George Plantagenet

M, b. 21 October 1449, d. 18 February 1478
Father*Richard of York b. 21 Sep 1411, d. 30 Dec 1460
Mother*Cecily Neville b. 1415, d. 1495
     1st Duke of Clarence.

William de Warenne

M, b. 1256, d. 15 December 1286
Father*John de Warenne b. 1231, d. c 29 Sep 1304
Mother*Alice de Lusignan b. 1224, d. 9 Feb 1256
     William de Warenne (1256-1286), only son and heir apparent to John de Warenne, 7th Earl of Surrey. His daughter Alice married Edmund FitzAlan, 2nd Earl of Arundel.1

Children of William de Warenne and Joan de Vere


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,

Joan de Vere

Father*Robert de Vere b. c 1240, d. 1296
Mother*Alice de Sanford
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was de Warenne.

Children of Joan de Vere and William de Warenne

Alice de Lusignan

F, b. 1224, d. 9 February 1256
Father*Hugh X de Lusignan d. c 5 Jun 1249
Mother*Isabella of Angoulême b. 1188, d. 31 May 1246
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name1247As of 1247,her married name was de Warenne.
     Alice de Lusignan, Countess of Surrey (born 1224[1]-9 February 1256) was a half-sister of King Henry III of England and the wife of John de Warenne, 7th Earl of Surrey.

Alice was born in Lusignan, Vienne, France in 1224. She was the second eldest daughter of Hugh X de Lusignan, "le brun", Seigneur de Lusignan, Count of La Marche and Isabella of Angouleme, widowed Queen-Consort of King John of England. Her paternal grandparents were Hugh IX of Lusignan, Count of La Marche, and Mathilde Taillefer of Angouleme. Her maternal grandparents were Aymer Taillefer, Count of Angouleme and Alice de Courtenay.[2] She had five brothers and three sisters.

In 1247, a year after her mother's death, Alice, along with three of her brothers, William, Aymer and Guy, accompanied the new papal legate William of Modena, the Cardinal Bishop of Sabina, to England, which they had decided to make their home, and live at the expense of the Crown.[4]In August of that year, her half-brother, King Henry married her to John de Warenne, 7th Earl of Surrey (August 1231-29 September 1304). The marriage caused some resentment amongst the English nobility, as they considered the King's Lusignan siblings to be parasites and a liability to the Kingdom. Many prestigious honours and titles were granted to the Lusignans.[5] Alice was also said to have been disdainful of all things English.[6] John was the son of William de Warenne, 6th Earl of Surrey and Maud Marshall. They had three children.1

Children of Alice de Lusignan and John de Warenne


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,

William Montagu

M, b. 1301, d. 30 January 1344
Father*William de Montagu b. c 1285, d. Oct 1319
Mother*Elizabeth Montfort
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationWilliam Montagu was also known as Montacute.
Name VariationWilliam Montagu was also known as de Montagu.
     William Montagu (alias Montacute), 1st Earl of Salisbury and King of the Isle of Man (1301 – January 30, 1344) was an English nobleman and loyal servant of King Edward III. The son of William de Montagu, the second Baron Montagu, he entered the royal household at an early age, and became a close companion of the young Prince Edward. The relationship continued after Edward was crowned king following the deposition of Edward II in 1327. In 1330, Montagu was one of Edward's main accomplices in the coup against Roger Mortimer, who up until then had been acting as the king's protector.

In the following years Montagu served the king in various capacities, primarily in the Scottish Wars. He was richly rewarded, and among other things received the lordship of the Isle of Man. In 1337, he was created Earl of Salisbury, and given an annual income of 1000 marks to go with the title. He served on the Continent in the early years of the Hundred Years' War, but in 1340 he was captured by the French, and in return for his freedom had to promise never to fight in France again. Salisbury died of wounds suffered at a tournament early in 1344.

