Ann Hudnall

F, b. 14 March 1690
Father*Henry Hudnall b. 1658, d. c 1693
  • Ann Hudnall was born on 14 March 1690.
  • She was the daughter of Henry Hudnall.

Mary (?)

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namecirca 1708As of circa 1708,her married name was Hudnall.

Child of Mary (?) and Richard Hudnall

Richard Hudnall

M, b. circa 1710, d. circa 1780
Father*Richard Hudnall b. 1 Nov 1680, d. c 1732
Mother*Mary (?)
  • Richard Hudnall was born circa 1710.
  • He was the son of Richard Hudnall and Mary (?).
  • Richard Hudnall died circa 1780.

Mary Haile

F, d. circa 1703
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Hudnall.

Child of Mary Haile and John Hudnall

Robert Hudnall

M, b. circa 1703, d. 30 January 1762
Father*John Hudnall b. c 1675, d. 11 Nov 1703
Mother*Mary Haile d. c 1703
  • Robert Hudnall was born circa 1703.
  • He was the son of John Hudnall and Mary Haile.
  • Robert Hudnall died on 30 January 1762.

Patience Nelms

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Hudnall.

Child of Patience Nelms and Partain Hudnall

Partain Hudnall Jr.

M, b. 5 May 1720
Father*Partain Hudnall b. 23 Dec 1686
Mother*Patience Nelms

Bridget Withers

F, b. 1652
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name1681As of 1681,her married name was Keene.

Child of Bridget Withers and Matthew Keene

Oliver Littlejohn

M, d. 1704
  • Oliver Littlejohn died in 1704.

Child of Oliver Littlejohn

Robert Gosnold I

M, b. 1490, d. 1572
Father*John Gosenoll b. 1470, d. 1510
Mother*Katherine Kebell
  • Robert Gosnold I married Agnes Hill, daughter of John Hill of Ashe, at first marriage for him.
  • Robert Gosnold I married Ann Bacon at second marriage for him.
  • Robert Gosnold I was born in 1490.
  • He was the son of John Gosenoll and Katherine Kebell.
  • Robert Gosnold I died in 1572.
  • He was buried in 1572 at Otley Church Cemetery, Otley, Suffolk Coastal District, Suffolk, England.
     Robert was known as "Robert the Elder". Robert owned many estates, which were in turn willed to his sons. Apart from the family seat at Otley Hall, Robert owned messuages at Otley, Ipswich, Clopton, Helmingham and Framesden. He owned the Manor of Burwash in Witnesham as well as lands and tenements called Hawes, Lorkins, Bakers and Knowles in Clopton, Walles Meadows and Earles Manor in Swynland. He had lands called Shribbes, meadows called Packards Reves, lands and tenements called the Falle, Chamberlains in Grundisburgh (also known as Alfrydes Chantry) and lands in Ashefield, Cretingham and Soham. Robert's will is dated 20 October 1572.

Children of Robert Gosnold I and Agnes Hill

Agnes Hill

F
Father*John Hill of Ashe
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Gosnold.

Children of Agnes Hill and Robert Gosnold I

John Hill of Ashe

M

Child of John Hill of Ashe

John Gosenoll

M, b. 1470, d. 1510
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationJohn Gosenoll was also known as Gosnold.
  • John Gosenoll married Katherine Kebell.
  • John Gosenoll was born in 1470.
  • He was buried in 1510 at Otley Church Cemetery, Otley, Suffolk Coastal District, Suffolk, England.
  • He died in 1510.

Child of John Gosenoll and Katherine Kebell

Katherine Kebell

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Gosenoll.

Child of Katherine Kebell and John Gosenoll

Sir Robert Wingfield

M, b. circa 1370, d. 1409
Father*Sir John Wingfield b. 1345, d. 1389
Mother*Margaret Hastings b. c 1355, d. 1397
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationSir Robert Wingfield was also known as de Wingfield.

Child of Sir Robert Wingfield and Elizabeth Russell

Elizabeth Russell

F, b. circa 1374
Father*Sir John Russell
Mother*Agnes (?)
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was de Wingfield.
Married NameHer married name was Wingfield.

Child of Elizabeth Russell and Sir Robert Wingfield

Sir John Wingfield

M, b. 1345, d. 1389
Father*Thomas de Wingfield
Mother*Margaret de Bovile
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationSir John Wingfield was also known as de Wingfield.

Children of Sir John Wingfield and Margaret Hastings

Margaret Hastings

F, b. circa 1355, d. 1397
Father*Hugh de Hastings d. 1386
Mother*Margaret De Everingham b. 1331, d. 1375
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationMargaret Hastings was also known as de Hastings.
Married NameHer married name was Wingfield.

