in default of heirs male of the body of the said Thomas, to Thos. Culpeper, sen., s. and h. apparent of the said Alexander, and the heirs male of his body. Canterbury, 30 March 32 Hen. VIII. Del. (fn. 5) … P.S. (Mutilated.) Pat. 33 Hen. VIII., p. 8, m. 34 (dated, Westm., 12 April).
|15. Maurice Barkelye, a gentleman of the Privy Chamber. To be keeper of Northwood Park, Somers., and of the deer therein, and keeper of the Lodge in the same park; with pasture therein for 8 cows and 2 horses; which park belonged to Glastonbury abbey and is in the King's hands by the attainder of Ric. Whyting, the last abbot; with 8d. a day as keeper of the park and 2d. a day as keeper of the lodge. Greenwich, 9 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 12 April.—P.S. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 8, m. 17. Vacated on surrender by the said Maurice, then Sir Maurice, 6 Apl. 5 Eliz., in order that a lease of the said park might be granted to him.|
|16. Sir Ant. Knevet, one of the gentlemen of the Privy Chamber. To be chief porter of the town of Calais, with the power of appointing porters under him, and the usual fees, in as full manner as Ric. Carewe, Rob. Wotton, Chr. Garneys and Thos. Palmer held the same. Greenwich, 11 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 13 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 6, m. 38.|
|17. Ralph Crofte. Lease of a close in Coverham in the lordship of Myddelham, Yorks., called the “Kynges Myers”; another called the Woddinges with the herbage of “hebslights” there; and other lands (specified) there, and in Aglethorpe and Carleton; with two mills in Myddelham, lately occupied by John Gostwike; all which are parcel of the lands assigned for the pay of the garrison of Berwick; for 21 years; at certain stated rents. Greenwich, 9 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 14 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 8, m. 17.|
|18. Ant. Toto, the King's painter. Licence to export 600 tuns of beer. Greenwich, 10 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 14 April.—P.S. Fr. “22” Hen. VIII., m. 6.|
|19. Arnold Rawly, of Plymouth, Devon, joiner, born in the dominion of the Emperor. Denization. Greenwich, 13 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 14 April.—P.S.|
|20. Alex. Hermanus Van Colen, a Dutchman. Denization. Westm., 14 April. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 2, m. 1.|
21. Sir John Wyllyams. Grant, in fee, (in exchange for the manors of West Wytnam, Berks, and Stoke Hamond, Bucks, and lands called Polloxhyll and Flytton, Beds, &c.), of lands (specified) in the several tenures of Martin Langley, Hen. Langley, Thos. Daves and Thos. Spene, in the tithing of Hyll in the parish of Northynxsey, Berks, of John Kyne, Ric. Harrys, and Stephen Maboo, in the tithing of Botley, Northynxsey; and of Will. Badcocks and Will. Harrys, in Chawley or Challey, in the said parish; which premises belonged to Abendon mon.
Also the rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Over and Nether Shugborough, Warw., belonging to the late priory of Wroxall, Warw.; and all possessions of the priory in Over and Nether Shugborough.
Also the manors of Sulhampsted Abbott alias Abbott Sulhampsted, Greyshull, Burfeld, and Sheffeld, Berks, belonging to the late mon. of Redyng, Berks, and the advowson of the rectory of Sulhampsted Abbott; which came to the King by the attainder of the late abbot of Redyng.
Also the grange called Smewnes, in the parish of Magna Brykhill, Bucks, and the water-mill, &c., thereto adjoining, in tenure of Edw. Staunton, and Robert, his son; which came to the King by the attainder of the last abbot of Woborne.
Also the manor of Dunchurche, Warw., parcel of the lands of Sir James Fitzgarret, attainted.
Also the rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Shobyndon, Bucks, and a hyde of land in Shobundon, in tenure of Will. Byrte, which belonged to the late priory of Wallingforde.
Also grant, in tail male, of the manor of Lewknor, Oxon, belonging to the late monastery of Abendon, Berks; with appurtenances in Lewknor, Stodridge, Postelcombe, Storigge, Plumrigge, and Bedlowe, Oxon; and the tithes of those places. Greenwich, 20 March 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 15 April.—P.S. (Slightly mutilated.) Pat. p. 4, m. 43.
