Henry VIII
January 1544, 26-31

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Institute of Historical Research

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James Gairdner and R. H. Brodie (editors)

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1903

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28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45

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'Henry VIII: January 1544, 26-31', Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, Henry VIII, Volume 19 Part 1: January-July 1544 (1903), pp. 28-45. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=80295 Date accessed: 22 October 2014.


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January 1544, 26-31

26 Jan.62. Lord Wriothesley.
R. O.Office copy of a grant to Wriothesley of the rectory of Beaulieu, Hants, &c. Westm., 26 Jan. 35 Henry VIII. See Grants in January, No. 42.
Large paper, pp. 7. Faded and wormeaten.
26 Jan.63. Anthony Whyt to John Johnson.
R. O.London, 26 Jan. '43.—"Brother John," I have received your letter of the 18th inst. and perceive you have sent part of the Cotsall wool to London. I and the stranger had rather you had kept it there still, for it is more charge to my moth[er] and to the stranger. If you have still as much as the stranger shall have, viz. 4 serplers, keep it "and Prat shall come doune and shut yt ryghtes ther, yff not a shall tayke yt here; and thys ys packyd in pockyttes and the wold have yt in serplers."
Hol., p. 1. Add.: merchant of the Staple.
26 Jan.64. Granvelle to Chapuys.
R. O.
[Spanish
Calendar,
vii. 19.]
He will learn by the copy of the answer given in writing how Cardinal Farnese has been despatched. The Emperor stopped two days at Cologne in order that the Cardinal might not have occasion to make a longer sojourn; and Granvelle has amply advertised the English ambassador here of the whole dealing with him. Briefly, he was very unwelcome, and so received and treated, and his proposals flatly refused, as contained in the said answer, which shows how negotiations were cut off, with expressions of dissatisfaction that the Pope had declared himself in this without the knowledge or will of the Emperor. And he again passes through France too suspiciously. The Emperor spoke severely to him of the bad office done by the Holy Father in the affair of the Turk; as also did Granvelle, by the Emperor's command, in such manner that from that quarter (de ce coustel la) Granvelle has no need to send to Rome to obtain ill will, any more than into France, for the Cardinal told him openly that he was held to have procured the treaty with England and to alone prevent peace with France. But he owes to God one wonderful escape from the French, and hopes that, with his holy intention, God will guard him still from their other malignities. To return to the Cardinal; he said several times, as if that was a shield to excuse the Pope and him, that if the said treaty had not been made the Pope would have declared against France. He was answered sharply, and roundly told of the dissimulation used too suspectly as to the Lutheran practice of the king of France in Germany here, and that by his means the Imperial cities of Lozanne and Genesve and a good part of the realm are Jongliennes (Zwinglian), and that the king of France has given his Order to the Duke of Holstein, and of that declaration (et la telle declaracion) of the Sieur d' Orleans of his wish to be Lutheran, and that our religion was observed as well in England as in all the other provinces of Christendom "et ny sçauroit que reduire sa Ste, fors de l'auctorite Papale questoit point particulier." The Emperor told the said Cardinal that the king of France and his men were boasting that the Holy Father would aid them with a number of men in his pay, which the Emperor had been unwilling to believe (because the Holy Father was not so liberal); but he would tell the Cardinal that if His Holiness assisted the king of France against England with a single man he (the Emperor) would take it as done against himself. This was said with very great vehemence; and both the coming and going of the Cardinal and all incidents were as distant (estranges) as his reception in France was favourable, where he was treated like a god on earth but not so holily (Chapuys knows the customs of the Court of France). And although the Cardinal, being confused with so many remonstrances, has given hope that the Pope will declare against France, still, there is not too much hope of it. Chapuys shall be advertised of what is learnt of the result (succes) of his journey and return to Rome. Will not further detain the courier, who is going into Flanders. Spire, 26 Jan. 1543.
Fr. Modern transcript of the original minute (marked as to be all in cipher) at Vienna, pp. 3.
27 Jan.65. Chapuys to the Queen of Hungary.
R. O.
[Spanish
Calendar,
vii. 17.]
Two days ago received her letters of the 10th. Had already been advertised by the Emperor of the three points proposed by the English ambassador mentioned therein. Cannot yet perceive that the English are dissatisfied. Perhaps they wait to hear what Don Fernande de Gonsaga is able to obtain, whom this King and his ministers prayed to intercede with the Emperor touching the first two points, viz., the Spanish harquebusiers and the declaration of the Scots as enemies. If Don Fernande's answer is not to their taste they will doubtless complain to Chapuys, who will then reply as she commands.
As to the Spaniards, Don Fernande pointed out another difficulty, viz., that it was not in the Emperor's power to make so small a number come to a country so distant from their nation, instancing the Italians who came last with the Emperor and are all returned on the plea that they were too few, and yet they were three times more than this King asked for.
To certify her of the state of things with the Scots, there seems no appearance of any amity with them, especially as Earl Douglast and his brother, who during their exile from Scotland received so much honour and benefit from the King, have allied themselves with the rest. True, this has been by constraint, as they allege, and they have informed the King that in time and place, i.e. at his coming with an army, they and their friends would do him notable service. The English and Scots make daily courses upon one another with as much hostility and cruelty as ever. Has not heard of other proclamation of war between them; indeed they are not accustomed to make any, considering themselves to be always enemies unless there be some truce between them. It were reasonable, as she writes, that, with the publication of the Scots as enemies there, those here should reciprocate with regard to the duke of Holstein.
As to the third point, the centiesme denier, thinks her representations urgent, and especially that, besides fraud at Antwerp, the English would also defraud the dues levied in Cadiz, which are greater and from which they are not ("en" qu "ne"?) exempt. For their importunity, if they persevere, there seems to be no remedy more apt and prompt than those of which he has already written.
Touching the French ships taken near Garnisey the English avoid making further instance, knowing it to be unreasonable, hoping, moreover, to have the more occasion to contravene the safe-conduct granted by her and the Emperor. Upon this last matter, has been three days with the Council, who have given him to understand that the retention of the herring (for release of which she wrote to the King) was only in virtue of a law empowering them to take victuals arriving in their realm at such price as they think reasonable. On telling them that, then, the other goods might pass into France under the Emperor's safe-conduct, they answered that they did not wish for the moment to deny that the Emperor, without infringing treaties, could give safe-conducts (which, however, at first they did deny by virtue of the 6th article of the treaty and were shown that they could not well avail themselves of it) adding, however, that it must be understood, that if the ships, whatever safe-conduct they might have, came to land in this realm they would be detained, and the like might be done in the Emperor's countries to their ships carrying merchandise into France. And they denied entirely the neutrality and traffic of those of Garnise with the French. On showing them that to deny the safe-conducts was not only unreasonable and unjust but would give place to dissension and enmity between the subjects of both sides, could get no other answer; and has hitherto been unable to get from them the final and resolute intention of their King. Meanwhile, thinks that she would do well to represent the matter very amply to the ambassador in order that he may write of it; and among other things, that if they were to act as regards past safe-conducts according to the Council's answer to Chapuys, those of Cadix, Spain, Mecine and other the Emperor's countries could detain all English goods going to the Levant to furnish the country of the Turks, and likewise those of Flanders could detain English ships going into Eastland as either going to the duke of Holstein's country or to profit the said duke by the "tonlieux" paid at Copenhagen.
The King shows great care and diligence to make the coming enterprise effective, and said some days ago that the French miscalculate if they think that because of their practises in Scotland he would give up his journey over sea (il lairroit de passer par dela), for he will do it all the sooner and with a greater power than he before intended.
Yesterday received her letters of the 12th inst. to obtain safe-conduct for Jehan Paulo and Jehan Henry Helbert, brothers, merchants of Augsburg; and at once sent them to the Council together with the memorials sent by the merchants' factor. The Council looked at each other smilingly, but Chapuys's man could not get a word in answer; and to escape his importunity they separated.
Suggests that it would be shameful not to pursue quickly the matter of the safe-conducts after entering so far in it, as well for the Emperor's honour as not to give the English occasion to encroach further upon the Emperor's authority.
As to the Legate, this King is informed that on his arrival in France they made as if the King of France would not listen to peace; but he ultimately was willing to do all that the Emperor should please, and the Legate solicited from the Queen of France letters to the Emperor and to the Queen of Hungary in favour of peace. Whatever confidence this King may have in the Emperor he will not be without suspicion (fantasie) until he hears that the Legate has left the Emperor's Court without effect, and he would like still better, if it were feasible, that the Legate's access to the Emperor should be prevented.
Those of this Council (and principally he (fn. 1) that last was ambassador in France, and upon whose assurance Count Bernardin de Sainct Boniface came to this country) continually importune Chapuys to write for the release of the said Bernardin, who, they pretend, might now be of service to this King. London, 27 Jan. 1544.
Fr. Modern transcript from Vienna, pp. 6. Parts of the original are in cipher.
27 Jan.66. Chapuys to Granvelle.
R O.
[Spanish
Calendar,
vii. 20.]