Legend has it that Montagu's wife Catherine was raped by Edward III, but this story is almost certainly French propaganda. William and Catherine had six children, most of whom married into the nobility. Modern historians have called William Montague Edward's "most intimate personal friend"[1] and "the chief influence behind the throne from Mortimer's downfall in 1330 until his own death in 1344."[2]

William was born in Cassington in Oxfordshire in 1301. His was the eldest son of William de Montagu, the second Baron Montagu, and Elizabeth Montfort, daughter of Peter de Montfort of Beaudesert, Warwickshire.[3] The Montagu family, a West Country family with roots going back to the Conquest, held extensive lands in Somerset, Dorset and Devon.[4] The father, William Montagu, distinguished himself in the Scottish Wars during the reign of Edward I, and served as steward of Edward II's household. Some members of the nobility, including Thomas of Lancaster, viewed Montagu with suspicion, as a member of a court party with undue influence on the king.[5] For this reason he was sent to Aquitaine, to serve as seneschal. Here he died in October 1319.[5] Even though he sat in parliament as a baron, the second lord Montagu never rose above a level of purely regional importance.[6]1 1st Earl of Salisbury.

Children of William Montagu and Catherine Grandison


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,,_1st_Earl_of_Salisbury.

William de Montagu

M, b. circa 1285, d. October 1319
Father*Simon de Montacute d. 1316
     2nd Baron Montagu.

Child of William de Montagu and Elizabeth Montfort

Simon de Montacute

M, d. 1316
  • Simon de Montacute died in 1316.
     1st Baron Montacute.

Child of Simon de Montacute

Elizabeth Montfort

Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was de Montagu.

Child of Elizabeth Montfort and William de Montagu

Catherine Grandison

F, b. circa 1304, d. 23 November 1349
Father*William de Grandison
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namecirca 1320As of circa 1320,her married name was Montagu.
Married Namecirca 1320As of circa 1320,her married name was Montacute.
     Countess of Salisbury.

Children of Catherine Grandison and William Montagu

William de Grandison

     1st Baron Grandison.

Child of William de Grandison

Hugh le Despenser

M, b. 1308, d. 1349
Father*Hugh the Younger le Despenser b. 1286, d. 24 Nov 1326
Mother*Eleanor de Clare b. 1292, d. 30 Jun 1337
     Through his mother, Hugh was a great grandson of Edward I of England. 2nd Baron le Despencer.

Elizabeth Montagu

F, d. 1359
Father*William Montagu b. 1301, d. 30 Jan 1344
Mother*Catherine Grandison b. c 1304, d. 23 Nov 1349
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namebefore 27 April 1341As of before 27 April 1341,her married name was le Despenser.

William Montacute

M, b. 25 June 1328, d. 3 June 1397
Father*William Montagu b. 1301, d. 30 Jan 1344
Mother*Catherine Grandison b. c 1304, d. 23 Nov 1349
     William Montacute, 2nd Earl of Salisbury (25 June 1328 – 3 June 1397) was an English nobleman and commander in the English army during King Edward III's French campaigns of the Hundred Years War.

He was born in Donyatt in Somerset, the eldest son of William Montacute, 1st Earl of Salisbury and Catherine Grandisson, and succeeded his father as earl in 1344. Montacute was contracted to marry Joan of Kent, and did so without knowing that she had already secretly married Thomas Holland. After several years of living together, her contract with Montacute was annulled by the Pope in 1349.

In 1350, he was one of the first Knights of the Garter. He was a commander of the English forces in France in many of the following years, serving as commander of the rear guard of the army of Edward the Black Prince's army in 1355, and again at the Battle of Poitiers in 1356, and further serving in 1357, 1359 and 1360. Later in 1360 he was one of the commissioners that negotiated the Treaty of Brétigny.

During the quieter years that followed the treaty, Montacute served on the king's council. But in 1369 he returned the field, serving in John of Gaunt's expedition to northern France, and then in other raids and expeditions, and on some commissions that attempted to negotiate truces with the French. Montacute helped Richard II put down the rebellion of Wat Tyler. In 1385 he accompanied Richard on his Scottish expedition.

In 1392/3, he sold the Lordship of the Isle of Man to William le Scrope of Bolton. He married Elizabeth, daughter of John de Mohun, 9th Lord de Mohun of Dunster. The two lived at Bisham Manor in Berkshire and had a son and two daughters. The son, Sir William Montacute, married Lady Elizabeth FitzAlan, daughter of Richard Fitzalan, 11th Earl of Arundel, but was killed in a tournament in 1383, leaving no children. When the elder William Montacute died in 1397 the earldom was inherited by his nephew John Montacute, 3rd Earl of Salisbury. One of William's sisters, Philippa (d. January 5, 1382), married Roger Mortimer, 2nd Earl of March.1 2nd Earl of Salisbury.