|22. Will. Stafford and dame Mary Carye, his wife. Licence to alienate the manors of Alta Rothyng alias Rodyng, Magna Hollande, Hakewell, Foulnes, Wakeryngs, and Rocheforde, Essex, to Will. Nevile and John Hever; to be regranted to the said William and Mary, and the heirs of the body of the said William; with remainder, in default of issue, to the said Mary and her heirs. Westm., 16 April. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 7, m. 5.|
|23. Alex. Walker, of the parish of St. Andrew, London, tailor, born in the county of “Athan” under the dominion of the king of Scots. Denization. Greenwich, 13 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 16 April.—P.S. In English.|
|24. Ric. Snowe. To be clerk of the inrolments of all evidences, deeds, charters &c., to be inrolled among the records of Chancery; with an annuity of 20l. On surrender of pat. 11 June 26 Hen. VIII., granting the same to John Croke, one of the Six Clerks of Chancery. Greenwich, 15 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 18 Apl.—P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 2.|
|25. Thos. Trap, sen., Thos. Trap, jun., Walter Stone, jun., Philip Stone, Will. Stone, Thos. Stone, sen., Thos. Stone, jun., John Stone, jun., Walter Stone, Ric. Stone, sen., Ric. Stone, jun., and Rob. Stone, the King's villains and natives, and all their issue. Manumission and grant to them of their goods and chattels in the manor of Raddewaye Fitzpayne, Somers. Also manumission to all other villains and natives belonging to that manor with the surnames of Trap and Stone. Greenwich, 18 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 20 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 6, m. 31.|
26. Sir Ralph Sadleyr, one of the King's chief secretaries. Grant, in fee, of the messuage in tenure of Hen. Lomnour, of London, grocer, in the parish of St. Benet Shorlog, in Bucklersburye, ward of Chepe, London, which belonged to the late priory of St. Leonard, Stratford at Bowe, Midd.; and the reversion and rent of 4l. reserved upon a 21 years' lease to Will. Rolte, serjeant-at-arms, 5 Mar. 28 Hen. VIII., of the rectory of Buttesburye, Essex, which belonged to St. Leonard's.
Also, the house, &c., of the late priory of St. Leonard; the manor of Stratford at Bowe, lately called the “prioresse of Stratford manor,” Midd. and Essex; the manor of Mynchinham, Camb.; and the rectories and advowsons of the vicarages of Bromeley and Iselyngton, Midd., and Buttesbury, Norton and Barnes Roding, Essex; the portion of tithes in Wethersfeld, Essex, and the pension of 5s. from the vicar of Wethersfeld for it; the tithes of the manor of Fawnes, Kent; woods called Buttesburie Grove in Buttesburie, and Perynnes Grove in the parish of Bromeley; and lands in Stratford-at-Bowe, Bromeley, Stepeneth, Hackeney, and Iselington, Midd., in Stratford Langthorn, Westham, Ilford, Barkyng, Lambourn, Buttesburye, Norton, Wethersfeld, Barnes Roding and Shighawe, Essex, in Braughing and Elstreede, Herts, in Haslingfeld, Camb., in the parish of St. Margaret in Southwerke, Surrey, in the streets called “Yvie” Lane, Knightrider Strete, Canwyke Strete, Bogerowe, Saynte Lawrence Lane, Gutter Lane, Kyrone Lane, Estchepe, and Bredstreate in London, and in the parishes of St. Leonard in Estchepe, St. Swithin in Canwike Strete, St. Andrew in Cornehill, and St. Martin Owtewiche in London, which belonged to St. Leonard's; with all possessions of the priory in these places; in as full manner as Sibilla Kyrke, the late prioress, held them; with reversion of the wood called Mynchynfryth, in the forest of Waltham, Essex.
This grant is made on surrender of pat. of 14 Jan. (sic) 30 Hen. VIII. Greenwich, 20 April tric[e]s[imo secundo], Del. Westm., 21 April, “anno subscripto.”—P.S. (Mutilated and partly illegible from damp.) Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 8, m. 13.