Not having anything of great importance, and waiting for those here to speak of the Emperor's answer to their ambassador upon the three points contained in his (the Emperor's) letters of the 3rd inst., does not weary his Majesty with letters which could contain no more than the copy herewith of letters to the Queen of Hungary. Among several things which he advised Don Loys d'Avilla to tell this King, to show the Emperor's affection to him, was one which the King liked marvellously, viz., that the Emperor desires nothing more than to see him in possession of what he claims in France, for as the Emperor had no other aim than to make war on the Turk he would not only have his flanks secure (les espaules asseure) but would expect such aid from the King as the importance and sanctity of the enterprise required. The King declared that in that case he would do the office of a good prince and perfect friend. London, 27 Jan. 1544.
Fr. Modern transcript of the original at Vienna, p. 1.
27 Jan.67. Otwell Johnson to his Brother John Johnson.
R. O.At London, 27 Jan. 1543:—Describes the packing of wool and his attempts to get money, with some reference to Ant. White and Mr. Cave's matters. "Herewith from Richard Whethell I send you th'order of the voyage that you require to have and his letter therewith, being somewhat anciently dated." Your brother Robert comes to town to-morrow and I will then talk with Mr. Fawnte. Mr. Coope I hear not of. Thanks for hens sent from Tykeford, &c. Mr. Doctor Augustyne has delivered me his counsel by writing (herewith), and a box of ointment for my sister's disease. The box is trussed with a pair of knives of 3 in a sheath and a bodkin, which Mrs. Fay ray sends my sister for a token, and packed within the canvas of a small "rondelet of sekke" containing 3 gallons and 3 pints, with 6 lbs. of thread bound thereunto. Sends also a "toneke" of capers and another of olives for his sister, carriage not paid.
"I pray you let my sister remember some yles (? eels) for lenten store in London."
Hol., pp. 2. Mutilated. Add.: merchant of the staple at Calais, at Polbroke. Endd.: Answered 1 Feb.
27 Jan.68. Suffolk and Tunstall to the Council.
Add. MS.
32,653, f. 261.
B. M.
Hamilton
Papers,
ii., No. 158.
Enclose a letter of Pringle's showing that the lords of Scotland are not so well agreed to the Governor as is reported. As Richmond herald is now arrived, and Pringle's letter shows that only the Cardinal remains with the Governor at Stirling, if Richmond go to the Governor he is like to have the answer Henry Raye had, viz., "that he must tarry for answer to the Parliament," and this tarrying might make men think that the King "doth seek of the Scots." Suffolk, therefore, stays him here, seeing that the Scottish Parliament is not until the 18th of next month. Darnton, 27 Jan. Signed.
P.S.—It is to be considered whether forthwith to show all extremity to the Scots or tarry to see whereunto the new breaches whereof Pringle writes will grow. Ask whether to practise "for getting in of Sir George Douglas when he shall be at large." Meanwhile those who have always been the King's enemies shall not be spared.
Pp. 2. Add. Sealed. Endd.: 1543.
27 Jan.69. Layton to the Council.
R. O.
St. P., ix. 586.
In pursuance of their letters, went to the Viceroy at his arrival, and reminded him of their letter delivered to him after his departure from the King. He said he would solicit the Queen therein. Next morning, he said he had spoken with the Queen, and that the Council had heard the matter; the arrest by the governor of Camfere should take effect and all Scots without the King's safe-conduct should be taken for common enemies so that all to whom she might give safe-conduct should enjoy like immunity, as, for instance, if she gave a Frenchman safe-conduct to carry herring to France and return with wine. Answered that if the Queen and her Council, having regard to the late "intreatie," concluded anything and gave it to him in writing he would obtain the King's pleasure thereon; but to conclude any new article without first knowing his master's pleasure he had no commission. Next night the Viceroy, who was to depart to the Emperor in the morning, asked Layton to come to him in the morning for his letters to the Council and the Queen's to the King. Went early, and the Viceroy said "that the King of Denmark was up with an army and was the Emperor's enemy" and must be taken as a common enemy by the King as the Scots must be by the Emperor; and, as to the Scottish ships at Camfere, the Ambassador in England would report the Emperor's pleasure and he (the Viceroy) would write to the Council and send the letter to Layton's lodging. On the 6th day after his departure, Layton received from him the enclosed packet for the Emperor's ambassador. Not satisfied with the Viceroy's answers, invited the President and Chancellor Nigri to dinner next day, and had long reasoning with them about the ships, beginning in the Civil Laws and ending in the last "intreatie." Perceived that but one ship was arrested, and asked why the others were not arrested also since they stood by and saw their fellow take the Englishmen on the coast of Northefooke, reasoning by the treaty, of which he had seen a copy in Mr. Wotton's chamber at his coming hither. They promised answer in a day or two. Two days after, sent to the Queen for access; who said "she was ready to ride to see her girfalcons fly at the heron," but would send for him next day. Dined that "next day" with the Prince of Orange and all the Council save the President, and, during dinner, she sent word that she would "go see a flight at the heron," but would speak with him next morning at 8 a.m.; which she did, and said she had sent to arrest all the Scottish ships and desired Layton to write to the Council to examine the Englishmen who were taken about the demeanour of the Scots ships that were present. At his leaving, the President brought him forth, saying "I did not forget your request the last day. I doubt not but the Queen hath told you how we have sent to arrest all the Scottish ships." Thanked him. Expects that the Viceroy's letters will show what he has done. Bruxelles, 27 Jan.
Hol., pp. 4. Add. Endd.:1543.
28 Jan.70. Chapuys to the Council.
R. O.
St. P., ix. 589.
The Emperor and the Queen have sent express to know if open war is published between the King and the Scots; in order that the Emperor may, in accordance with the treaty, publish the Scots his enemies, provided the King does the like as regards the duke of Holsten, who both sent the Queen a declaration of war last year, and has invaded the Emperor's countries. The Queen writes that she will, at the Council's motion to the Viceroy of Sicily, license Scots who have the King's safe-conduct, although that means altering the 6th article of the treaty.
She wonders much that the merchants of the Low Countries are hindered from enjoying safe-conducts given by the Emperor and her, in spite of so many remonstrances, although there is no clause in the treaty to the contrary. Since they were commonly used in former wars between the Emperor and the French, the King should have stipulated in the treaty for the abolition of that custom. The King grants safe-conducts to his subjects which are observed here; and, besides, she is informed that trade is carried on with France by way of Garnise, as if neutral, although the Emperor is bound for its defence. Has a renewed and earnest charge from the Queen touching the affair of the herrings, as the ships went for provision of the Emperor and her; and especially because the Chancellor and Winchester answered Chapuys that ships arriving here bound for France would, whatever safe-conduct they might have, be arrested, as theirs so bound might be in the Low Countries. She thinks this is not the King's wish, for it would give their subjects a thousand occasions to hate each other. Begs them to answer plainly in writing whether merchandise being carried to the countries of any enemy of the Emperor and King may be arrested.
Will tell the Admiral, this afternoon, the rest of what their Majesties write. London, 28 Jan. 1544. Signed.
French, pp. 2. Add. Sealed. Endd. 1543.
29 Jan.71. Henry VIII. to Suffolk.
Add. MS.
32,653, f. 263.
B. M.
Hamilton
Papers,
ii., No. 159.
Has seen his late letters to the Council, containing his wise discourse for an invasion of Scotland with 20,000 men in the latter end of May. Likes it well, save that Suffolk has omitted to say how many of the 20,000 should be horsemen. As the King intends to invade France this year, the invasion of Scotland should be about March. In May there will be little grass; but in March all last year's provision will still remain. Desires him to signify, in a letter apart, his opinion of an invasion in March, and whether sufficient victual can be furnished. Yorkshire, Leicestershire, Nottinghamshire and Lincolnshire are so well stored with wheat, malt, beans, peas and other haver that enough might be spared for the said army for six months; and, if not, Suffolk is to see what may be done for an army of 14,000 foot and 2,000 horse for a month or 20 days. That number is more than both sides in Scotland had at their last assembly; and could sack Edinburgh town (if the castle will not yield) and burn Tevydale and the Mershe in the way homeward, so that the Scots, with never so much aid of France or Denmark, could not have passage to annoy this realm, and many inhabiting this side the Frithe should be enforced to abandon their own country. Has determined to revoke Suffolk thence, to pass with him into France, and to send Hertford thither; but, in recompense of his past travail, would give him the honor of this enterprise, if it seem feasible. If however Suffolk cannot both conduct this enterprise and prepare himself to attend the King, Hertford shall be sent, so that Suffolk may "instruct and nosill him" both for the enterprise and other things. Desires the names of men in those parts who can help to conduct the said army. Suffolk is to keep these letters secret, and notify what shires the men shall be levied in.
Draft, pp. 13. Endd.: Mynute to the duke of Suffolk, xxixo January 1543.
29 Jan.72. John Uvedale to Suffolk
R. O.Began to-day to pay the garrisons for 14 days to 11 Feb. As he will then have no store of money left, encloses a signed declaration showing what remains, to the intent that Suffolk may in time send for more. Newcastell upon Tyne, 29 Jan. Signed.
P. 1. Add.: at Darnetone. Endd.
R. O.2. The declaration mentioned in the preceding, headed Newcastle, 29 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII., showing that at last declaration, sent 18 Jan., there remained 1,6451. 5s. 1 ½d., whereof:—
Paid to garrisons and watchmen for 14 days ending 11 Feb., 603l. 3s. 4d. Leaving 1,042l. 21 ½d.
