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Persons named Richard at the Lee (record texts)

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By Henrik Thiil Nielsen, 2015-08-28. Revised by Henrik Thiil Nielsen, 2018-11-08.

Below is found a list of records relating to historical persons carrying the same name as the knight Robin Hood befriends in A Gest of Robyn Hode, Richard at the Lee. Variants are Richard (at the/atte) Lee, Lea, Legh, Leigh, Ligh, Lech(e), Leg(ge) etc. The list will focus on persons who lived before 1500. It will of course never be exhaustive. Occasionally, historical persons with names other than Richard at the Lee (or similar) have been suggested as models of the literary character. Records relating to such persons will be listed separately.

Records relating to persons named Richard at the Lee

The following 32 records concern persons named Richard at the Lee:

1206 - Richard de la Lye

[c. 1206:]
[Lee F[ar]m and Street F[ar]m [...] were the homes of Richard de la Lye [...] and Adam atte Strete (1296 [...]). The latter is on the main road from Fittleworth to Arundel.][1]

1218 - Richard de la Leie

[1218:]

Pro Ricardo de la Leie. Rex omnibus baillivis et fidelibus suis presentes litteras inspecturis, salutem. Sciatis quod perdonavimus Ricardo de la Leie fugam quam fecit pro morte Ricardi le Macun, unde rettatus fuit. Et ideo volumus et precipimus quod idem Ricardus firmam pacem nostram inde habeat; ita quod pacem faciat cum parentibus predicti Ricardi le Macun et quod stet recto, si quis inde versus eum loqui voluerit. Et in hujus rei testimonium etc. Teste comite, apud Merleberg, vij die Januarii, anno regni nostri secundo.

[IRHB translation:]

For Richard de la Leie. The king greets all baillifs and his faithfuls present to inspect his letters. Know that we pardon Richard de la Leie the flight that he made for the death of Richard le Macun of which he was accused. And we therefore will and order that this Richard have our steadfast peace, provided that he make his peace with the parents of the aforesaid Richard le Macun and that he stand trial, if any of them should wish to speak against him. And testimony in this matter etc. Witness the count, at Marlborough, the seventh day of January, in the second year of our reign.[2]

1283 - Richard de Leye in Ireland

[12 Feb. 1283:]
Letters for Gilbert de Clare, earl of Gloucester and Hertford, staying in England, nominating David de Offynton and Richard de Leye his attorneys in Ireland for one year.[3]

1321 - Richard atte Lighe of Uxbridge

[1321/22:]
John Lowys, of Ikenham, and Richard atte Lighe, of Woxebrigge, and Juliana, his wife. A messuage in Woxebrigge.[4]

1322 - Richard Leg at Southampton

[21 July 1322:]
The like [sc. commission of oyer and terminer] to the same justices [sc. John Randolf, Ralph de Bereford and Robert de Estden] on like petition before the king and Council in the said Parliament on complaint by William de Meriet and his fellows, merchants of Genoa, that Nicholas de Barfiet, William de Bartlet, Richard Leg', Andrew le Proud, Roger le Suour and Roger Hildemer and others, took and carried away their goods at Southampton. By pet. of C.[5]

1324 - Richard de la Lee (1)

[21 Mar. 1324:]
Presentation of Richard de la Lee to the church of Blecchinglegh in the diocese of Winchester, void by the resignation of John le Smale, the last rector, and in the king's gift by reason of the lands of Hugh de Audele being in his hands. By p.s.[6]

1324 - Richard de la Lee (2)

[28 June 1324:]
Presentation of Richard de la Lee to the church of Blecchynglegh in the diocese of Winchester, void by the resignation of John le Smale, the last rector, and in the king's gift by reason of the lands of Hugh Daudele being in his hands. By p.s.[7]

1324 - Richard Leg at Southampton

[21 July 1322:]
Commission of oyer and terminer to John Randolf, Ralph de Bereford, and Robert de Estden, on complaint by William de Meret and his fellows, merchants of Genoa, by petition before the king and Council in Parliament at York, that Nicholas de Barflet, William de Bartlet, Richard Leg, Andrew le Prout, Roger le Suour, and Roger Childemer, Walter Suoy, Robret Selde, John le Glovere and Adam his son, Reginald le Glovere, Robert de Nyneton, William le Make of Cicestre, 'pessoner,' James le Spycer and others took and carried away their goods at Southampton.[8]