Children of William Montacute and Elizabeth de Mohun


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,,_2nd_Earl_of_Salisbury.

Elizabeth de Mohun

Father*John de Mohun
Mother*Joanne de Burghersh
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Montacute.

Children of Elizabeth de Mohun and William Montacute

John de Mohun

     9th Lord de Mohun of Dunster.

Children of John de Mohun and Joanne de Burghersh

Mary Fitzalan

F, d. 29 August 1396
Father*Richard Fitzalan b. 1313, d. 24 Jan 1376
Mother*Eleanor Plantagenet b. 1318, d. 1372
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Le Strange.

Child of Mary Fitzalan and John Le Strange

Phillippa Fitzalan

F, b. before 1349, d. 30 September 1393
Father*Richard Fitzalan b. 1313, d. 24 Jan 1376
Mother*Isabel le Despenser b. c 1312

Thomas Fitzalan

M, b. 1352, d. 19 February 1413
Father*Richard Fitzalan b. 1313, d. 24 Jan 1376
Mother*Eleanor Plantagenet b. 1318, d. 1372
     Thomas Arundel (1353 – 19 February 1414) was Archbishop of Canterbury in 1397 and from 1399 until his death, an outspoken opponent of the Lollards.

Bishop of Ely
A younger son of Richard Fitzalan, 10th Earl of Arundel, he was papally provided as Bishop of Ely on 13 August 1373 entirely by reason of his father's status and financial leverage with the Crown during the dotage of Edward III, happily abandoning his student days at Oxford, from which he gained little pleasure.[1] A hugely wealthy near-sinecure, Ely seems to have captured the young bishop's genuine interest until his brother's political opposition to Richard II's policies both at home and towards France grew rancorous and dragged him in. In an extremely grave crisis, teetering towards civil war, 1386-8, the bishop found himself, at least in formal terms, right at the front of the dangerous attempts by five leading temporal lords to purge the king's advisors and control future policy.

Archbishop of York and Lord Chancellor
On 3 April 1388, he was elevated to the position of Archbishop of York at a time when Richard II was, in effect, suspended from rule. Given Ely's wealth and ease, this promotion was clearly as much to do with status and consolidating the conspirators' control in the north as with remuneration.[2]

Arundel served twice as Lord Chancellor, during the reign of King Richard II, first, entirely against the king's wishes, from 1386 to 1389, and again from 1391 to 1396.[3] For whatever reason, the king, working his way astutely back into real authority, contrived to assure Arundel of his confidence right until the 'counter-coup' of 1397, when the archbishop was deceived into bringing his brother out of hiding under a royal safe conduct—to his death. Throughout his life Arundel was more trustful than was good for him. Despite his political preoccupations, which certainly led to him being largely absent from York, he has been credited with sponsoring a lively revival of personal religious piety in the northern province. Besides, as was to prove the case at Canterbury too, he was also a very good spotter of administrative talent.

Archbishop of Canterbury, period of exile, return to Canterbury and Lord Chancellorship
On 25 September 1396, he was made Archbishop of Canterbury and Primate of All England[4] The king's nomination seemed to wish him nothing but success. Yet, within a year, he was exiled by the king during Richard's fierce counter-attack against his enemies of ten years earlier, and was replaced by Roger Walden.[4]

He spent his exile in Florence, where in 1398, at Richard II's request, the Roman Pope Boniface IX translated him to become Bishop of St. Andrews, a cruel, empty fate because Scotland during the Great Schism recognized the Pope in Avignon, already had a bishop in place and would probably never have accepted him anyway, even in peaceful times. However, shortly afterwards, he joined up with his fellow-exile Henry Bolingbroke. Although not soul-mates, they invaded England together and forced Richard to yield the crown to Henry IV. Arundel played a hugely prominent part in the usurpation and may have been the most hawkishly determined of all that the king should be removed entirely: whether he actually lied on oath to Richard II to lure him out of Conway remains altogether open to debate. The new regime of course secured the reversal of several of Richard's acts, including the pope's installation of Walden at Canterbury. Arundel returned to his primacy[4], while Walden—actually with the support of Arundel—was eventually translated to the important see of London.