Memorandum that the monthly charges "(over and besides the wages which was wont monthly to be paid unto th'earl of Angwyshe and George Douglas)" consume 1,439l. 13s. 4d. Signed: Jo. Vuedale.
Large paper, p. 1.
29 Jan.73. Chr. Mont to Henry VIII.
R. O.
St. P., ix. 591.
The Diet (comitia) indicted at Spires two months ago proceeds slowly. None of the Princes are yet come, but they have sent commissioners; and the Emperor has turned aside to Heydelberg where this is now the sixth day of his stay with the Elector Palatine. Evils of this delay now when the judgment of Chamber is infringed, the Turk in open hostility, and the dissension in religion more serious. The ejection of the duke of Brunswick and the dispute about the county of Cattensis, between the Landgrave and the Prince of Orange, are likely to cause trouble. The bishop of Paris, delegated by the French king to this Diet, awaits the Emperor's safe-conduct at Nancy in Lorraine. The bp. of Trent, by the Emperor's command, 5 weeks ago, despatched 6,000 footmen to Milan with his brother. The French king, because of the confederation with the Turks and war made on the Emperor, is ill heard by Germany. Ferdinand's coming is delayed by the Diet of Bohemia, Slesia and Carinthia at Prague. Ferdinand's forces are too weak to detain the enemy, much less to repel him; and unless the Emperor concedes something to the Protestants little will be done in this Diet. Spires, 29 Jan. 1544.
Latin. Hol., pp. 2. Add. Sealed. Endd.: 1543.
30 Jan.74. Suffolk and Tunstall to the Council.
R. O.Enclose a letter from Wharton, with two from the Sheriff of Ayre and a copy of his to the Sheriff, a supplication of Scottish prisoners at Carlisle, and a letter of Uvedale's, with a declaration of his account.
Sandy Pringle has been here,—whom I, Suffolk, sent for, as I wrote to your worships, "because he might have served the King's purpose very well in Fraunce if he could have spoken Frenche; but he understandeth not the language," so that he cannot serve there. We send herewith his sayings touching the present state of Scotland. Darnton, 30 Jan. Signed.
P. 1 Add. Endd.:a° 1543.
30 Jan.75. Cardinal Betoun.
R. O.Bull of Paul III., appointing David cardinal of St. Stephen in Celiomonte, called of St. Andrews, legate ad beneplacitum in the kingdom of Mary Queen of Scots. Rome, A.D. 1543 (sic), 3 kal. Feb., pont. 10. Seal lost. Countersigned: C. L. de Torres.
Lat. Large parchment. Endd: Data in secretaria Apostolica—L. de Torres. Also endd. with the signature N. Richardus.
31 Jan.76. Grace Velavile's Lands.
Harl. MS.
364, f. 35b.
B. M.
Privy seal out of the Court of Wards and Liveries summoning the person addressed to appear at Westm., in the quindene of Easter, to answer Wm. Dowding, brother and heir to Grace Velavile, dec, or else to pay Dowding the revenues taken of the lands which belonged to the said Grace and sometime to Dame Agnes Velavile. Westm., 31 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII.
Modern copy, p. 1. No address.
31 Jan.77. Patrick Loch.
Royal MS.
18 B. vi. 162.
B. M.
Epp. Reg. Sc.,
ii. 187.
Letters of Mary Queen of Scots in favour of Patrick Loch, who is about to go with an armed ship, the Mary Gallande, against the enemy, the English King having (as all know) attacked them by land and sea; that Loch may not be taken for a pirate, and that her allies may aid him if he brings any captured English ships into their ports or requires provisions. Datum, et illustris Arraniæ comitis, Tutoris et Gubernatoris nostri, manu obsignatum, Sterlingi, pridie Calendas Februarii A.D. 1543.
Lat. Copy, p. 1.
31 Jan.78. The Earl of Tyrone to Henry VIII.
Hatfield MS.
150, No. 17.
[Cal. of Cecil
MSS.
Pt. i., 90.]
After commending to his Majesty his "son and heir apparent, the baron of Dungennen," the bearer of the present letter, humbly beseeches him to move his Deputy in Ireland, on his return thither, to give him relief against such Irishmen as heretofore owed him rent and other duties, of which his ancestors were justly seized, and who do now withdraw the same because they perceive that, being the King's servant and subject, he no longer uses force against them to obtain satisfaction thereof, and who are not yet so reclaimed that by due order of law he may recover the same.—"From my house of Dongennene, the last of January."
P. 1. Endd.:The Earl of Tyrone to the King's Majesty, 31 Jan. 1543.
79. Ireland.
R. O."Articles devised by the King's Majesty's Deputy and Council of Ireland to be declared to his Highness and his most honorable Council."
1. The Deputy, being now licensed to visit the King, may declare that the realm, after years of civil war and desolation, is now well quieted; and, albeit not come to such "firm perfection" as other countries which have always been under civil governance, it was never so quiet within any man's remembrance, and is in unexpected "towardness to be reduced to one monarchy."
2. If told that to effect this has been costly and to maintain it needs an army, the Deputy may answer that if the King had not "prestely" (like a noble prince) been at that charge this realm had been in peril of total destruction. Honor constrained him to pacify the rebellion, first of the Geraldines, and then of all the Irishmen, and then it remained either to leave the realm in peril of like attemptates, or else to make a new conquest, which would require such a number of inhabitants and of such "haviour" as would be an unsustainable charge (and the event doubtful), or else by policy to reform the land to one monarchy and obedience. Considering that after the Geraldine rebellion was stayed the King had not the obedience of a fifth part of the land, and even in that part is a parcel, in Leinster by the coast between Dublin and Waterford, inhabited by the Cavenaghs, O'Murchoes, Nolans, Birnes and Thooles, who thus divide the King's strength and are "the gall, occasion and mischief of the rebellion of this realm," and that if we had "prestely" proceeded to their reformation all the Irishmen would have feared the like, and resisted it, we saw no remedy but to put them out of doubt first.
3. Now, immediately upon the stay of these great Irishmen and English rebels, we have entered into the said portion of Leinster and garrisoned it so that the inhabitants must do as the King shall prescribe.
4. There are but two courses, a conquest or a politic reformation. The first (as the place lies next England, amid the King's subjects, and is but 40 English miles long by 20 broad) is feasible, "and that with a portable charge," and were an experiment of the facility or difficulty of the like in the residue, and also a terror to them "to consider the exterminion of theise antient rebells." A politic reformation, viz., to content the principal of them, would peradventure for a time keep the territory quiet; but, lest they should revert to their old naughtiness and subvert the good order commenced in other remote parts as well as hinder the government here, that way seems not the best. Think that the King should plant in one corner there, together, 100 of his army with other English subjects of this realm, and divide the land into three parts, giving one to the Englishmen, the second to the gentlemen now inhabiting there, and the third, with all the chief garrisons, to remain in his own hands.
5. The retinue, when not busied elsewhere, should reside in the garrisons there, which they cannot do unless the King be at some charge (in lieu whereof certain of them may be discharged) for victualling them, and they may be paid monthly. As we have often written, the delay of payment, which is no saving to the King, is a great hindrance to his affairs, and but for it Leinster had not been unreformed now.
6. This enterprise, unlike other "volant journeys," may not be left now that it is begun, for if the holds now in his Highness' possession were abandoned the inhabitants would raze them, and unless that corner of Leinster be groundly reformed his Majesty must be at the continual charge of a garrison here; whereas, this done, the King has in perfect obedience by the sea coast next England 120 or 140 miles in length, which "were so large an entry into Ireland that it would be hard for all the residue ever to close again."
7. If it seem chargeable to continue a garrison in the fortresses of Leinster, the King "may erect one or two honorable estates of English blood" there, which would be vigilant to keep the country obedient.
8. Heretofore the King wrote to us to certify him of such as had served him here, that he might give them some portion of his waste lands. He cannot better reward them and inhabit parcel of this portion of Leinster than to plant a number of them there.
ii. List of Privy Councillors in 35 Hen. VIII., viz.: St. Leger, Ormond, Aylmer, Lutrell, Bath, Travers and Basnett.
Modern copy, pp. 5. Certified by Paul Darys as from the Council Book of 35 Hen. VIII.
80. Grants in January, 1544. (fn. 2)
1. Thos. Wryothesley, one of the King's primary secretaries. Creation as baron Wryothesley, with succession in tail male. Del. Hampton Court, 1 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII.—S.B.
2. Ric. Cox, clk., King's chaplain. Presentation to the deanery of the cathedral church of Oxford, void by the death of John London. Westm., 21 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Walden, 1 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 18. Rymer XV., 12.
3. Francis Picher, the King's servant. Grant, in fee, of two messuages and four gardens (tenants named) in the parish of St. Ann, within the walls of the late Friars Preachers, London; with the issues from Mich. 32 Hen. VIII. Oking, 17 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Walden, 2 Jan. —P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 37.
