Ancestors of Adam and Emma Jackson


Hugh de LONGCHAMP-L2802 # was born in 1120 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He died in 1165 in Wilton, Herefordshire. Hugh married Eve in 1150 in Wilton, Herefordshire.

Eve was born in 1130 in Wilton, Herefordshire. Eve married Hugh de LONGCHAMP-L2802 # in 1150 in Wilton, Herefordshire.

They had the following children.

  M i Henry de LONGCHAMP Sheriff of Hereford-L2701 # was born in 1151. He died in 1212.
  M ii
William de LONGCHAMP Bishop of Ely-L2705 was born in 1153 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He died on 31/31 Jan 1196/1197 in Poitiers, Vienne, France. He was buried in Le Pin, Poitou.

Official under Geoffrey, son of the King [later Archbishop of York], for the archdeaconry of Rouen.
Left Geoffrey, entered the service of Richard (as Duke of Aquitaine).
Chancellor for the duchy of Aquitaine, - 1189.
Chancellor of England on the accession of Richard, 1189.
Consecrated bishop of Ely, 31 Dec 1189. Chief Justiciar of England (together with Hugh Pudsey, bishop of Durham) during Richard's absence in France, Dec. 1189 - 1190. Commissioned as papal legate by Pope Clement III, 5 June 1190.
Justiciar of England during Richard's absence on Crusade (with intervening deposition and excommmunication), 1190-1194. d. at Poitiers, 31 Jan 1196/7 'His mother was probably a Lacy ' [DNB 111-112, cites Liber Niger. Scacc. ed. Hearns, p. 155]

William de Longchamp was a medieval chancellor of England, Chief Jusiticar and bishop of Ely. He was born in Normandy, and some of the later difficulties he had governing England for King Richard I of England may have been due to his differing views of government from the English. His family was humble, and he owed his advancement to royal favour. When Richard took the throne in 1189, Longchamp paid 3000 pounds for the office of Chancellor, and was soon named to the see or bishopric, of Ely. He was also named papal legate by the pope. While Richard was on the Third Crusade, Longchamp governed England, but his rule was contested by Richard's brother, John of England. Longchamp also had disputes with Richard and John's illegitimate brother Geoffrey, Archbishop of York. Eventually the conflicts led to Longchamp being driven from power and England, and he went to Germany to help secure the release of Richard from the German Emperor's custody. Although he retained the office of Chancellor after Richard's return from captivity, Longchamp never regained power in England, although he retained Richard's trust and was employed by the king until the bishop's death in 1197.

Early Life
William was born in Normandy, near Argenton. His father was Hugh de Longchamp, who held land in England also. Hugh Nonant, who was an opponent of Longchamp's, declared that the elder Longchamp was the son of a peasant, but this is unlikely. The medieval writer William of Newburgh claimed that Longchamp was "an obscure foreigner of unproven ability and loyalty". His family was originally of humble background, but had risen through service to King Henry II of England. He had a sister, Richeut, who married the castellan of Dover Castle. Among his brothers was Osbert, who remained a layman and owed much of his advancement to his brother. Other brothers were Stephen, who served King Richard I of England on crusade; Henry, another layman who became a sheriff along with Osbert; and Robert who became a monk. Another sister, Melisend, came to England with him, but otherwise is unknown. Longchamp entered public life at the close of Henry II's reign as official to the king's illegitimate son Geoffrey. He soon left Geoffrey for another of Henry's sons, Richard, Duke of Aquitaine; who made him chancellor of the Duchy of Aquitaine. He served in Henry II's chancery before he started serving Richard. He first distinguished himself at Paris, as Richard's envoy, when in 1189 he countered Henry's envoy, William Marshall, to Philip Augustus. Longchamp was already one of Richard's trusted advisors at this point.