1335 - Poaching clerk Richard atte Lee

[6 June 1335:]
The like [sc. commission of oyer and terminer] to Thomas Bacoun, Robert de Haghham and Nicholas de Storteford, on complaint by the abbot of Waltham Holy Cross that William de la Hay of Grynsted, Thomas de Bedeford, Richard atte Lee, clerk, William son of James de Welde, John son of John de Welde of Laufare, William his brother, Richard Tailfere, Richard de Coleworth, John le Spenser of Royndon, William Bultel, Walter de Coleworth and others broke his parks at Waltham and Nassing, co. Essex, hunted there and carried away deer. By K.[9]

1361 - Richard de la Lee of Warwickshire

[6 May 1361:]
Commission to Ralph, earl of Stafford, William de Shareshull, John de Lyons, Roger de Cotesford, John de Evesham, Richard de la Lee and Robert Wyghthull, to make inquisition in the county of Warwick touching a complaint by the prior of Chaucombe that John de Herdewyk of Lynleye and his fellows, jurors in an inquisition taken at Warrewyk before John Moubray and his fellows, justices appointed to take assizes in the said county, by writ of nisi prius, between Hugh son of Henry de Braundeston and Joan late the wife of Gilbert de Ellesfled, Margaret late the wife of James Daudeleye and John Mautravers and Agnes his wife, in a cause that was before the justices of the Bench between the said Hugh, demandant, and the said prior, tenant, of the manor of Grenburgh, whereof the prior vouched to warranty the said Joan, Margaret and John and Agnes against the said Hugh, took from the said prior as well as from the said Hugh, contrary to the form of the statute published at Westminster, 5 Edward III [cap 10], to the great damage of the prior, and to punish according to the said statute all those whom they find guilty. By pet. of Parl.[10]

1362 - Richard de la Lee of Warwickshire

[6 May 1361:]
Association of Henry de Grene, William de Peyto and Thomas de la Mote in the commission to Ralph, earl of Stafford, William de Shareshull, John de Lyons, Roger de Cotesford, John de Evesham, Richard de la Lee and Robert de Wyghthull, justices to enquire in the county of Warwick at the suit of the prior of Chaueombe alleging that John de Herdewyk of Lynleye and his fellows, jurors in an inquisition taken at Warrewyk between Hugh son of Henry de Braundeston and Joan late the wife of Gilbert de Ellesfeld, Margaret late the wife of James de Audeleye and John Mautravers and Agnes, [p. 153:] his wife, in a plea before the justices of the Bench between the said Hugh demandant, and the prior, touching the manor of Greneburgh, took from the one party and from the other contrary to 5 Edward III, [cap. 10], and to punish the guilty pursuant to that statute.[11]

1365 - Richard son of Thomas de Leghe

[10 Feb. 1365:]
Commission of oyer and terminer to Thomas de Furnyvall, Thomas de Ingelby, William de Melton, Robert de Staynton, Christopher Molore, Simon de Heslarton, William de Fyncheden, William de Mirfeld, John Sayvill and Thomas Bosvyll, on complaint by Elizabeth late the wife of Nicholas de Wortelay, knight, that John de Damport, serjeant of the peace of the hundred of Makelesfeld, William Horsale, John de Stasum, Laurence Bodell, John Boydell, Nicholas son of John del Holt, Laurence de Leycestre, William his brother, Henry de Rixton, Robert Maynewaryng, William de Legh, William de Meet, John de Holford, John de Honford, the elder, John Welok, Gilbert de Urmeston, Hugh de Clayton of Hollewall, Richard son of Thomas de Leghe, Robert Danyel, John Gile, Thomas his brother, John Tabeleye, John Danyel, William de Whistanfeld of Sidyngton, Hugh de Sidyngton of Whistanfeld, Hugh de Neuton, Thomas de Wheltrogh, John de Sondbech, Richard Warde, Hugh Poker, John de Sutton, Thomas (is Bulyngton, John del Holt of Stopford, Ralph de Hide, Geoffrey Judson, John son of Geoffrey Judson, John Boller, Thomas Sponer, John Starky, John son of Robert de Knottesford, William de Berewyk, 'forester,' Adam Rigeway, 'baillyf,' William de Nedeham, Geoffrey Cartwryght, John de Lymhirst and others, coming by night at Wortelay, co. York, to ravish and inflict other evil on her, broke her gates and the doors and windows of her houses, and her chests, and uttered such threats that she fled through a window and bid for a night in a thicket (rubo), so that for the fright and the cold her life was despaired of, broke the seals of her deeds and writings and tore in pieces some of these, carried away her goods, assaulted her men and servants and so threatened her and them that for a great time she dared not return to her own to attend to the tilling of her lands and making of her other profit and the men and servants dared not serve her. By K.[12]