4. Hen. Brayne, merchant tailor, of London. Grant, in fee, for 667l. 7s. 6d., of the house and site of the late priory or cell of St. James beside Bristol,—Tewkesbury mon.; the rectories of Stapleton and Maggersfelde, Glouc., of St. James beside Bristol, of St. Philip and St. James beside Bristol, and of St. Philip and St. James in Bristol, with advowsons of the vicarages; annual rents (specified) out of the rectories or churches of St. Peter, Holy Trinity, St. John, SS. Philip and James, and St. Andrew in Bristol, and St. Michael beside Bristol; and all possessions of the said cell in Stapleton, Maggersfelde, Ichyngton, Tokyngton, Cadebroke, Saltemershe, and the hundred of Barton, Glouc., and the city and county of Bristol and elsewhere; except bells and leaden roofs of the priory. Also the lands in tenure of John and Wm. ap Hopkyn in Haddenocke in the lordship of Monmouth, co. Monm., and the fishery in the river Wye, co. Monm., from Martens weir to Monmouth bridge in tenure of Hugh Hunteley and Ric. Morgan, — Lanthonye priory beside Gloucester. Westm., 20 Dec. 35 Henry VIII. Del. Walden, 2 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 37.
5. Wm. Gunson, an esquire for the Body. Grant, in fee, of the great messuage or mansion called Abbottes Inne in the parish of St. Mary at Hill beside Byllyngesgate, London, in tenure of Rog. Chaloner and Dorothy his wife,—Waltham Holy Cross mon. Westm., 20 Dec. 35 Henry VIII. Del. Walden, 3 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 23.
6. Thos. ap Morgan, of Llanassa, co. Flint, labourer. Pardon for breaking into the house of John ap Howell ap Gruff, at Wepro, Flintsh., and stealing 8s. 4d. in money and a pair of silver hooks called "tachehokes," worth 2s. 4d. Del. Walden, 4 Jan., "anno subscr."—S.B. (countersigned: Rich. Co. et Lich, Nich. Hare, J. Pakyngton). Pat. 35 Hen. VIII., p. 17, m. 36.
7. John Smyth, the King's servant. To be a serjeant at arms, vice Wm. Bourne, dec, with 12d. a day. Oking, 11 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Walden, 6 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 18, m. 17.
8. Hugh Starkey, of Derley, Chesh. Grant, in fee, for 150l., of the grange of Knightes and the grange called Knyghtes, (totam illam grangiam nostrum de Knightes et grangiam nostram vocatam Knightes), in Whitegate parish, Chesh., in tenure of John Smythe, with the moiety of a barn and lands named in Whitegate parish, in Smythe's tenure,— Vale Royal. Westm., 20 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 8 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 27.
9. Will. Goodynge. To be auditor of all lands in the King's hands by the attainder of Thos. Crumwell, late earl of Essex, and Sir Walter Hungerford, late lord Hungerford of Heytredisbury; with fees of 40l. Hampton Court, 10 Jan. Pat. 35 Henry VIII., p. 17. m. 36.
10. Renny Bartian, Thos. Mallet and John Dosticot, of Normandy, Thos. Coty of Brittany, John Stoke of Cambray, and Laur. Delecade and Hen. Funder, of Flanders. Denization. Oking, 10 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 11 Jan.—P.S.
11. Sir Ric. Southwell, the King's councillor. Grant, in fee, for 100 mks., of the lordship and manor of Wydforde, Herts, a pension from the rector of Wydforde, and the advowson of the rectory of Wydforde,—Barmondesey mon.; with appurtenances in Wydforde, Ware. Hadeham and Honesden. Herts. Hampton Court, 26 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 13 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 22. (Dated 13 May.)
12. Ric. Grenewaye, the King's servant. Appointment as receiver of possessions of the late Queen Jane, and which came to the King by exchange between the King and her; with 13l. 6s. 8d. fee. Hampton Court, 26 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 13 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17. m. 25.
13. Brian Hoogge or Hogge. To be a gunner in the Tower of London, with 8d. a day, vice John Porter, dec. Hampton Court, 27 Dec. 35 Hen VIII. Del. Westm., 14 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 22. Vacated 21 Feb., 25 Eliz.
14. John Moyle of Beawmares, John Johnson and Elisius ap Rice. Lease of "unam welam et dimid. nature de Treuloge," lying in Nantmaure, co. Angles., in tenure of Edm. Gruffith; a piece of water called Aballowe, with the fishery of the same within the commote of Tallebolion, in tenure of Hen. ap Robt. Vaughan; the weir pool or fishery of Gannowe called Gorett Mailgon within the commote of Cruthyn, co. Caern., in tenure of Robt. Stodars of Comvey; a weir pool opposite lez Flodyates Moreberyanneth, within the commote of Cruthyn; the fishery of Lymekylne Bellum under the Marsh as far as Feriman Warth in Beawmares, co. Caern., late in tenure of Rol. Bulkeley; and the fishery upon the sea shore between the weirpool, called le Lymekylne, and the house of Friars Minors of Llanvays. For 21 years at stated rents. Oking. 10 Dec. 35 Hen VIII. Del. 14 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m 24.
15. Sir Wm. Herbert, the King's servant, and Anne his wife. Grant, in tail male, of the house and site of Wilton mon., the lordships and manors of Wilton, Alvedeston, Foughleston, Aven, Overton, Northugford. Southugforde, Wasshern, Chalke, Brodechalke, Southnewton, Brudmer, Chilmarke, Rydge, Parva Wyssheford, Brudcombe, and Staunton, the borough of Wilton, the hundred of Chalke, the rectory of Bulbridge, the prebend of Southnewton, and the rectory of Southnewton, Wilts; tithes in Netherhampton and Acremenlande, Wilts, fisheries called Wylborne Water and le Nadder, tithes in Udforde and in the manor of St. James, and in Tytleshide; Stokeverden, Burdensball, and Chilhampton, Wilts; annual pensions out of the rectories or churches of Semleigh, Magna Wyssheforde, Southnewton, Foughleston, and the chapel of Bremmerton and Nethampton, the advowsons of the vicarages of Bulbridge and Southnewton, a messuage in tenure of John Baye in Weston Brayfrys in Fresshwater parish, Isle of Wight, rents and service from John Erney in Dudlington and Chevesbury, Dors., rent of 25 qr. of salt from the lands and salthouses of Wm. earl of Arundell in Phyllippstowe, Dors., the chapel of St. Nenne in Plenent, Cornw., rent and service from land called Cotleshande in Accote in Swynesbrydge, Cornw., and from lands late of John Whiting in Kentlesbury, Devon; all which premises belonged to Wilton mon.; and all possessions of Wilton in the places above named, and in Barwyke, Eblesborne, Bourechalke, Knyghton, Stoke, Wyly next Longeforde, Ubiton Martin, Babbestoke, Ugforde St. James's, Fyphuyd, Woodmanton, Upton. Brudmer, Trowe, Alston (or Auston), Garrerdyston, Northnewton, Laverstoke, Ugforde Abbesse, Foffount, Fyrstfelde, Abbeston, Ore, Langforde, Swallowclif, Stefford, Sutton Maundevyle, Fyghelden, Frustfelde, Wynterborne Forde, Durneforde, Barwyke Knighton, Hanginglangforde, Larkestoke, Wilts, and in Ludlynche and Wythipoll, Soms. Hampton Court, 3 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 14 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 28.
16. Geo. Byskeham, clk. Presentation to the parish church of Bedington, Winchester dioc, void by resignation of Ric. Benese, King's chaplain. Westm., 14 Jan. Pat. 35 Hen. VIII., p. 18, m. 11. [Enrolled, apparently, in the wrong year, see Vol. XVIII. Pt. i. No. 100(9).]
17. Wm. Johns ap Jevan. Lease of the issues of heriotts, waifs, strays, wild honey (? mell. silvestr.) and other casualties within the office of "appruator" of the lordship of Uske, Kaerlion and Trillek, co. Monm., parcel of possessions of the late earl of March; for 21 years; at 53s. 4d. rent and 3s. 4d. increase. Del. Westm., 15 Jan. "anno subscr."—S.B. (Signed by Southwell and Moyle.) Pat. p. 17, m. 23.
18. Roger Williams. Lease of the herbage of Uske Park in the lordship of Uske, a parcel of demesne land within the lordship of Tregruke called Slowarth, and a mill in Tregruke lordship, lately rebuilt by Morgan Jones; for 21 years, at stated rents. On surrender of a lease 5 May 15 Hen. VIII. to Morgan Jones. Del. Westm., 15 Jan. "anno subscr."—S.B. (Signed by Southwell and Moyle.) Pat. p. 17, m. 26.
19. Bishopric of Worcester. Mandate to the abp. of Canterbury for the confirmation and consecration of Nich. Heth, late bp. of Rochester, as bp. of Worcester; to which he is duly elected, as shown by the letters of the dean and chapter of Worcester sent herewith. Hampton Court, 11 Jan. 35 Hen VIII. Del. Westm., 16 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 4. m. 9. Rymer, XV. 12.