As the king collapsed into ill-health from 1405, Arundel returned to the front of government. At one point, he even took the sick king into Lambeth Palace itself for care. In 1405–06 he had to deal with the crisis with the papacy provoked by the king's decision to execute Richard Scrope, Archbishop of York who had participated in the Percy rebellion. Formally, under Henry IV, Arundel served twice as Lord Chancellor, first in 1399 and again from 1407 to 1410.[3] When Henry IV's son succeeded as Henry V, Arundel's influence at court decreased.

Thomas Arundel died on 19 February 1414.[4]1


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,

Joan Beaufort

F, b. circa 1404, d. 15 July 1445
Father*John Beaufort b. c 1371, d. 16 Mar 1409
Mother*Margaret De Holand b. 1385, d. 30 Dec 1439
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name2 February 1424As of 2 February 1424,her married name was of Scotland.
     Queen of Scotland.

Child of Joan Beaufort and James I of Scotland

James I of Scotland

M, b. 10 December 1394, d. 21 February 1437
     King of Scots.

Child of James I of Scotland and Joan Beaufort

Humphrey IV De Bohun

M, b. circa 1208, d. 24 September 1275
Father*Henry De Bohun b. 1176, d. 1220
Mother*Maud de Mandeville
     2nd Earl of Hereford and 1st Earl of Essex, as well as Constable of England. Humphrey de Bohun (1208 or bef. 1208 – Warwickshire, 24 September 1275) was 2nd Earl of Hereford and 1st Earl of Essex, as well as Constable of England. He was the son of Henry de Bohun, 1st Earl of Hereford and Maud of Essex.

He was one of the nine godfathers of Prince Edward, later to be Edward I of England.

After returning from a pilgrimage to the Holy Land, he was one of the writers of the Provisions of Oxford in 1258.

He married c. 1236 Mahaut or Maud de Lusignan (c. 1210 – 14 August 1241, buried at Llanthony, Gloucester), daughter of Raoul I of Lusignan, Comte d'Eu by marriage, and second wife Alix d'Eu, 8th Comtesse d'Eu and 4th Lady of Hastings, and had issue.1

Children of Humphrey IV De Bohun and Maud de Lusignan


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,,_2nd_Earl_of_Hereford.

Maud de Lusignan

F, b. 1210, d. 14 August 1241
Father*Raoul I de Lusignan
Mother*Alix d'Eu b. c 1191, d. May 1246
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namecirca 1236As of circa 1236,her married name was De Bohun.
     Mahaut or Maud de Lusignan (c. 1210 – August 14, 1241, buried at Llanthony, Gloucester), married c. 1236 as his first wife Humphrey de Bohun, 2nd Earl of Hereford and 1st Earl of Essex on April 28, 1228 and Constable of England (bef. 1208 – Warwickshire, September 24, 1275, buried at Llanthony, Gloucester), and had issue.1

Children of Maud de Lusignan and Humphrey IV De Bohun


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,

Raoul I de Lusignan

Father*Hugh VIII de Lusignan b. c 1141, d. 1169
Mother*Orengarde (?)
     Raoul I of Lusignan or Raoul I de Lusignan (1160 or 1164/1165 – Acre, Palestine, 1217 or Melle, May 1, 1219), was the second son of Hugues de Lusignan, Co-Seigneur de Lusignan in 1164 (c. 1141 - 1169), and wife, married before 1162, Orengarde N, who died in 1169, and grandson of Hugh VIII. He became Seigneur d'Issoudun before 1200, Count of Eu by marriage, Seigneur de Melle, de Chize, de Civray and de La Mothe. He was buried at the Priory of Fontblanche, in Exoudun.

He married firstly c. 1210 (annulled before 1213) Marguerite de Courtenay (1194 – Marienthal, July 17, 1270 and buried there), Dame de Chateauneuf-sur-Cher and Margravine of Namur (1229-1237), daughter of Peter II of Courtenay and second wife Yolande of Namur, Margravine of Namur, without issue.