Children of Margaret Hastings and Sir John Wingfield

Elizabeth Wingfield

F, b. 1441, d. 28 April 1497
Father*Sir Robert Wingfield b. 1403, d. 1454
Mother*Lady Elizabeth Goushill b. 1396, d. 1491
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namebefore 1462As of before 1462,her married name was Brandon.

Child of Elizabeth Wingfield and Sir William Brandon

Sir William Brandon

M, d. 1491

Child of Sir William Brandon and Elizabeth Wingfield

Sir William Brandon

M, d. 22 August 1485
Father*Sir William Brandon d. 1491
Mother*Elizabeth Wingfield b. 1441, d. 28 Apr 1497

Child of Sir William Brandon and Elizabeth Bruyn

Elizabeth Bruyn

F, d. circa March 1494
Father*Sir Henry Bruyn
Mother*Elizabeth Darcy
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namebefore 4 November 1475As of before 4 November 1475,her married name was Brandon.

Child of Elizabeth Bruyn and Sir William Brandon

Charles Brandon

M, b. 1484, d. 24 August 1545
Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk
Father*Sir William Brandon d. 22 Aug 1485
Mother*Elizabeth Bruyn d. c Mar 1494
     Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk (c. 1484 – 22 August 1545), was the son of Sir William Brandon and Elizabeth Bruyn. Through his third wife Mary Tudor he was brother-in-law to Henry VIII. His father was the standard-bearer of King Henry VII and was slain by Richard III in person on Bosworth Field. Charles Brandon died of unknown causes at Guildford.

Charles Brandon was brought up at the court of Henry VII. He is described by Dugdale as "a person comely of stature, high of courage and conformity of disposition to King Henry VIII, "with whom he became a great favourite". Brandon held a succession of offices in the royal household, becoming Master of the Horse in 1513, and received many valuable grants of land. On 15 May 1513, he was created Viscount Lisle, having entered into a marriage contract with his ward, Elizabeth Grey, suo jure Viscountess Lisle, who, however, refused to marry him when she came of age.

He distinguished himself at the sieges of Thérouanne and Tournai in the French campaign of 1513. One of the agents of Margaret of Savoy, governor of the Netherlands, writing from before Thérouanne, reminded her that Lord Lisle was a "second king" and advised her to write him a kind letter.

At this time, Henry VIII was secretly urging Margaret to marry Lisle, whom he created Duke of Suffolk, although he was careful to disclaim (on 4 March 1514) any complicity in the project to her father, Maximilian I, Holy Roman Emperor.

After his marriage to Mary, Suffolk lived for some years in retirement, but he was present at the Field of the Cloth of Gold in 1520. In 1523 he was sent to Calais to command the English troops there. He invaded France in company with Count de Buren, who was at the head of the Flemish troops, and laid waste the north of France, but disbanded his troops at the approach of winter.

Unlike his wife, Suffolk was entirely in favour of Henry's divorce from Catherine of Aragon[citation needed], and in spite of his obligations to Wolsey he did not scruple to attack him when his fall was imminent, eventually remarking to the entire court in front of the King and Wolsey himself, "It was never merry in England while there were cardinals among us." The Cardinal, who was acquainted with Suffolk's private history, reminded him of his ingratitude: "If I, simple Cardinal, had not been, you should have had at this present no head upon your shoulders wherein you should have had a tongue to make any such report in despite of us."

After Wolsey's disgrace, Suffolk's influence increased daily. He was sent with Thomas Howard, 3rd Duke of Norfolk, to demand the Great Seal from Wolsey; the same noblemen conveyed the news of Anne Boleyn's marriage to King Henry, after his divorce from Queen Catherine, and Suffolk acted as High Steward at the new Queen's coronation. He was one of the commissioners appointed by Henry to dismiss Catherine's household, a task he found distasteful.

He supported Henry's ecclesiastical policy, receiving a large share of the lands after the dissolution of the monasteries. In 1544, he was for the second time in command of an English army for the invasion of France. He died at Guildford, Surrey, on 24 August in the following year. At Henry VIII's expense he was buried at Windsor in St George's Chapel.

Suffolk took part in the jousts which celebrated the marriage of Mary Tudor, Henry's sister, with Louis XII of France. He was accredited to negotiate various matters with Louis, and on Louis' death was sent to congratulate the new King, Francis I, and to negotiate Mary's return to England.

Love between Suffolk and the young Dowager Queen Mary had existed before her marriage, and Francis roundly charged him with an intention to marry her. Francis, perhaps in the hope of Queen Claude's death, had himself been one of her suitors in the first week of her widowhood, and Mary asserted that she had given him her confidence to avoid his importunities.