20. John Leygh, the King's servant. Grant, in fee (for the manors of Stoke-well, Levehurste, Wyghtes, Effingham, Westland and Paddington, Surr., and of Dytton, Syfflington, Brampton, Offham, Snodbeame and Pepynstrawe, Kent, and of Beanefeld alias Depers, Berks, and the advowson of the chantries of Stokewell and Lambeth alias Lambethdeane, Surr., and the advowson of Offham rectory, Kent, and all lands sold by Leygh to the Crown 13 July 35 Henry VIII.; and for 326l. 2s. 6d.) of the manors of Helton, Skylgayteand Mylton under Stower, Dors.,—Abbotysbury; the manor of Stoke Abbottes and Charterhey, Dors.,—Shyrborne; Hawkechurche manor, Dors.,—Cerne; Esse manor, Soms.,—Taunton priory; Linge manor, Soms.,—Athelney; Northover manor, Soms.,—hospital of St. John of Bryggewater; Wyllyton manor, Soms.,—St. John's of Jerusalem and Templecomb preceptory; the manors of Hannyngton and Sutton Scotney, Hants,—Sowthwyke priory; the rectory of Esse, Soms., with the advowson of the vicarage,—Taunton priory; closes called Hetherley and Northwoode in Helton, lands in Bell in Helton parish, the chief messuage of Helton manor in tenure of Gilb. Kenyll, with a cottage called Shylforde and certain lands in Anstye and Helton leased with the said chief messuage, the chief messuage called Lollebrooke and Bell in Helton parish in tenure of Thos. Chapman and Alice his mother, and lands in Ramsbury in the parish of Stoke Galarde alias Ganarde, Dors., in tenure of Humph. Watkyns,—Abbottysbury; an annual pension out of the rectory of Stoke Abbottes, Dors.,—Sherborne; the chief messuage called le Courte in Linge parish, Soms., in tenure of John Curie,—Athelney; certain closes and lands (named and tenants named) in Northover, Soms.,—St. John's hospital in Bryggewater; a messuage, &c., in Ivell parish, in tenure of Wm. Salmon and Isabella his wife and Wm. their son,—Wytham priory, Soms. And all appurtenances of the said manors in Helton, Anstye, Palbrooke, Rawlsbury, Aller, Newton, Lollebrooke, Bell, Ramesbury, Skylgayte, Mylton under Stower, Stoke Abbottes, Charterhey and Hawkechurche, Dors., in Esse, Linge, Saltemore, Huchens, Outwoode, Westeling, Northe Peverton, Tokerton, Weste Yewe, Northeover, Kyngton, Charleton, Chylternvagge, Donmere, Wyllyton and Colcombe, Soms., and in Hannyngton and Sutton Scotney, Hants.
Also woods (extents given) called Fernehill, Cuthins Cloose, and Hetherley Cloose in Helton parish,—Abbotysbury; Connygath Copp and Walbarough Woode in Lynge parish,—Athelney; Esse Woodde in Esse parish,—Taunton; Kyngeswoodde Coppe in the parishes of St. Decanus Broughton Rauff, Clyve and Gombrey, Soms.—St. John's of Jerusalem; Skelgayte Woodde, Greate Woodde, and Knowlle-hill Grove in Skelgayte parish,—Abbottysbury; Nedehame Coppies and Dodholme Coppyes and Anvers Coppyes, in the parishes of Hanyngton and Kyngesclere,— Southwyke.
Also the advowsons of the rectories of Abbotystooke and Hawkechurche and the free chapel of Mylton, Dors., and of the vicarage of Northover and rectory of Skylgate. Soms. (sic). Hampton Court, 24 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 16 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 33 (dated 7 Jan.).
21. John Mathewe, of Sowthwark, Surr. Pardon; he being indicted for having, 19 Jan. 25 Hen. VIII, broken into the church of St. Alphege of Estgrenwiche, Kent, and stealing a cross of silver gilt, worth 25l., a pix of silver gilt worth 4l., three chalices of silver parcel gilt, worth 4l., a "monster" of silver gilt called "a monster for the sacrament" worth 10l., the property of the parishioners and then in custody of Thos. Downs and Wm. Bently, churchwardens. Del. Westm., 18 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII S.B. (Endorsed with note by Robert Dacres. "A pardon for John Mathew, forasmuch as he was indicted of the felony as done sith your Majesty's most gracious general pardon where indeed th'act was done before the said pardon.") Pat. p. 17. m. 23.
22. Sir Thos. Darcy, a gentleman of the Privy Chamber. Grant in fee of the manor of Bretton Hall, Essex, with appurtenances in Danbury, Maldon, Sandon, Woodham Ferrers and Fairstede, Essex; which belonged to the six chantries in Danbury and Maldon known as Darcyes chaunteryes, two of which chantries in Danbury were in honour of the Blessed Virgin and one in honor of St. John Baptist and the three in Maldon in honour of Holy Trinity; value of the premises 58l. 17s. Westm., 21 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 18 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 25.
23. Sir Arthur Darcy, the King's servant. Grant, in fee, for 424l. 17s. 6d., of Nappaye manor, Yorks., — St. Leonard's hospital in York; with appurtenances in Gisbourne in Craven, Gargrave, Kildewike, Skipton, Arnecliff, Gigleswike and Lynton Yorks., and all possessions of St. Leonard's in Nappaye and in the townships (? vill. forinc.) of Craven and in Hayhirste, Lanc. in tenure of Chr., Wm., Ric., Thos. and John Wilkinson and Wm. Wilkynson, jun. Also a tenement, &c., in tenure of Ric. Banester, jun., of Cotes in Craven, lying in Cotes in the parish of Gilkirke, Yorks.,—Selby; also the reversion of St. Leonards's hospital, held for life by Thos. Magnus, clk., with certain tenements (11 tenants named) within its site, by pat. 28 July, 32 Hen. VIII.; also the grange called Hell Graunge, in tenure of John Horseley, in Bugthorp parish, Yorks.,—St. Andrew's priory beside York, of the Order of St. Gilbert. Westm., 20 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 18 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 30.
24. Wm. Thomas. Grant, in fee, for 216l., of the reversion and rents reserved on the following, (1) a lease 26 Feb. 10 Hen. VIII., to Robt. Sewey, of Beddon manor, Berks., which Dame Joan Howth lately held for life, for 21 years, at 17l. 13s. 4d. rent and 5s. 8d. increase; and (2) a grant, 17 Sept. 12 Hen. VIII., to Wm., late earl of Southampton, by the name of Sir Wm. Fitzwilliam, and Mabel his wife, of the reversion and rent of the said manor of Beddon in survivorship, with remainder in tail male, which William has now died without issue. Also grant of the said manor of Beddon, parcel of possessions of the late countess of Somerset called le Coopersionerslandes. Westm., 20 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 18 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 17, m. 33.
25. Sir Wm. Stourton, lord Stourton. Grant, in fee, for 1,264l. 2s. 6 ½d. of the manor of Culmyngton alias Kylmyngton, Soms.; the chief messuage and farm of Culmyngton, a barton and two closes in Culmyngton, pasture for 400 sheep on le Hethe of Culmyngton, and other lands specified in Culmyngton in tenure of Wm. Hartgill; a messuage called Bynys near Culmyngton church, with lands named, in tenure of Hen. More, and another messuage adjoining it lately rebuilt by John More; and the advowson of Culmyngton rectory,—Shaftesbury. With all possessions of Shaftesbury mon. in Culmyngton. Also the rectory and advowson of the vicarage of Wyncawulton, Soms., the chief mansion of Rawndhill and all lands in tenure of John Dyer in Rowndhill, Soms.; and the manors of Wyncawulton, Barowe, and Rowndhill, Soms.,—Taunton priory. Also a messuage (tenants named) in Cathangar in Stogursey parish and the manor of Vexford, Soms.,—Barlyche priory; and all possessions of Barlyche in Vexford and Cathangar. Also Monkesham manor, and the chief messuage in Monkesham, Soms., with lands in Monkesham, Merston and Frome in tenure of Thos. Palmer, a, meadow called Barbesmore alias Barkersmore and a messuage called Clynke in Feltham, Soms. (tenants named), and woods called Monkesham Woodde, Monkesham Thome, Sawter, Wenles, Haslethill and Snailhurste (in all 800 ac.) in Monkesham. Merston, Feltham and Frome,—Wytham priory; and all possessions of Wytham priory in Monkesham, Merston and Feltham. Also lands called Shortclose (former and present tenants named) in Deveryll Langbridge, Wilts., and lands called Adnams in tenure of John Gybbys in Nonny, Soms,—Maydenbradley; and all possessions of Maydenbradley in Deveryll Langbridge. Hampton Court, 12 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 18 [Jan.].—P.S. (Badly mutilated.) Pat. p. 18, m. 36.
