The Register: Flimby (continued)

Pages 26-27

Register and Records of Holm Cultram. Originally published by T Wilson & Son, Kendal, 1929.

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Flimby (continued).

65b. (H. 2).—John de Danthorpe permits the abbot and convent of Holm to grind their corn from Flemingby whenever they like or need at his mill at Alneburgh, without paying multure. [1276?]

65c. (H. 2).—John de Danthorpe, knight, quitclaims to Holm abbey all rights in Flemingby; the bounds as in the charters of Cospatric and Thomas. [1276?]

65d. (H. 2).—Henry Danney de Wenrygg grants to Holmcoltran all his part of the Helde [heald, hillside] in the land of the grange of Flemingby, with 11 acres adjoining as the bounds have been fixed by the monks and himself. [For 'Danney' in the transcript perhaps we may read 'Dauney' and identify Henry with a witness in St. Bees, no. 401, a deed relating to Tallentire, 1288–94.]

66. (C. p. 45; H. 1 and 2; D. art. 45).—King Edward [I] grants to the abbey of Holmcoltran free warren in the manor of Flemingby in land outside the bounds of [Inglewood] forest. Intruders and poachers to be fined £10. Witnesses—Humphrey de Bohun, etc. Given by the king's own hand at St. Albans, May 1st, in his 33rd year [1305].

66a. (Harley MS. 1881).—Waldeve f. Earl Gospatric and his wife Sirit [Sigrid] and son Alan grant to St. Mary's, Carlisle, and the canons there, the church of Crosseby with a carucate of land, all the tithes and all that belongs to that church, with pasture for all its animals as far as the Alne. Also the chapel of St. Nicholas on the sea [Flimby] with the land round the chapel and tithe of herrings [1123–50].