|780. Undated Grants in 32 Hen. VIII.|
|1. John Robson, of Fawcesterne, in Tyndale, Northumb., and Lionel, Rinian and Cuthbert, of Fawcesterne, sons of the said John, John Robson of Bellyn, Hen. Robson of Fawcesterne, Percival, Arche, and Lionel alias “Colde Lyonell” Robson of Yarrough Hall, Hen. Robson of Emot Haugh, John Robson of Newton, John and Percy Charleton of Larnerbourne, Jerry Charleton alias Gerry Toppynge of le Newke in Tyndale, Gilb. and Robt. Hunter of Lanerbourn, Mungo Hunter, Lionel Browne, Jerry, Roger, James, Emot, Rolly and Howie Hunter of Tersed Hed, Renny Dod of Blaklawe, James Dod of Brunte Banke, Roger alias Hodge, Mich. and David Dod of Shawe, Mich. Liddall of Tersed Water, Miles a Stoco of Stoco, Edy a Stoco of le Newke, Willie, Percy, Henry and Roger alias Hodge Norry a Stoco of le Newke, David a Stoco of Burners Rawe, John and Simon a Milbourn of Dunsted; all described as yeomen and of places in Tynedale. Pardon for all treasons and offences committed before 1 Nov. 32 Hen. VIII. Undated.—S.B. (Endd.: “A pardon for the Northern men at my lord of Norfolk's suit”).|
|2. Philippus Maioris, ambassador to the Emperor. Licence to export four brewings of beer, amounting to about 24 tuns. Undated.—S.B.|
|3. Will. Pagett, one of the clerks of the Signet. Licence to import 400 tuns of Gascon wine. Undated.—S.B.|
4. Arthur Porter of Lanthony, Glouc. Grant, in fee, of the late priory of Lanthony, near Gloucester, and lands specified in Lanthony, Barton Abbatis, Longford, Queddesley, Hempstede, Tuffeley and Harsfeld in co. town of Gloucester and in co. Glouc., which belonged to the said priory. Also, the chief messuage and demesnes of the manor of Alvington, Glouc., with tithes of corn, hay, &c., on them; and certain lands, specified, in Alvington and Ailberton, and in the parish of St. Brevells, Glouc.; which belonged to the said priory.
The pasture called Sudgrovys in Tuffeley, and the first vesture of a meadow called Pullemeade in Maysmore and Barton Abbatis, in co. town of Gloucester, which belonged to the late monastery of St. Peter. Gloucester; with all tithes of hay, &c., on the said pasture and meadow. Undated.—S.B. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 8, m. 41.
|5. Ric. Morysyn. Licence to alienate to John Hales, the following parcels of the possessions of the late priory or new hospital of St. Mary without Bysshoppisgate, London, viz.:—The buildings called the “Farmerre” and the “Dorter,” within the site of the said late priory; the hospice and buildings called the “Toure,” adjoining the said “Dorter,” and the parcel of unoccupied ground leading from the churchyard of the said hospital to the said “Fyrmarre,” the gardens called “Pryors garden,” and the Covent garden, within the precinct of the said priory, and the stable in the “Pryors garden,” and unoccupied ground adjoining; and the two tenements called the “Crowne rents,” in the parish of Shordiche, Midd., on the east of the common way from London to Shordiche, and between the great granary of the said late hospital on the south and the said Crowne rents on the north. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 2, m. 29.|
|6. James Nedeham and Alice his wife. Licence to alienate lands in Parva Wyondeley, Graveley and Cheffeld, Herts, to John Graveley, of Baldok, Herts, and Elizabeth [his wife] and the heirs of their bodies; with contingent remainders to the said John and the heirs of his body; to Hen. Graveley of Graveley, to John Graveley of Hechyn, Herts, and to Edw. Wylson of Walkern, Herts, and his heirs. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 2, m. 32.|
|7. Thos. duke of Norfolk. Licence to alienate the late priory or cell of Deapyng, Linc., parcel of the possessions of the late abbey of Thorney, Camb.; the rectory and advowson of Deapyng, and all possessions of the said cell which were in tenure of Eliz. Holland, one of the daughters of Thos. Hollande, of Swyneshede, Linc., and were granted to the Duke by pat. of 9 July last; to Eliz. Holland. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 2, m. 32.|
|8. Edw. Sapcotes, esquire of the Royal Body. To be steward of the lordships of Bonere and Depinge, Linc., and of the whole honor of Rychemounde in Lincolnshire; with fees of 6l. 13s. 4d. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 4, m. 13.|
|9. Edw. Elryngton. Licence to alienate the manor and lordship of Hyston in Hyston Andrewe and Impyngton, Camb., and the rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Hyston, to Will. Bowyer, alderman of London. Westm. Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 7, m. 3.|
|781. Grants in April 1541, 33 Hen. VIII.|
|April./Grants.||1. Hugh Huntley. Lease of a pasture called Cowley, alias Crawley, late in tenure of John Bowre. by copy of court roll, in the lordship of Hame, parcel of “Barkeleyslandes,” Glouc.; for 21 years; at 5l. 6s. 8d. rent, and 26s. 8d. of increase. Westm., 22 April. Pat. 33 Hen. VIII., p. 4, m. 26.|