26. Thos. Broke. Grant, in fee, for 384l. 2s., of a house (bounded by the tenement of the relict of Hen. Dakars on the east, that of John Brownyng on the west, the highway on the north and the garden of the New Temple on the south) in tenure of Thos. White; the messuage called the Quenes Heade and messuage next it, on the east, inhabited by Giles Atkynson (bounded on the east by the tenement of Wm. Gerard, scrivener, on the west by that of John Machyn, tailor of vestments, on the north by the highway and on the south by the New Temple garden) in tenure of Thos. Broke; a messuage, &c. (bounded by tenements of John Brownyng on the east and John Armyn on the west, the highway on the north and the great garden of the Inner Temple inn on the south) in tenure of John Armyn and Eliz. his wife; a messuage, &c. (between the tenement of Wm. Stafford on the east and the tenement called, the Bell in tenure of John Horneby on the west, a garden in tenure of John Everard on the north and the highway on the south) in tenure of John Leycetor; a messuage or inn called Andrewes Crosse, within the bars of the New Temple, and four houses adjoining it in Chanceller-lane (between the tenement called the Cage in tenure of Ric. Duckeman on the north side of the said inn and the tenement of John Everard on the south, the field called Fyckettes Felde on the west and the highway on the east) in tenure of Thos. Broke; all which premises are in the parish of St Dunstan in Fletestrete, London, and belonged to St. John's of Jerusalem. Also four tenements near the wall of Temple Bar in the parish of St. Clement of the Danes, between Temple Bar on the east and the tenement of Laurence Browne on the west, Fyckettes
Felde on the north and the highway on the south; a garden adjoining these four tenements; and another tenement towards the west, parcel of the said four tenements next the inn called le Shipp in tenure of Thos. Chesshyre,—St. John's of Jerusalem.
Also all those messuages, &c., in the parish of St. Botolph, London, in Alder-gate Street which belonged to Barnewell priory, Camb., in tenure of Thos. Broke.
Also the reversion of a tenement held in survivorship by John Gylmyn, serjeant of the Woodyard, and Susan his wife, attendant upon the Queen, (between the tenement of Wm. Kerby on the west, and that of Robt. Drake on the east), in tenure of John Wysendon, the reversion of a tenement formerly leased to Edw. Stubbes and afterwards to John Knap, Wm. Kyrkby and Marg. his wife in survivorship, and now held by the said Marg. Kyrkby, and the reversion of a tenement late in tenure of Wm. Kyrkby which was granted, by pat. 23 Sept. 34 Hen. VIII., to John Nasshe, a page of the Chamber, and Alice his wife, in survivorship; also a messuage, &c., in tenure of John Onley, and a piece of ground 7 feet wide adjoining it in tenure of Hen. Leigh; all which lie in the parish of St. Dunstan in Fletestrete and belonged to the Friars Carmelites. Bissam, 30 Nov. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 19 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 16.
27. Sir Wm. Pagett, the King's councillor. Grant, in fee, of the lordship and manor of Bromley alias Bromley Abbots alias Abbotes Bromley and the manor of Hurst alias Bromley Hurst, Staff., a messuage in tenure of Thos. Pynley in Bromley, a park called le Grete Parke of Abbottes Bromley, a park called Bentleghe Park in Bromley, and a water mill in tenure of Ric. Bardell in Hurst,—Burton upon Trent; also the lordship and manor and the advowson of the rectory of Edleston alias Edilneston, Derb.,—Tutbury priory, Staff. Del. Westm., 19 Jan. 35 Henry VIII.—S.B. Pat. p. 15, m. 1.
28. John Herforde, yeoman of the Crown, and John his son. Grant, in survivorship, of the office of keeper of the park of Jernewood and woods called Jernewood Woodes, Salop, vice Sir Wm. Compton, dec.; with the herbage and pannage of the park. Hampton Court, 10 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 20 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 24.
29. John Jennyns, the King's servant. Grant, in fee (in lieu of an annuity of 20l. to him and Eliz. his wife, in survivorship, granted by pat. 1 Oct. 34 Hen. VIII.) of the house, &c., of the late Grey Friars in Gloucester, with a pasture in Christ-church parish and a garden in the parish of St. Juliana there (tenants named and boundaries given) which belonged to the Grey Friars; also Oxenbold manor, Salop,—Wenlocke priory, and the lands leased with it to John Peers. Westm., 16 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 21 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 18, m. 25 (dated 16 Jan.).
30. William Somer. Warrant declaring that, as the office found upon the death of Alice Lynne shows that she died, 4 April 15 Henry VIII., seised of lands in co. Hants, worth 5l. a year and that Wm. Somer, her next cousin and heir, is of full age, "you" may proceed with his general livery. Dated 7 Nov. 34 Hen. VIII. Signed by Lord St. John, Hynde and Sewster, of the Court of Wards. Del. Westm., 21 Jan. 35 (sic) Henry VIII.
31. John Sewster. To be attorney of the Court of Wards and Liveries; with 40l. a year. On surrender of pat. 7 Feb. 32 Hen. VIII. granting him that office, which has since been affected by an Act of 33 Hen. VIII. Westm., 20 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 22 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 4, m. 8.
32. John Osbaldeston. Livery of lands as s. and h. of Ric. Osbaldeston. Del. Westm., 23 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (Signed by Wm. lord St. John, J. Hynde and John Sewster.) Pat. p. 13, m. 24.
33. John Longlond, bp. of Lincoln. Pardon for the escape from the gaol or castle of Banburye, Oxon., of Ric. Mone, Ric. Johnson, Thos. Paslowe, John Lawrence, Edm. Fochen, Robt. Smyth, Thos. George, late of Shalleston, Ntht., labourer, and Alan Abell, late of Banburye, chandler. Westm., 20 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 23 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 18, m. 4.
34. Nic. Whyte, clk. Presentation to the parish church of Pesemore, Sarum dioc. Westm., 21 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 23 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 18, m. 16.
35. Gregory Raylton. Grant of the next room of one of the four clerks of the Signet that shall be void, viz. of John Godsalve, Ric. Taverner, Thos. Knyght and Wm. Honnyng, the present four clerks. Westm., 17 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 23 Jan.—P.S. In English. Pat. p. 18, m. 36.
36. Edward Redmayne, Ll.B. Grant of the fifth canonry and prebend in St. Stephen's chapel beside Westminster palace, he having been presented (by Thos. Deye, draper, and John Deye, pewterer, of London, by virtue of an advowson granted them by Wm. bp. of Norwich) together with Ric. Nicolson and Ric. Martyndale, upon the resignation of John Crayford, clk. Westm., 21 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 23 Jan.—P.S. Pat. 36 Hen. VIII., p. 18, m. 41.
37. John Peryent, the King's servant. To be an auditor of the Court of Wards and Liveries, with 40 mks. a year. On surrender of his patent, of 2 Aug. 32 Hen. VIII., appointing him an auditor of the lands of the King's wards; the office of the Liveries having been united to the Court of Wards by Act of 33 Hen. VIII. Hampton Court, 4 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 24 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 7, m. 32.
(Marked as cancelled—Vacated on surrender, 10 Sept. 36 Hen. VIII., for other Letters Patent granting the same office to the said John Peryent, and Will. Tooke, in survivorship.)
38. Wm. Ryther. Livery of lands as kinsman and heir male of Sir Wm. Ryther and Sibilla his wife and of Hen. Ryther, dec, viz. of a moiety of the manors of Harwoode and Kyrkebyorblowers, Yorks., which belonged to the said Sir Wm. and Sibilla, except lands called Brigefelde. Del. Westm., 24 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII.—S.B. (Signed by Wm. lord St. John, J. Hynde and John Setvster.) Pat. p. 13, m. 18.
39. Dd. Lloid ap Thomas. Lease of the towns of (1) Pennaghan and (2) Frithlloid in the commote of Evionith, co. Caern, and (3) the town of Tresgoid with the hamlet of Nant in the commote Dyullayn, co. Caern., also (4) the town of Llanner with the hamlets of Ypistell Penwyn and Pentagh, and (5) the town of Pullely. co. Caern.; for 21 years; at rents of (1) 5l.10s., (2) 4l. 2s., (3) 6l. 20d., (4) 35s. 7 ½d. and (5) 4l.; and 6s. 8d. of old increase and 6s. 8d. new increase. On surrender of pat., dated Caernarvon, 26 July 17 Hen. VIII., leasing the same to Griffin Lewes, yeoman of the Guard, whose interest the said Dd. now holds. Westm., 17 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 24 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 13, m. 19.
40. John Teye. Livery of lands as s. and h. of Thos. Teye, dec. Del. Westm., 25 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII—S.B. (Signed by Wm. lord St. John and Phylyp Parys.) Pat. p. 7, m. 10.
41. Thos. Saintbarbe and James Meserer. Licence to export 200 tons of tin to the isles of Jersey and Garnesey.
Also licence to John Revenell and Harvey Balaven, Bretons, with eight persons or under, to bring and deliver to the said Thos. and James at the said isles, within eleven months, 200 tons of canvas, cresteclothe, poldavys and olrons, to be brought to England, and receive in return the 200 tons of tin. Westm., 20 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 25 Jan.—P.S. In English. Pat. p. 18, m. 17.