Chancellor and Justiciar
On Richard's accession in 1189 Longchamp became chancellor of the kingdom. Longchamp paid 3000 pounds for the office of chancellor, and the increase in the price of having chancery documents sealed may have been expected to help Longchamp recoup the cost of office. At the council held at Pipewell on 15 September 1189, the king raised Longchamp to the see of Ely. Richard named three other bishops at the same time: Godfrey de Lucy to Winchester, Richard FitzNigel  to London, and Hubert Walter  to Salisbury. Richard of Devizes, the medieval chronicler, wrote that the four new bishops were "men of no little virtue and fame". He was consecrated on 31 December 1189 and enthroned at Ely on 6 January 1190. When Richard left England in December 1189, he put the tower of London in Longchamp's hands and chose him to share with Hugh de Puiset, the bishop of Durham, the office of chief justiciar. The two bishops did not get along, and in March 1190 Richard gave authority north of the Humber River to Hugh, and authority south of that river to Longchamp. By June, Longchamp had eased Hugh out of power and office. In June 1190 he received a commission as a papal legate from Pope Clement III. Supposedly this cost Richard 1500 marks to secure this for Longchamp from the papacy. While in office, the bishop granted to the citizens of London the right to elect their own sheriffs. They also acquired the right to collect and remit their monetary levy of 300 pounds direct to the Exchequer. Longchamp's visitations to his diocese were accompanied with a large train of retainers and animals, and they became notorious throughout the country as a sign of his extravagance. Under he legatine authority, the bishop held church councils at Gloucester and Westminster in 1190. He also acted to restore authority in York, which had suffered a breakdown in order with the massacre of Jews in March 1190. Also in 1190, he sent an army against Rhys ap Gruffydd, a Welsh prince who was attempting to throw off the control of the marcher lords that surrounded Wales.

Disputes with John
Longchamp's relations with the English people were made more difficult because the bishop was a native of Normandy, and often insensitive to the differing customs in England. Throughout 1190, Longchamp's relations with Richard's younger brother John had been difficult. This led to Longchamp besieging Lincoln Castle because the castellan would not surrender the castle and allow himself to be replaced by Longchamp's nominee.[19] The castellan, Gerard de Camville, had also sworn homage to John and stated he would no longer recognize the chancellor's authority. In response, John took the two castles of Tickhill and Northampton. News of the disagreements reached Richard, who sent Walter de Coutances, Archbishop of Rouen back to England in late spring of 1191 with orders to try and negotiate a peace between John and Longchamp. Eventually, Walter reached a compromise between the two where Gerard was confirmed as castellan and John relinquished the castles. Longchamp also agreed to work to ensure John's succession to the throne if Richard died. Longchamp's legatine commission had expired in the spring of 1191 with the death of Pope Clement III, which removed one of Longchamp's power bases. By the middle of summer in 1191, Clement's successor Celestine III had renewed the legation. But in September 1191 Henry II's son Geoffrey, now Archbishop of York, was arrested by Longchamp's subordinates when he landed at Dover. The leader of the subordinates was the castellan of Dover Castle, Longchamp's brother-in-law. Their orders had been to arrest the archbishop of York, but Geoffrey had warning of their plans, and fled to sanctuary in St. Martin's Priory. Longchamp's men laid siege to the Priory, and after four days forcibly removed Geoffrey from the priory. The violence of the attack against Geoffrey reminded the public of Thomas Becket's martyrdom, and public opinion turned against the bishop. An intense propaganda campaign led by partisans of John, then ensued. A leader of the campaign against Longchamp was Hugh Nonant, Bishop of Coventry, who along with other magnates convened a trial on 5 October 1191 at Lodden Bridge near London. Longchamp did not attend the trial, which declared Longchamp deposed. The bishops excommunicated him, and after trying to hold the Tower of London, Longchamp was forced to surrender due to lack of support from the citizens of London. The council then declared his offices forfeit, and ordered the surrender of the castles in his custody. The main charge against Longchamp appears to have been his autocratic behavior. Longchamp then went to Dover  to seek transport to the continent. While there, he attempted to leave England in disguise, but was unsuccessful. Various stories were told of his disguises, which varied from a monk's habit to women's clothes. Hugh Nonant wrote that Longchamp attempted to hide in prostitute's garb, which led to the bishop being assaulted by a fisherman who mistook him for a whore. Eventually, Longchamp managed to leave England on 29 October.