Francis and Henry both professed a friendly attitude towards the marriage of the lovers, but Suffolk had many political enemies, and Mary feared that she might again be sacrificed to political considerations. The truth was that Henry was anxious to obtain from Francis the gold plate and jewels which had been given or promised to the Queen by Louis in addition to the reimbursement of the expenses of her marriage with the King; and he practically made his acquiescence in Suffolk's suit dependent on his obtaining them. The pair cut short the difficulties by a private marriage, which Suffolk announced to Thomas Wolsey, who had been their fast friend, on 5 March 1515.

Suffolk was saved from Henry's anger only by Wolsey, and the pair eventually agreed to pay to Henry £24,000 in yearly instalments of £1000, and the whole of Mary's dowry from Louis of £200,000, together with her plate and jewels. They were openly married at Greenwich Hall on 13 May. The Duke had been twice married already, to Margaret Neville (the widow of John Mortimer) and to Anne Browne, to whom he had been betrothed before his marriage with Margaret Mortimer. Anne Browne died in 1511, but Margaret Mortimer, from whom he had obtained a declaration of nullity on the ground of consanguinity, was still living. He secured in 1528 a bull from Pope Clement VII assuring the legitimacy of his marriage with Mary Tudor and of the daughters of Anne Browne, one of whom, Anne, was sent to the court of Margaret of Savoy.

After the death of Mary Tudor on 24 June 1533 he married in 1533 his ward Catherine Willoughby (1520–1580), suo jure Baroness Willoughby de Eresby, then a girl of fifteen. By Catherine Willoughby he had two sons who showed great promise, Henry (1535–1551) and Charles (c. 1537 – 1551), Dukes of Suffolk. They died of the sweating sickness within an hour of one another.

His paternal grandparents were a senior Sir William Brandon of Wangford, Suffolk (d. 1491), who served as Marshal of Marshalsea prison, and Elizabeth Wingfield (d. 28 April 1497).[1] His maternal grandparents were Sir Henry Bruyn and Elizabeth Darcy.1 1st Duke of Suffolk.

Children of Charles Brandon and Mary Tudor

Citations

  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_Brandon,_1st_Duke_of_Suffolk.

Lady Frances Brandon

F, b. 16 July 1517, d. 11 November 1559
Father*Charles Brandon b. 1484, d. 24 Aug 1545
Mother*Mary Tudor b. 18 Mar 1496, d. 25 Jun 1533
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameMay 1533As of May 1533,her married name was Grey.
  • Lady Frances Brandon was born on 16 July 1517.
  • She was the daughter of Charles Brandon and Mary Tudor.
  • Lady Frances Brandon married Henry Grey in May 1533.
  • Lady Frances Brandon died on 11 November 1559 at age 42.

Child of Lady Frances Brandon and Henry Grey

Henry Grey

M, b. 17 January 1517, d. 23 February 1554
     1st Duke of Suffolk, 3rd Marquess of Dorset.

Child of Henry Grey and Lady Frances Brandon

Lady Jane Grey

F, b. October 1537, d. 12 February 1554
Lady Jane Grey
Father*Henry Grey b. 17 Jan 1517, d. 23 Feb 1554
Mother*Lady Frances Brandon b. 16 Jul 1517, d. 11 Nov 1559
  • Lady Jane Grey was born in October 1537.
  • She was the daughter of Henry Grey and Lady Frances Brandon.
  • Lady Jane Grey died on 12 February 1554 at beheaded at age 16.
     Lady Frances was the daughter of Princess Mary, the younger sister of Henry VIII, and was thus the first cousin of Edward VI. Lady Jane Grey was a claimant to the Kingdom of England and Kingdom of Ireland. She was de facto monarch of England after the death of Edward VI for just over a week in July 1553. Residing in the Tower of London during her short reign, she never left the premises again. Her execution in February 1554 was caused by her father's involvement in Wyatt's rebellion. Lady Jane Grey's rule of less than two weeks is the shortest rule of England in its history. Queen of England 10 July 1553 – 19 July 1553.

Margaret Madryn

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Owen.

Child of Margaret Madryn and Edward Owen

Margaret De Everingham

F, b. 1331, d. 1375
Father*Adam De Everingham b. 1307, d. 1388
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Hastings.

Child of Margaret De Everingham and Hugh de Hastings

Hugh de Hastings

M, d. 1386
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationHugh de Hastings was also known as de Hastings.

Child of Hugh de Hastings and Margaret De Everingham

Adam De Everingham

M, b. 1307, d. 1388
Father*(?) De Everingham
Mother*Clarice De La Warre b. 1285, d. 1308

Child of Adam De Everingham