42. Sir Thomas Wryothesley lord Wryothesley, the King's Councillor. Grant (in reward) of the rectory of Bello Loco alias Bello Loco Regis alias Beauliewe, Hants, with the advowson of the vicarage; the manors and granges of Upton and Ippeley, Hants, and three closes called Culverley, Ferney Croftes, and Faryndon in Ippeley, in tenure of Roland Leyton and Joan his wife, and Robt. Lorde; also lands (specified and tenants named) in Bremmer, Aven and Bleishforde,—Beaulieu. Also the manors of Denmede Molens, Burrant Harbart, Harbarlyn and Bury, Hants, and lands formerley in tenure of John Dene and afterwards of William Foster in Denmede, Chydon and Gludden, Hants,—Southwyke; with appurtenances in Denmede, Chyden, Gludden, Hameldon, Burraunte Harbart, Harbarlyne, and Bury, Hants; also tithes of Bury manor late in tenure of Ralph Sampforde. Also the mansion place and messuage, &c., called Payneshill in the parishes of Mottesfont and Lokerley in tenure of Robt. Kyrkeby,—Christchurch Twynham. Also the close called Westsetley in tenure of John Draper in Broknes parish, Hants,—Netley. Also the site and mansion of Mycheldever rectory, Hants, a meadow and certain woods (named) in Mycheldever parish, and the tithe grange and tithes of the chapel of Popeham, Hants,—Hyde. Also the house called "the abbott of Saynt Maryes of Yorke's place" in St. Peter's parish, near Powles Wharf, London, viz., between Peter Lane on the west and the cemetery of St. Mary Magdalen's church on the east, the cemetery of St. Peter's church on the south and the tenement of Matth. Colthirst on the north. Westm., 20 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 26 Jan. —P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 21.
43. Ant. Totto, the King's servant. Grant of the office of serjeant painter; with 10l. a year, and profits as enjoyed by John Browne, Andrew Wright or any other holder of the office. Grafton, 18 Oct. 35 Henry VIII. Del. Westm., 26 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 24.
44. Ric. Goodeyere and Wm. Gower. Grant in fee, for 271l. 8s. 11 ½d., of the manor of Temple Lawerne alias Temple Lauherne, Worc., in tenure of the said Ric. and Agnes his wife and their sons John and Ric,—Ballsall preceptory, Warw., and St. John's of Jerusalem; with a wood called Byrche Coppe in Lawerne, and appurtenances in the parish of Sent Jonys——(blank), Wore. Also pasture called Russelles End in the parish of Upton on Severn, Worc., in tenure of John Eton, and a messuage and lands called Gelys, in Upton, in tenure of Wm. Pynnock and Joan his wife and John their son,—Minor Malverne priory. Westm., 16 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 26 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 29.
45. Wm. Dowdyng. Warrant for the issue of a general livery of lands as brother and heir of Grace Vilavile, who, according to an office found upon her death, died on Saturday before St Valentine's Day 34 Hen. VIII., seised of a moiety of the manor of Penmyheth and of lands specified in Bewmarris, Pentraith and Bodvillok, co. Anglesea (yearly value of each parcel given). 1 June 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 26 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII.—P.S. (Signed by Wm. lord St. John, J. Hynde and John Sewster.) Pat. p. 13, m. 18.
46. Percival Wharton, clk. Grant of the free chapel or perpetual chantry within the castle of Penryth in Penryth parish, Cumb., vice Wm. Idle, clk., dec. Westm., 21 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 26 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 18, m. 16.
47. Sir Ric. Page, the King's servant. Grant for life (in return for his surrender of the office of chief steward of the lordship of Beverley, receiver of the lordship, keeper of the park, &c., and recorder of the town of Hull) of Flampsted manor, Herts, parcel of Warwykes landes. Westm., 22 Jan. 35 Hen. VII. Del. Westm., 26 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 18, m. 16.
48. John Cokk, of Broxborne, Herts. Grant, in fee, for 1,339l. 12s. 6d., of two water mills, called Broxborne Mylles in Broxborne, and "le lokk" upon the river Lee in Broxborne parish, Herts, and Nasyng parish, Essex, through which lock the water is carried from the river to the mills; also Broxborne manor, Herts and Essex, and woods of 70 ac. called Broxborne Wood, Broderedyng and Longehedge in Broxborne, Herts,—St. John's of Jerusalem; Tewyng manor, Herts, and woods of 35 ac. called Swannell Grove, Punchehed Coppyes and Westley Wood in Tewyng, and the advowson of Tewyng rectory,—St. Bartholomew's mon., next West Smythfeld, London; three closes, 40 ac, called lez Hydes and lands called Werynges Landes in Iseldon, Midd.,—Clerkenwell mon.; a meadow called Hastynges Meade, 16 ac, in Hakeney, Midd.,—St. John's of Jerusalem; two meadows called Sextens, one called Gurdons and one called Flegmede in the parish of St. Mary Magdalene beside Barmondesey, Surr.—Barmondesey mon.; and three messuages, in tenure of Thos. Sturge and Robt. Parkyns, and rent of 2s. and service from John Cave, in Tedyngworthe, Leic,—Catisbye priory, Ntht. Also Shere manor, Surr., with appurtenances, in Shere and Bruere, parcel of lands granted to the late Queen Jane for life. Westm., 16 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 27 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 18.
49. Sir John Guldeforde, the King's servant, and Aluered Randolfx. Grant in fee, for 583l. 18s. 1d., of Huntyngfelde manor, Kent, parcel of possessions of Sir Simon de Burley, attainted, in tenure of John Cole, chaplain, with appurtenances in Easeling, Stallesfelde and Throughley, Kent. Also a messuage called le Lodge, with lands called le West Park of Wroteham, Kent., parcel of the lands of Wm. late abp. of Canterbury granted to the King by Thos. now abp. of Canterbury, in tenure of Thos. Darcy. Also the manor of Wythyes, Soms.,—Glastonbury; with appurtenances in Shapwike and Wythyes, Soms. Oking, 8 Dec. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 27 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 19
50. Wm. and Fras. Sheldon. Grant, in fee, for 1,804l. 8s. 11 ½d., of Warmyngton manor, Warw.; with pensions of 13s. 4d. out of Warmyngton rectory and 6s. 8d. out of Willey rectory, Warw.,—Witham priory, Soms.; the manor of Tadlyngton alias Talton. Worc.; three quarters of land called Beamons lying in the fields of Brodmerston, Glouc., beyond the river beside Quinton, and 4 ac. of land in the same fields towards Quinton, leased to Thos. Busshell, which belonged to Evesham, as lately purchased by the abbot, and all possessions of Evesham in Brodmerston:—Evesham. A messuage in Dormyston, Worc., in tenure of Robt. Robyns and Eliz. his wife and one of her sons, and the chapel and its cemetery of Dormyston, and the mansion and barn in Dormyston called le Personage, with a croft called Gorys adjoining it, in tenure of Humph. Yardeley, clk.,—Studley priory, Warw.; a moiety of the manor and lordship of Quenehill, Worc., in tenure of Thos. Wetherston,—Tewkesbury; the manor of Abryghton alias Abburton, Worc.; with three parcels of land (named and tenants named) there, and the advowson of Abrighton rectory, and all lands in Upton Snodesby, and Collesden, Worc., which belonged to Pershore, in tenure of Ralph Sheldon:—Pershore. The manor, grange, farm and tenement of Bynton, Warw., with appurtenances in Bynton and Drayton, leased to Ric. Aston, and a fishery in the water of Aven at the bridge of Bynton, with certain "lez neytels" and meadows (described) leased to Ric. Milward,—Bordesley; a messuage, &c. (tenants named), called Pytehouse in Knightwyke, Worc.,—Minor Malvern priory; a messuage, &c., in Belley, Worc., in tenure of Wm. Payne, which belonged to Alceter mon., Warw., and to Thos. Crumwell earl of Essex, attainted; lands in Alderleghe, Chesh., in tenure of Sir Edw. Fytton,—Delacres mon., Staff. A wood of 1 ½ ac. called Quenehill Grove in Ryppeley parish, Glouc.,—Tewsburye; and a wood of 4 ac. called Priors Grove in Beley,—Alcester. Also the advowson of Warmyngton rectory, Warw.; and all appurtenances of the premises in Warmyngton, Ullesthorpe and Willey, Warw., in Tadlington alias Tradlington alias Talton, Crombe, Advescott, Newbold and Dorlingscott, "Worc., and in Quenehill and Ripple, Glouc., and in Abryghton alias Aburton, Upton Snoddisby and Collesden, Worc., and in Bynton and Drayton, Warw. Westm., 16 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 27 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 30.
51. Sir Wm. Harbert, a gentleman of the Privy Chamber. Power at any time to retain 30 men in his livery and badge. Westm., 20 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 27 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 30.
52. Ant. White, leatherseller, and Thos. Gossl[yng], merchant, of London. Licence to bring into the realm 25 tuns of Gascon wine and 8 packs of canvas and lokeram which they have bought in the parts of Garnesey. Westm., 22 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 27 Jan.—P.S. In English. Pat. p. 18, m. 16.
53. John Reconger, Rog. de Prate, John Roysson, Peter del Peche, John Sadler, Harry Emerson, John Bourstier and Arnold de Salanova, merchant of France. Licence "during these present wars and one year after" to export tin, lead, woollen cloth, and all other merchandise; and to import Thoulouse woad, wool, card, canvas, writing paper, wines, "proynes," Normandy glasses, sewing thread and all other wares, and sell such of them as the King does not wish to buy. Westm., 26 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 28 Jan.—P.S. In English. French Roll 36 Hen. VIII., m. 2.
54. Yorks. Commission to John Hynde, King's Serjeant at law, Edm. Molyneux, King's Serjeant at law, Wm. Babthorp and Ant. Hamond to make inq. p.m. on the lands and heir of Thos. Blacheye. 29 Jan. Pat. 35 Hen. VIII., p. 4, m. 12d.