Exile and Return
Longchamp journeyed to the court of the Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor, who was holding King Richard I captive at Trifels. The bishop arranged with the emperor for Richard to be held at the imperial court, and also worked out a payment plan for the ransom, which totaled 100,000 marks. The emperor agreed to release Richard once 70,000 marks of the ransom had been paid and hostages for the payment of the rest had been received. When the emperor in January 1194 called a meeting of the imperial magnates to debate King Philip II of France's offer to pay the emperor to keep Richard captive, Longchamp attended along with Walter of Coutances and Eleanor of Aquitaine, Richard's mother. After further diplomatic wrangling, Richard was freed on 4 February 1194. The bishop returned to England with Richard, and was soon embroiled in the renewal of his disagreement with Archbishop Geoffrey of York. Richard rewarded Longchamp with custody of Eye, as well as appointment as Sheriff of Essex and Hertfordshire. Richard continued to use Longchamp in diplomacy, for it was the bishop who arranged a truce with King Philip in 1194. Longchamp was back at the emperor's court in 1195. The king also retained Longchamp as chancellor, but the main power in England became Hubert Walter. Longchamp did not return to England after he left with Richard in May 1194.

Death and Legacy
He died in January of 1197, at Poitiers while on a diplomatic mission to Rome for Richard. He was buried at the abbey of Le Pin. Longchamp was often described as short and ugly in his life, and the historian Austin Lane Poole says that Gerald of Wales described the bishop as more like an ape than a man. Some of the attacks against him included claims that he was homosexual. His brother Osbert was made sheriff of Yorkshire by William. He promoted the careers of his brothers, with both Henry and Osbert becoming sheriffs in the 1190s. His clerical brother Robert also benefited, as he became prior of the Ely cathedral chapter and later abbot of St. Mary's in York. Longchamp wrote a work on law entitled Practica legum et decretorum, which was a manual on the usage of both civil and canon law in Angevin possessions on the continent. He was a cultured man, and well educated. One of Longchamp's innovations as chancellor was the replacement of the first person singular previously used to refer to the king with a first person plural. However, it appears likely that Longchamp did not speak English, as during his attempted escape in late 1191, he was unable to answer the local people when they spoke to him in English. John Gillingham, the historian, wrote that Longchamp's "record of his life in politics and administration was a good one, spoiled only by his failure in 1191." However, Gerald of Wales disliked him, and called him that "monster with many heads". Much of the information on his career comes from people hostile to him, but he was supported by others, including Pope Clement III, who when he appointed Longchamp legate, wrote that he did so at the urging of the English bishops. Some have seen in assembly that met to try Longchamp in 1191 a precursor to the gathering at Runnymede in 1215 that drew up Magna Carta.
  M iii
Osbert de LONGCHAMP Sheriff of Yorkshire-L2706 was born in 1155 in Wilton, Herefordshire.
  F iv
Richeut de LONGCHAMP-L2707 was born in 1157 in Wilton, Herefordshire.
  F v
Maud de LONGCHAMP-L2708 was born in 1159 in Wilton, Herefordshire.
  M vi
Stephen de LONGCHAMP-L2709 was born in 1161 in Wilton, Herefordshire.
  M vii
Robert de LONGCHAMP-L2710 was born in 1164 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He died in 1236.

With the help of his brother William, Robert became prior of the Ely Cathedral chapter and later Abbot of St Mary's in York.

Sir John de GREY 2nd Lord Grey of Wilton [Parents] 1-G2401 # was born in 1268 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He died on 28 Oct 1323 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He was buried about 18 Nov 1323. John married Maud de VERDUN-V2401 # in Wilton, Herefordshire.

JOHN DE GREY, 2nd Lord Grey of  Wilton, of Wilton, Herefordshire, Ruthin, Dyffryn-Clwyd etc., in Wales, Water Eaton and Over Bletchley (both in Bletchley), Buckinghamshire. Shirland, Derbyshire, Hemingford Grey and Yelling,  Huntingdonshire, etc., he married before 1276 (date of fine), MAUD DE VERDUN, daughter by her father's 2nd marriage.  