1366 - Richard del Lee of Stalynton

[30 Jul. 1366:]
Whereas the king is informed that on Sunday after St. Chad, in the thirty-sixth year, at the hour of curfew (ignitegii) Richard del Lee of Stalynton came to the house of Thomas Alot of Stalynton and assaulted and wounded him, and Thomas in self defence struck him in the left side with a knife whereof he died forthwith; the king pardons Thomas his suit for the said death, whereof he is indicted or appealed, and any consequent outlawry.By p.s.[13]

1367 - Richard de Lye of Albrighton

[16 Apr. 1367:]
Commission of oyer and terminer to Richard de Stafford, Thomas de Ingelby, John de Delves, John Moubray, Robert de Grendon, Nicholas de Beek, knights, and John Kokayn, on complaint by Henry de Morwode, parson of the church of Honnesworth that Roger de Wirlegh, Richard de Wirlegh, Henry de Wirlegh, clerk, Robert Burgyloun, John de Alerwas, John Dymmok, Richard Gymvill of Honnesworth,'parker,' Adam le Charetter of Norton, Richard de Lye, and others, at Honnesworth, co. Stafford, broke his close, killed 60 swine therein worth 20 marks, took and impounded l0 oxen, 10 cows and 6 calves, and kept them so long without food that 6 oxen, 3 cows and 3 calves died and the rest were greatly deteriorated, broke his stank whereby the fish therein, valued at 40 marks, escaped, carried away his goods, and assaulted his men and servants; and also by conspiracy procured him to be indicted of felonies and trespasses, (of which by judgment of the court he afterwards was acquitted) against the form of the ordinance provided in such cases. For 1 mark paid in the hanaper.[14]

1368 - Richard de Lye of Albrighton

[18 May 1368:]
Commission of oyer and terminer to Richard de Stafford, John Moubray, Thomas de Ingelby, William de Fyncheden, Robert de Grendon, Philip de Grendon, Thomas de Arderne, knights, and Simon de Lychefeld, on complaint by Henry de Morewode, parson of the church of Hounesworth, that Roger de Wirlegh, John de Allerwas, John Dymmok of Wennesbyry, Richard de Wirlegh, Henry de Wirlegh, clerk, Richard Grymvill of Hounesworth, 'parker,' Adam le Charetter of Norton, Richard de Lye of Albrighton, Roger Spaynel, and others, broke his close at Hounesworth, co. Stafford, killed 12 swine worth 60s., took and impounded 10 oxen, 10 cows and 11 calves, kept them so long without nourishment that 6 oxen, 3 cows and 6 calves, worth 20 marks, died, and the remainder were deteriorated to his damage of 10 marks, broke his stank there whereby the fish therein were let out, took and carried away goods and chattels, assaulted and wounded his men and servants, did other enormities, and by conspiracy procured that he should be indicted of certain felonies and trespasses, of which by judgement of the king’s court he afterwards went quit.
  Renewed because sealed at another time by fine of a mark.[15]