55. Adam Wynthropp. Grant, in fee, for 408l. 18s. 3d., of Groton manor, Suff., with appurtenances in Groton, Boxford, and Edwardston, Suff., the advowson of Groton rectory, and woods called Growton Wood, 37 ac, and Howewood, 4 ac, in Groton parish,—Bury St. Edmund's. Westm., 27 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 29 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 14, m. 31.
56. Humph. Coles. Custody of a moiety of Exwike manor and lands in Excester, Chatforde, Hollocombe, Holdesworthie and Newporte, Devon, and a messuage in Yearcombe, Soms., which belonged to Robt. Birt, dec, and are in the King's hands by minority of John Birt, kinsman and next heir of the said Robt.; with wardship and marriage of the said heir. Westm., 21 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 29 Jan.—P.S. Pat. 36 Hen. VIII., p. 18, m. 41.
57. Ant. Harvy, the King's servant. Lease of the house or chief mansion of the manor of Columpun. Devon, with the demesne lands or barton (parcels named), which belonged to Henry marquis of Exeter attained; for 21 years, at 15l.rent. Westm., 21 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII. Del. Westm., 29 Jan.—P.S. Pat. 36 Hen. VIII., p. 18, m. 41.
58. Fras. Palmes. Livery of lands as s. and h. of Brian Palmes. Del. Westm., 30 Jan. 35 Hen. VIIL—S.B. (Signed by Wm. lord St. John, J. Hynde and John Sewster.) Pat. p. 7, m. 4.
59. Francis Palmes. Livery of lands as s. and h. of Brian Palmes, dec. Westm., 30 Jan. Pat. 35 Hen. VIII., p. 7, m. 31. (Marked: "vacat quia aliter antea.")
60. Ric. Audeley, an equerry of the Stable. Lease of Newton rectory, Dors., in tenure of Chr. Lyat, with a tithe barn, dovecot and lands called le Combz lying about the manor of Newton, and 3 ac. of meadow called Strete and Macell in Newton; which belonged to Glastonbury abbey; for 21 years; at 12l. rent. Ampthill, 18 Nov. 35 Hen. VIII Del. Westm. 30 Jan.—P.S. Pat. p. 10, m. 20.
61. John Kingesmyll. Grant, in fee, for 243l. 9s. 4d., of the manor and the rectory of Woodecote, Hants.,—St. John's of Jerusalem; with woods called Bitfanger Copp (20 ac), Frith Copp (26 ac), Innerst Copp (7 ac), and Sudgarston Copp (20 ac) in Woodcote parish; also the advowson of the vicarage of Woodcote. Westm., 27 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII Del. Westm., 30 Jan.—P.S.
62. David Hobbes. Fiat for his appointment as searcher in the port of Bridgewater. 30 Jan. 35 Hen. VIIL—S.B. (Signed by Norfolk; with certificate of security given in the Exchequer signed by Chr. More.)
63. John Purvey. Lease of a pasture called Woodcrofte in tenure of Ric. Hampden, parcel of Thorneburye manor, Glouc, parcel of Buckyngham's Landes; for 21 years; at 100s. rent and 20d. increase. Del. 31 Jan. 35 Hen. VIII— S.B. (Signed by Daunce, Southwell and Moyle.) Pat. p. 10, m. 28.
64. Licences to alienate lands (fn. 3) (from Patent Roll, 35 Hen. VIII.):—
Edw. Wanton and Geo. Wanton (s. and h. of Eliz. late wife of the said Edw., dec, d. and h. apparent while she lived of Marg. Harvy, late wife of Sir George Harvy, dec, one of the daughters and heirs of John Stanforde of Stacheden, Beds., dec.) to Sir John Mordaunt lord Mordaunt. Moiety of Stacheden manor. Westm., 3rd Jan. P. 7, m. 31.
Lord Chancellor Audeley to Wm. Fitche, of Canfeld Parva. Rectory and patronage of the parish church of Lyndesell, Essex, with the advowson of the vicarage,—Walden mon.; also a pension of 10s. and tithes in Lynzele alias Lyndesell,—St. Alban's mon. (3rd.) P. 12, m. 21.
Ric. Andrewes, of Hayles, Glouc, and Nic. Temple to Arthur Porter. Site and chief messuage of Pitchcombe manor, Glouc, lands in tenure of Wm. Gardyner, and his family (named) in Pitchcombe, and a wood of 47 ac. called Pitchcombe Wood,—St. Peter's mon., Gloucester; and lands (specified and tenants named) beside Hempstede church, in co. city of Gloucester, and in Sudmede,—Lanthony priory. (4th.) P. 7, m. 31.
Sir Robt. Southwell and Margaret his wife to Robt. Bristowe. Horley manor and lands (extent given) in Horley, Sutton and Cullisdon, Surr., with the rectory and advowson of the church of Horley. (4th.) P. 13, m. 17.
Hen. Cartwright, of Miche Bryckyll, Bucks, to Wm. Faunt and Wm. Polle. for Ambrose Cave. Rotheley manor, Leic (5th.) P. 12, m. 29.
Leonard Huchynson, clk., and Wm. Nyxson to Sir Thos. lord Wryothesley. All lands in Crowelton, Ntht., which belonged to Dyngley preceptory and to St. John's of Jerusalem. (18th.) P. 4, m. 15.
Wm. Thomas to Sir Arthur Darcy. Reversion of Beddon manor, Berks, and the said manor, parcel of possessions of the late countess of Somerset called le Coopersionerslandes. [The preamble quotes a lease of 26 Feb. 11 Hen. VIII. of the manor to Robt. Sewey, a life grant, 17 Sept. 12 Hen. VIII., of it, in reversion, to Sir Wm. Fitzwilliam, late earl of Southampton, and Mabel his wife, and a grant of it to the said Wm. Thomas.] (20th.) P. 12, m. 19.
Henry earl of Cumberland and Alienor his wife to Sir Ant. Browne, K.G. Manor of Shalforde Clyfford, Surr., with 60 messuages &c., in Shalford alias Alford, Wotton and Dunsfeld. (20th.) P. 12, m. 22.
John Jennyns to Thos. Bromley, King's Serjeant at law. Oxenbold manor, Salop, and lands leased with it to John Peers in Oxenbold,—Wenlock priory. (23rd.) P. 12, m. 25.
Hugh Losse and Thos. Bowcher to Robt. Perye and Joan his wife and the heirs of the body of the said Robt., with contingent remainder to Roland, bastard son of the said Robt., and his heirs. Numerous messuages, &c. (tenants named), in Charterhouse Lane, in St. Sepulchre's parish, London,—Charterhouse. (23rd.) P. 13, m. 12.
Robt. Perye to Hen. Foster and Ric. Aleyn (to be regranted before Candlemas next to the sai January 1544, 26-31d Robt. and Joan his wife and the heirs of the body of the said Robt., with contingent remainder to Roland, bastard son of the said Robt., and his heirs). Two messuages in Charterhouse Lane, London. (23rd.) P. 13, m. 12.
John Hynde, one of the King's Serjeants at law, to John Sharpe. Black Friars in Derby with lands in St. Werburges parish there, and a, rent of 5s. from a tenement in Oslaston, Derb., late in tenure of Sir John Porte, dec., which belonged to the said Friars. (24th.) P. 4, m. 15.
Hen. Tyrrell to Benjamin Gunston and his heirs, to be regranted to the said Hen. for life with remainder to Thomasina Tyrrell his wife and his heirs male by her, with contingent remainders to the heirs male of the body of Sir Thos. Tyrrell, father of the said Henry, and to the right heirs of the said Henry. Moiety of the manor of Sampford Magna, 200 ac. of land, &c. (24th.) P. 12. m. 29.
Wm. Eccleston to Robt. Asshefeld. Advowson of Norton rectory, Suff. (25th.) P. 13, m. 13.
The same to John Rydgewaye. Messuage, &c., in tenure of Barnard Smythe, in Tottun parish at the east side of the town of Tottun (boundaries given),—Marquis of Exeter. (25th.) P. 13 m. 13.
The mayor and burgesses of Gloucester to Wm. Michell. Cottage in tenure of Wm. Michell, opposite Barton Abbots, and pasture called le Netherhide parcel of the demesnes of the manor of Barton Abbots, in St. Michael's parish, co. city of Gloucester,—St. Peter's mon. (26th.) P. 13, m. 17.
The same to John Sanford. Messuage, water-mill and a fulling-mill called Corneham Mill, &c., in tenure of John Sanford in Stonehous parish, Glouc,— St. Peter's mon. (26th.) P. 13, m. 17.
Sir Thos. lord Sandys and lady Eliz. his wife to Ric. Petye. Four messuages, &c., in Ilmyngton and Foxcote, Warw. (tenants named). (27th.) P. 12, m. 29.
Wm. Cartwryght to Nic Bacon, of London. Rugge rectory, Herts.,—St. Albans mon. (29th.) P. 13, m. 13.

Footnotes

1 Paget.
2 Throughout this volume in grants of monastic lands, the words "which belonged to the late monastery of," are generally omitted, and the name of the monastery is printed in italics.
3 These licences will hereafter be found placed together in a body at the end of the Grants of each month. All are dated at Westminster. In the abstracts the day of the month appears in parentheses before the reference to part and membrane of the Patent Roll of the year.