Justiciar of North Wales and Keeper of the King's castles and lands in those parts, patron of  Harrold Priory, son and heir of Reynold de Grey, Knt., of Ruthin. Denbighshire, Shirland, Derbyshire, Water Eaton and Over Bletchley (both in Bletchley), Buckinghamshire, etc,, and, in right of his wife, of Wilton, Herefordshire, justiciar of Chester, by Maud, daughter and heiress of  Henry de Longchamp, Knt., of Wilton Castle, Herefordshire.  He was born about 1268 (aged 40 in 1308). Her maritagium included a messuage and lands in Debden, Essex, They had two sons, Henry, Knt. [3rd Lord Grey of Wilton) and Roger, Knt. [1st Lord Grey of  Ruthin], and three daughters, Iseult, Maud and Joan (wife of Ralph Basset, 2nd Lord Basset of Drayton). She was heiress in 1285 to her brother, Humphrey de Verdun, clerk.  He was summoned to Parliament from 4 March 1308/9 to 18 Sept. 1322, by writs directed  Johanni de Grey.  In 1310 he founded a collegiate church at Ruthin, Denbighshire.  He was appointed one of the Lords Ordainers in 1310.  In 1311 he settled his Welsh estates of Ruthin, Dyffryn-Clwyd, etc,, and the manors of Hemingford Grey and Yelling. Huntingdonshire on himself, with reversion to his younger son, Roger.  He was actively employed in the Scottish wars of King Edward II, and was at the Battle of Bannockburn 24 June 1314. He accompanied the King to France in 1320 and to Scotland in 1322. JOHN GREY, 2nd Lord Grey of Wilton, died testate 28 Oct. 1323, and was buried about 18 Nov. 1323.

Maud de VERDUN [Parents]-V2401 # was born in 1263 in Alton, Staffordshire. Maud married Sir John de GREY 2nd Lord Grey of Wilton-G2401 # in Wilton, Herefordshire.

MAUD DE VERDUN, daughter by her father's 2nd marriage.  She married before 1276 (date of fine) JOHN DE GREY, 2nd Lord Grey of  Wilton, of Wilton.

In a message to the Society of Genealogists (Medieval Forum) on the 20 Jun 2006, Douglas Richardson wrote:

The source which states that John de Grey, 2nd Lord Grey of Wilton (died 1323) married (1st) Anne de Ferrers and (2nd) Maud Basset is the faulty and unreliable Grey pedigree in the 1619 Visitation of Leicestershire.  It reads as follows:
 
"Joh'es Gray de Wilton filius Reginaldi ob. 16 E. 3, [1] = Anna fil. D'ni Ferrers de Groby ux. 1, [2] = Matilda filia Rad'i D'ni Basset de Blore ux. 2."  [Reference: Lennard & Vincent, Vis. of Leicester 1619 (H.S.P. 2) (1870): 74-75].
 
That John de Grey's sole wife was Maud de Verdun is proven by several pieces of evidence.  First, in 1276-7, Eleanor de Bohun, widow of John de Verdun, settled lands in Debden, Essex on John de Grey, his wife, Maud, and the heirs of Maud.  This property was evidently intended as Maud's maritagium, Maud being Eleanor de Bohun's own daughter. Research indicates that this property had served as Eleanor de Bohun's maritagium in the previous generation [Reference: Hagger, Fortunes of a Norman Fam. (2001): 212].  The marriage of John and Maud was apparently arranged when they were young children, as we know from other records that John de Grey was born about 1268, he being aged 40 in 1308.
 