1370 - Richard de Lye Bottewode kills man

[28 May 1370:]
Pardon, as above [i.e. "at the request of Walter Huwet and for good service to be rendered by John Tiryngham, 'chivaler,' in parts beyond seas in the company of the said Walter"] and at the request of Robert de Knolles, to Richard de Lye Bottewode of the king’s suit for the death of Geoffrey Colle, killed before 1 March in the king’s forty-third year, whereof he is indicted or appealed, and of any consequent outlawry. By p.s.[16]

1370 - Richard de Lye of Albrighton

[15 feb. 1370:]
Commission of oyer and terminer to Ralph Basset of Drayton, Richard de Staflord, John Moubray, Thomas de Ingelby, William de Fyncheden, John de Gryseleye and Simon de Lichefeld, on complaint by Henry de Morewode, parson of the church of Hounesworth, that Roger de Wyrlegh, William de Albryghton, Richard de Wyrlegh of [p. 423:] Hounesworth, the elder, Richard de Grymvill of Hounesworth, 'parker,' Adam Carter of Northfeld, Richard de Lye, and others, broke his close at Hounesworth, co. Stafford, assaulted and wounded him, killed 12 swine, worth 60s., impounded 10 oxen, 10 cows and 11 calves, kept them without nourishment so long that 6 oxen, 3 cows and 6 calves, worth 20 marks, died, and the remainder were greatly deteriorated, broke his stank there so that fish to the value of 40 marks escaped, took away his goods, and assaulted and imprisoned his men and servants.
  Changed, because at another time he gave a mark in another writ.

 The like to the same on complaint by Henry de Morewode, parson of the church of Hounesworth, that Roger de Wyrlegh, John Dymmok of Wennesbury, John Neuman of Barre and others, by a conspiracy made beforehand at Stafford, procured him to be indicted before William de Shareshull and his fellows, late justices of oyer and terminer in the county of Stafford, of having received Adam de Stone, indicted of the theft of 8 marks and 10s. from John atte Lake, chaplain,and of other trespasses, and to be detained in Stafford prison until Adam was acquitted before the said justices and he was acquitted of the said receiving and of the other trespasses. Changed, as above.[17]

1373 - Richard atte Lee

[8 May. 1373:]
Pardon to William Reynald, alias of Kyngesnorton, of his outlawries in the counties of Worcester and Warwick for non-appearance before the justices of the Bench (1) to answer Richard atte Lee touching a plea of trespass and (2) to answer Richard Payn touching a plea of trespass; he having now surrendered to the Flete prison, as William de Fyncheden, chief justice, has certified.[18]

1378 - Richard del Leghe of Brampton

[1378/39:]
Ricardus del Leghe & Agnes vx˜ ejus, Spicer vj.d.

[IRHB translation:]

Richard del Leghe and Agnes, his wife, spicer vj d.[19]

1407 - Richard del Lee of Nottingham

[13 Oct. 1407:]
Item dicunt, quod Henricus Wylford et Ricardus del Lee jactant cineres et fimum extra muros villatae in antra communia, in obturationem dictorum antrorum.

[W.H. Stevenson's translation:]
They also say, that Henry Wilford and Richard del Lea throw cinders and dung outside the walls of the township in the common caves, to the blocking up of the said caves.[20]

1408 - Richard del Lee of Nottingham

[23 Apr. 1408:]
Item dicunt, quod Ricardus del Lee aedificavit domum super solium commune ibidem juxta.

[W.H. Stevenson's translation:]
They also say, that Richard del Lee has built a house upon the common ground near there.[21]

1446 - Richard Lee of London



[Oct. 18 1446:]
John Neet late of Bekyngton, co. Somerset, 'clothemaker,' for not appearing before the justices of the Bench to answer Richard Lee, citizen and grocer of London, touching a debt of 14l. 8s. 2d.Somerset.[22]

1453 - Richard Lee of London

[1453:]
Sir George Irlond, knight, Sir Thomas Urswyk, [p. 207:] knight, Sir John Crosby, knight, Robert Moleneux, Thomas Rygby, Richard Lee, and John Mitchell, and David Errell, and Elizabeth, his wife, daughter and heir of Alexander Marchall. Premises in the parish of St. Giles, without Crepulgate, London.[23]