|2. Francis Southwell. Lease of demesne lands called Tyre Grybbe and Cayre Parke, in the manor of Whitechurche and lordship of Sought; land called Watlegh alias Water Lane, in the said manor; land called “Le Smythede,” in the manor of Sulley; land called Bromeswall, in the lordship of Nethe Burgus; the farm of lands called Kyngeswoode and Gawdon, with 6 acres of pasture belonging thereto at Kingesbridge, Pembroke; and the farm of the agistment of the “Parke of Seinte Florence,” Pembroke; all which premises are parcel of the lands of Jasper, late duke of Bedford; for 21 years; at certain stated rents. Greenwich, 8 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. — (no place named) 22 April 32 (sic. should be 33) Hen. VIII.—P.S. Inrolled under date 32 Hen. VIII., on Pat. 33 Hen. VIII., p. 5, m. 13.|
|3. Hugh Johns or Jones. Lease of the rectory of Wargrave, Berks, parcel of the lands of Reading mon., in the King's hands by the attainder of Hugh, the last abbot; for 21 years; at 20l. rent. Greenwich, 18 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 22 April “anno subscripto” (should be 33 Hen. VIII.).—P.S. Inrolled on Pat. 32 Hen. VIII., p. 6, m. 9.|
|4. Sir John Gage. To be steward and bailiff of the liberties of the archbp. of Canterbury in all the said archbishop's possessions, vice Sir Thos. Crumwell, attainted; to hold during the minority of Hen. Nevell, ld. Bergevenny, s. and h of Geo. Nevell, late ld. Bergevenny, deceased. Windsor, 23 Nov. 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 22 April, “anno subscripto” (should be 33 Hen. VIII.).—P.S. Pat. p. 4, m. 31.|
|5. Sir John Gage, comptroller of the Household. To be chief steward of the possessions which belonged to Thos. Crumwell, late earl of Essex, attainted, in co. Sussex, and keeper of the house or late priory of Lewes, Sussex, which came to the King by the said earl's attainder; with fees of 6l. 13s. 4d. and 6l. 20d. a year respectively. Hampton Court, 25 Feb. 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 22 April, “anno subscripto” (should be 33 Hen. VIII.).—P.S. Pat. p. 4, m. 31.|
|6. Will. Reskymmer, Hen. Parker, John Nasshe, and Benedict Kyllegrewe, pages of the Chamber. Grant of the goods and chattels moveable and immoveable, forfeited by Thos. Adam, of Sabrygworth, Herts, husbandman, and Agnes Adame, of Sabrigeworth, spinster, his sister, on account of the murder of a “woman child,” unbaptized, and born of Margaret Patyn, spinster, servant of the said Thomas, of which murder the said Thomas and Agnes stand indicted before John Barnes, one of the coroners in said co. Westm., 25 April. Pat. 33 Hen. VIII., p. 6, m. 3.|
|7. Maurice Rede, gunner. To be gunner in the house commonly called the Blochowse of Waymouth, Dors., with 6d. a day. Westm., 25 April 33 Hen. VIII. Enrolled Pat. 34 Hen. VIII., p. 3, m. 26.|
|8. James Lomelyne. Grant of a canonry in the cathedral church of Salisbury and the prebend of Horton in the same, vice Will. Knyght, clk, nominated to the bishopric of Bath and Wells. Greenwich, 19 April 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 26 April 33 Hen. VIII.—P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 21.|
|9. Silvester Danvers. Livery of lands as s. and h. of Thos. Danvers, s. and h. of Sir John Danvers, and kinsman and heir of Anne Danvers, widow, deceased, late wife of the said Sir John, viz., son of the said Thomas, son of the said Anne; viz., of all the possessions which belonged to the said Sir John, Thomas, and Anne; and of all the reversionary or other interest of the said Silvester in those possessions whereof Margaret, widow of the said Thos. Danvers, is seised by right of jointure or dower. Hampton Court, 18 Feb. 32 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 26 April 33 Hen. VIII.—P.S. Pat. p. 3, m. 28.|
|10. Sir John Gage, K.G., comptroller of the Household. A grant inrolled in the wrong year. Westm., 26 April. Pat. 33 Hen. VIII., p. 6, m. 34. Vacated because inrolled in the 34th year.|
|11. Will. Fermour of Somerton, Oxon. Inspeximus and confirmation of a lease, 8 May 33 Hen. VIII., by John London, clk., prebendary and parson of Shipton under-Whichwood, Oxon, to the said Fermour, of the said prebend, rectory and parsonage for 41 years, at 38l. rent. Westm., 27 April. Pat. 33 Hen. VIII., p. 8, m. 13.|
|12. Will. Turnour. To be bailiff of the lordship or manor of Langley Marice and Wrethesburye, Bucks; with 2d. a day out of Windsor Castle. Greenwich, 23 April 33 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 28 April.—P.S. Pat. p. 2, m. 21.|
|13. Thos. Barnardiston. Grant, in tail male, of the manor of Carleton and Thyrlowe, Camb. and Suff., which belonged to the late priory or hospital of St. John of Jerusalem in England. Greenwich, 30 April 33 Hen. VIII.—P.S. Westm., 30 April. Pat. 33 Hen. VIII, p. 8, m. 37.|