That Maud de Verdun was the mother of both of John de Grey's known sons, Henry and Roger, is indicated by the fact that following John de Grey's death in 1323, Henry and Roger fought over property rights in Debden, Essex [Reference: Index of Placita de Banco 1327-1328 1 (PRO Lists and Indexes 32) (1910): 143].  In later years, two of John and Maud de Grey's grandchildren intermarried with the members of Bohun family.  Due to the closeness of kinship, dispensations had to be obtained in both cases to allow the marriages to stand [see Papal Regs.: Letters 2 (1895): 349, 380, 398].  The degrees of kinship stated in the dispensations indicate that Maud de Grey's mother, Eleanor de Bohun, was the daughter of Humphrey de Bohun, Earl of Hereford and Essex (died 1275)].
 
That John de Grey had only one wife, not two, is indicated by more than one record.  First, there is a grant dated 1292-1293 to John de Grey and his wife, Maud, of a release, indented, of land in Debden, Essex in exchange for other land there [Reference: PRO Document, DL 25/1917 (abstract of document available online at ).  Second, in 1310 John de Grey founded a collegiate church at Ruthin, Denbighshire.  In his charter of this date, he named his wife, Maud, and his parents, Reynold and Maud de Grey [Reference: Dugdale, Monasticon Anglicanum 6(3) (1830): 1345-1346].  Third, in 1320 a chantry was established in John de Grey's chapel at Thurleigh, Bedfordshire.  The chantry was set up for the welfare of the souls of various members of the Grey family, including John de Grey himself; his wife, Maud [de Verdun]; his parents, Reynold de Grey, 1st Lord Grey of Wilton, and his wife, Maud [de Longchamp]; and his grandfather, John de Grey [Reference: Nicholas Bennett, ed., The Registers of Bishop Henry Burghersh, 1320-1342
(Lincoln Record Soc. 90) (2003): 103-104].  The documents pertaining to the foundation of this chantry are shown below.
 
It should also be noted that it is quite certain that Maud de Verdun's mother, Eleanor, was a member of the Bohun family.  Eleanor's surviving seal displays the Verdun arms, along with her own Bohun arms, as indicated here:
 
Seal of Eleanor de Verdun dated 1275-A shield of arms: per pale, dex., fretty [VERDUN]; sin., a bend cotised between six lioncels rampant [BOHUN] (each dimidiated).  Suspended by a strap on a tree of
five branches.  Between two cinquefoil roses.  Within a carved rosette of six cusped points) [Reference: Birch, Cat. of Seals in the British Museum 3 (1894): 621].
 
Douglas Richardson, Salt Lake City, Utah
 
+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + +
Document #1:
 
Ordination, by Hugh prior and convent of Caldwell and by John de Grey, lord of Dyffryn Clwyd, and Roger his son, of a chantry in the chapel of the said John in his manor of Thurleigh, for the souls of the said John, Matilda his wife, John his grandfather, Reginald his father and Matilda his mother.  The chantry is to be served by a canon of the said priory or by another suitable chaplain.  The priory is to provide a missal, bread and wine, and candles; the said John and Roger are to maintain the chapel, vestments, altar cloths, chalice and other ornaments.  John and Roger are also to provide for the chaplain a chamber, where he can keep his harness while he is celebrating and where he may sleep if by reason of sudden infirmity or bad weather he needs to remain overnight, together with stabling and fodder for his horse.  The priory is bound by all its lands in its manors of Colesden
and Bromham, and John and Roger are bound in the sum of 50 marks, to observe the terms of this ordination.  Witnesses: William Inge kt; Henry Spigurnel kt.; John de Pabenham kt.; John Cunquest kt.; John de Morteyn kt.; Ralph son of Ralph son of Richard kt.; John Morice kt.; Stephen le Creuker; William Bretevill; Henry de Legh; Robert de Flaumvill; Roger le Mareschal; John son of William de Legh; Thomas de Mordone, and others.  Caldwell, 9 June 1320.  Ratified by the bishop at  Meppershall, 1 July 1323 [Reference: The Registers of Bishop Henry Burghersh, 1320-1342, edited by Nicholas Bennett (Lincoln Record Soc. 90) (2003): 103-104].
 