1496 - Richard Legh Shropshire commissioner of peace

[14 Sep. 1496:]
[Westminster. A Richard Legh or Leigh was on the commission of the peace for Shropshire.][24]

1497 - Richard Legh Kent commissioner of peace

[16 Dec. 1497:]
[Westminster. A Richard Legh or Leigh was on the commission of the peace for Kent.][25]

1497 - Richard Legh Shropshire commissioner of peace

[24 Dec. 1497:]
[Westminster. A Richard Legh or Leigh was on the commission of the peace for Shropshire.][26]

1498 - Richard Lee to purvey grain for army

[8 Dec. 1496:]
The like [sc. commission to purvey grain for the army to be sent towards Scotland] to the following in the following counties:—
 Northampton.—Edward Atclyff, John Bussh, Richard Fletcher and Christopher Johnson.
 Bedford. —Richard Lee and John Tayleard.
 Essex, Norfolk and Suffolk. —John Redyng.
 Rutland. —Edward Atclyff, John Bussh and David Cyeell.[27]

1498 - Richard Legh Kent commissioner of peace

[16 Apr. 1498:]
[Canterbury. A Richard Legh or Leigh was on the commission of the peace for Kent.][28]

1499 - Abbot Richard Lye in Shrewsbury (1)

[4 Feb. 1499:]
Grant to Richard Lye, abbot of the monastery of St. Peter, Shrewsbury, of all rents and revenues of the monastery which came into the king's hand during the last voidance by the death of Thomas Mynde, late abbot, and pardon to him of all debts and accounts of him and his predecessors. By p.s.[29]

1499 - Abbot Richard Lye in Shrewsbury (2)

[20 Jan, 1499:]
Mandate to the escheator of the county of Salop to restore the temporalities of the Benedictine monastery of St. Peter, Shrewsbury, to Richard Lye, monk there, whose election as abbot has been confirmed by John bishop of Coventry and Lichfield.
 To the chancellor of the county palatine of Lancaster.
 Writ de intendendo to the tenants. By p.s.[30]

1499 - Richard Lee of Quarrendon

[Dec. 7 1499:]
Indenture of lease from the king to Richard Lee of Quarendon and Joan his wife and Robert Lee, of the manor and lordship of Quarendon, co. Buckingham, with the profits of the court of the said manor, for the term of 50 years from the Annunciation last, at 50l. a year, they doing all repairs of the houses, buildings, bridges and gates of the manor and bearing all the quit rents, out charges, taxes and tallages and taking by oversight of the stewards, receiver or surveyor of the said lordship in Barnes Wood in the said county 50 load of thorn and underwood or loppis towards his fuel and hedging; and receiving [p. 194:] by assignment of such steward sufficient timber to the reparations of the said houses, bridges and gates.[31]

1830 - Proceedings of the Old Bailey (2)

[27 May 1830:]
RICHARD LEE was indicted for stealing, on the 27th of May, 1 sovereign, 9 shillings, and 4 sixpences, the monies of James Barker.

JAMES BARKER. I live in Robinhood-lane, Poplar. On the 23rd of April I put 31s. into a jug, in a cupboard in a room which we do not make use of, when I got up in the morning, and missed it the next day. I am a bricklayer. The prisoner lodged with me – my wife said, "I think Lee has the money, he has spent a great deal;" I went to a public-house, and brought him home – he denied it, but said, "If you think I have robbed you, charge an officer with me."[32]