Document #2:
 
Ordination, by Hugh prior and convent of Caldwell, of a chantry at altar of St. Peter in conventual church of Caldwell, for the souls of Roger de Cauz. of John father of Reginald de Grey, of the said Reginald de Grey and Matilda his wife, and of John de Grey their son and Matilda his wife.  The chantry is to be served by a canon of the priory to by some other suitable chaplain, who is to celebrate mass on Wednesday of each week for the souls aforesaid.  The priory is bound in its manor called Hermeter in Milton Ernest to observe the terms of this ordination.  Witnesses: Henry Spygurnel kt.; John Conquest kt.; Ralph son of Ralph son of Richard kt.; Henry de la Legh; Stephen Creuker;
William Passelewe de Bromham; William de Brettevill, and others. Caldwell, 9 June 1320.  Ratified by the bishop at Meppershall, 1 July 1323.;   [Reference: The Registers of Bishop Henry Burghersh,
1320-1342, edited by Nicholas Bennett (Lincoln Record Soc. 90) (2003): 104].

They had the following children.

  F i
Isolde de GREY-G2302 was born in 1279 in Wilton, Herefordshire. She died after 16 Dec 1312.
  M ii
Sir Henry de GREY 3rd Lord Grey of Wilton 1-G2303 was born on 28 Oct 1282 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He died on 10 Dec 1342 in Wilton, Herefordshire.

Henry de Grey succeeded to the title of 3rd Lord Grey, of Wilton [Established 1290] in 1323.
  F iii
Maud de GREY-G2304 was born in 1284 in Wilton, Herefordshire.
  F iv Joan de GREY-G2305 was born in 1287. She died on 16/16 Mar 1353/1354.
  M v Sir Roger de GREY-G2301 # was born in 1290. He died on 06/06 Mar 1352/1353.

Sir John de VERDUN [Parents] 1-V2501 # was born about 1226. He died about 17 Oct 1274 from by poison (allegedly). Sir married Eleanor de BOHUN-B2507 # after 1256.

Other marriages:
LACY, Margery de

Of Alton in Staffordshire,  Farnham in Buckinghamshire, Bittesby, Lutterworth and Newbold Verdon in Leicestershire, Brandon, Bretford and Flecknoe in Warwickshire, and Wilsford in Wiltshire. Hereditary patron of Croxden Abbey in Staffordshire, Keeper of Odiham Castle, justice itinerant for Shropshire, Staffordshire, etc, and, in right of his first wife, of Weobley and Ewyas Lacy in Herefordshire, and Ludlow in Shropshire, hereditary Constable of Ireland.

Younger son of Thebaud (or Tebaud) le Boteler (or Butler) of Arklow in County Wicklow, Ireland, by his second wife, Rohese, daughter and heiress of Nicholas de Verdun.

He was granted protection to go to Ireland in 1248, Gascony in 1253 and Wales in 1257. During the conflict between Simon de Montfort and the Crown, he followed the King. He accompanied the Lord Edward on his crusade in 1270 and witnessed a charter granted by him in Sicily in 1271. He established the Franciscan Priory at Dundalk in County Louth.

He died testate shortly before 17 October 1274, allegedly being poisoned.

Eleanor de BOHUN [Parents] 1-B2507 # died after 10 Jun 1278. Eleanor married Sir John de VERDUN-V2501 # after 1256.

Her maritagium evidently included the manor of Weldebernes (in Debden), Essex.

They had the following children.

  F i Maud de VERDUN-V2401 # was born in 1263.
  M ii
Humphrey de VERDUN 1-V2402.

Humphrey became a clerk.

Roger de CAUZ [Parents]-C2810 # was born in 1151 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire. He died in 1202 in Shalbourne, Wiltshire. Roger married Agnes in 1173 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire.

Agnes was born in 1154 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire. Agnes married Roger de CAUZ-C2810 # in 1173 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire.

They had the following children.

  F i
Maud de CAUZ-C2703 was born in 1174 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire.
  M ii Roger de CAUZ-C2702 # was born in 1179.

Bartholomew de LEIGH [Parents]-L2801 # was born in 1156 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire. He died in 1217 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire. Bartholomew married Emma RUFFUS-R2801 # in 1181 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire.

Emma RUFFUS [Parents]-R2801 # was born in 1161 in Armston, Northamptonshire. Emma married Bartholomew de LEIGH-L2801 # in 1181 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire.

They had the following children.

  F i Nichole de LEIGH-L2704 # was born in 1185.

Robert de CAUZ-C2903 # was born in 1125 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire. He died in 1185 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire. Robert married Sybil BASSET-B2902 # in 1147 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire.

Sybil BASSET-B2902 # was born in 1130 in Drayton-Bassett, Staffordshire. Sybil married Robert de CAUZ-C2903 # in 1147 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire.

They had the following children.

  F i
Maud de "Maud" CAUZ-C2811 was born in 1148 in Shelford, Nottinghamshire. She died in May 1224 in Winterbourne, Gloucestershire.
  M ii Roger de CAUZ-C2810 # was born in 1151. He died in 1202.

Hugh de LEIGH-L2901 # was born in 1126 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire. Hugh married Beatrice in 1155 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire.

Beatrice was born in 1135 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire. Beatrice married Hugh de LEIGH-L2901 # in 1155 in Thurleigh, Bedfordshire.

They had the following children.

  M i Bartholomew de LEIGH-L2801 # was born in 1156. He died in 1217.

William RUFFUS-R2901 # was born in 1135 in Armston, Northamptonshire.

He had the following children.

  F i Emma RUFFUS-R2801 # was born in 1161.

Henry de LONGCHAMP Sheriff of Hereford [Parents]-L2701 # was born in 1151 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He died in 1212 in Wilton, Herefordshire. Henry married Maud de CANTELOU-C2701 # in 1182 in Wilton, Herefordshire.

Sheriff of Hereford 1190 - 1191
Sheriff of Worcestershire 1195 - 1197

When his father Hugh died, 'To whom succeeded Henry de Longcamp, who holding Wiltone in 12 H. 2. by the Service of one Knights Fee, was Sheriff of Herefordshire in 2 R. I. So likewise in 3 R. I. And in 6 R. I. attended the King in his Expedition into Normandy. In 7 R. I. this Henry was Sheriff of Worcestershire; also in 8 and 9 R. I. And in 6 Joh. obtain'd another Confirmation from that King, of the before-specified Lordship of Wilton, with the castle, to hold by the Service of one Knights Fee for which Grant he gave CCC Marks, and a Courser, price xx Marks, besides two Palfreys. This Henry married Maude the Sister of William de Cantilupe; and died in 13 Joh. Whereupon the said William gave five hundred Marks, and five Palfreys, for the Wardship and Marriage of his Heir, viz. Henry

Maud de CANTELOU [Parents]-C2701 # was born in 1162 in Calne, Wiltshire. Maud married Henry de LONGCHAMP Sheriff of Hereford-L2701 # in 1182 in Wilton, Herefordshire.

They had the following children.

  M i
William de LONGCHAMP-L2602 was born in 1183 in Wilton, Herefordshire. He died in 1203 in Freiston, Lincolnshire.
  F ii
Margaret de LONGCHAMP-L2603 was born in 1185 in Wilton, Herefordshire.
  M iii Sir Henry de LONGCHAMP-L2601 # was born in 1192. He died in 1257.

Richard de GREY-G3001 # was born in 1073 in Rotherfield Greys, Oxfordshire. He died after 25 Dec 1109. Richard married Mabilia in 1104 in Rotherfield Greys, Oxfordshire.

Mabilia was born in 1083 in Rotherfield Greys, Oxfordshire. Mabilia married Richard de GREY-G3001 # in 1104 in Rotherfield Greys, Oxfordshire.

They had the following children.

  M i Anschetil de GREY-G2901 # was born in 1105. He died in 1160.
  M ii
William de GREY-G2902 was born in 1107 in Rotherfield Greys, Oxfordshire.
  M iii
Thomas de GREY-G2903 was born in 1109 in Rotherfield Greys, Oxfordshire.

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