Notes

  1. Mawer, A.; Stenton, F.M.; Gover, J.E.B. The Place-Names of Sussex (English Place-Name Society, vols. VI-VII) (Cambridge, 1969), vol. I, p. 127; and see vol. I, pp. xxxiv, 126.
  2. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), p. 132.
  3. [Black, J.G., compil.; Isaacson, Robert F., compil.; Morris, G.J., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls preserved in the Public Record Office: Edward I. A.D. 1281-1292 (London; Edinburgh and Glasgow; Dublin, 1893), p. 56.
  4. Hardy, W.J., ed.; Page, W., ed. A Calendar to the Feet of Fines for London & Middlesex, vol. I (London, 1899), p. 99, No. 287.
  5. [Black, J.G., compil.; Handcock, G.F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.] Calendar of the Patent Rolls preserved in the Public Record Office: Edward II. A.D. 1321-1324 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1904), p. 251; matter in brackets supplied from p. 250.
  6. [Black, J.G., compil.; Handcock, G.F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.] Calendar of the Patent Rolls preserved in the Public Record Office: Edward II. A.D. 1321-1324 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1904), p. 408.
  7. [Black, J.G., compil.; Handcock, G.F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.] Calendar of the Patent Rolls preserved in the Public Record Office: Edward II. A.D. 1321-1324 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1904), p. 435.
  8. [Black, J.G., compil.; Handcock, G.F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.] Calendar of the Patent Rolls preserved in the Public Record Office: Edward II. A.D. 1321-1324 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1904), p. 450.
  9. [Isaacson, R.F., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, ed.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls Preserved in the Public Record Office. Edward III. A.D. 1334-1338 (London, 1895), p. 145.
  10. [Isacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XII. A.D. 1361–1364 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1912), p. 71.
  11. [Isacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XII. A.D. 1361–1364 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1912), pp. 152-53.
  12. [Isacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XIII. A.D. 1364–1367 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1912), p. 140.
  13. [Isacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XIII. A.D. 1364–1367 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1912), p. 303.
  14. [Isacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XIII. A.D. 1364–1367 (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1912), p. 434.
  15. [Isaacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XIV. A.D. 1367–1370 (London; London and Cardiff; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1913), p. 142.
  16. [Isaacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XIV. A.D. 1367–1370 (London; London and Cardiff; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1913), p. 430.
  17. [Isaacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XIV. A.D. 1367–1370 (London; London and Cardiff; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1913), pp. 422-23.
  18. [Isaacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.; Dawes, M.C.B., index.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Edward III. Vol. XV. A.D. 1370–1374 (London; London and Cardiff; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1914), p. 280.
  19. Anonymous, ed. 'Rolls of the Collectors in the West-Riding of the Lay-Subsidy (Poll Tax) 2 Richard II., Wapentake of Strafforth', The Yorkshire Archæological and Topographical Journal, vol. V (1879), pp. 1-51, see p. 17.
  20. Stevenson, W.H.; Raine, James, transl.; Baker, W.T., ed.; Guilford, E.L., ed.; Gray, Duncan, ed.; Walker, V.W., ed. Records of the Borough of Nottingham, Being a Series of Extracts from the Archives of the Corporation of Nottingham (London; Nottingham, 1882-1956), vol. II, pp. 40, 41.
  21. Stevenson, W.H.; Raine, James, transl.; Baker, W.T., ed.; Guilford, E.L., ed.; Gray, Duncan, ed.; Walker, V.W., ed. Records of the Borough of Nottingham, Being a Series of Extracts from the Archives of the Corporation of Nottingham (London; Nottingham, 1882-1956), vol. II, pp. 60, 61.
  22. [Bland, A.E., compil.; Isaacson, Robert F., compil.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Calendar of the Patent Rolls, preserved in the Public Record Ofice. Henry VI. Vol. V. A.D. 1446–1452. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1906), p. 10.
  23. Hardy, W.J., ed.; Page, W., ed. A Calendar to the Feet of Fines for London & Middlesex, vol. I (London, 1899), p. 207, No. 43.
  24. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), pp. 655-56.
  25. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), pp. 644-45.
  26. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), pp. 655-56.
  27. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), p. 92.
  28. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), pp. 644-45.
  29. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), p. 175.
  30. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), p. 178.
  31. [Black, J.G., ed.; Martin, C.T., ed.; Maxwell-Lyte, Henry Churchill, introd.]. Patent Rolls of the Reign of Henry III. preserved in the Public Record Office. A.D. 1216-1225. (London; Edinburgh; Dublin, 1901), pp. 193-94.
  32. Proceedings of the Old Bailey: 27 May 1830.