He later married, in September 1213, Alix d'Eu, 8th Countess of Eu and 4th Lady of Hastings (c. 1191 – La Mothe-Saint-Heray, Poitou, May 14 or 15, 1246), daughter of Henri d'Eu (d. by March 17, 1183 or 1190/1191), 7th Comte d'Eu and 3rd Lord of Hastings and wife as her first husband Mathilde or Maud de Warenne (c. 1162 – c. 1212 or by December 13, 1228), and had at least two children.1 Comte d'Eu.

Child of Raoul I de Lusignan and Alix d'Eu


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,

Alix d'Eu

F, b. circa 1191, d. May 1246
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameSeptember 1213As of September 1213,her married name was de Lusignan.
     8th Comtesse d'Eu and 4th Lady of Hastings.

Child of Alix d'Eu and Raoul I de Lusignan

Henry De Bohun

M, b. 1176, d. 1220
Father*Humphrey III De Bohun b. b 1144, d. Dec 1181
Mother*Margaret of Huntingdon b. 1145, d. 1201
     Henry de Bohun, 1st Earl of Hereford (1176 – 1220) was an English Norman nobleman.

He was Earl of Hereford and Hereditary Constable of England from 1199 to 1220.

He was the son of Humphrey III de Bohun and Margaret of Huntingdon, Princess of Scotland, daughter of Henry of Scotland, 3rd Earl of Huntingdon, a son of David I of Scotland. His paternal grandmother was Margaret, daughter of Miles de Gloucester, 1st Earl of Hereford and Constable of England. Bohun's half-sister was Constance, Duchess of Brittany.

The male line of Miles of Gloucester having failed, on the accession of King John of England, Bohun was created Earl of Hereford and Constable of England (1199).

Henry de Bohun was one of the 25 sureties of the Magna Carta in 1215, and was subsequently excommunicated by the Pope.

He married Maud de Mandeville of Essex, daughter of Geoffrey Fitzpeter, 1st Earl of Essex.

He was also a supporter of King Louis VIII of France and was captured at the Battle of Lincoln in 1217.

He died whilst on pilgrimage to the Holy Land. He was succeeded by his son Humphrey de Bohun, 2nd Earl of Hereford in 1220.1 1st Earl of Hereford.

Children of Henry De Bohun and Maud de Mandeville


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,,_1st_Earl_of_Hereford.

Maud de Mandeville

Father*Geoffrey Fitzpeter b. c 1162, d. 1213
Mother*Beatrice de Say
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationMaud de Mandeville was also known as FitzGeoffrey.
Married NameHer married name was De Bohun.
Name VariationMaud de Mandeville was also known as of Essex.

Children of Maud de Mandeville and Henry De Bohun

Geoffrey Fitzpeter

M, b. circa 1162, d. 1213
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationGeoffrey Fitzpeter was also known as Fitz Piers.
     Geoffrey Fitz Peter, Earl of Essex, (c. 1162 – 1213), was a prominent member of the government of England during the reigns of Richard I and John. The patronymic is sometimes rendered Fitz Piers, for he was the son of Piers de Lutegareshale, forester of Ludgershall.

He was from a modest landowning family that had a tradition of service in mid-ranking posts under Henry II. Geoffrey's elder brother Simon was at various times sheriff of Northamptonshire, Buckinghamshire, and Bedfordshire. Geoffrey, too, got his start in this way, as sheriff of Northamptonshire for the last five years of Henry II's reign.

Around this time Geoffrey married Beatrice de Say, daughter and eventual co-heiress of William de Say II. This William was the son of William de Say I and Beatrice, sister of Geoffrey de Mandeville, 1st Earl of Essex. This connection with the Mandeville family was later to prove unexpectedly important. In 1184 Geoffrey's father-in-law died, and he received a share of the de Say inheritance by right of his wife, co-heiress to her father. He also eventually gained the title of earl of Essex by right of his wife, becoming the 4th earl.

When Richard I left on crusade, he appointed Geoffrey one of the five judges of the king's court, and thus a principal advisor to Hugh de Puiset, Bishop of Durham, who, as Chief Justiciar, was one of the regents during the king's absence. Late in 1189, Geoffrey's wife's cousin William de Mandeville, 3rd Earl of Essex died, leaving no direct heirs. His wife's inheritance was disputed between Geoffrey and his in-laws, but Geoffrey used his political influence to eventually obtain the Mandeville lands (but not the earldom, which was left open) for himself.

On 11 July 1198, King Richard appointed Geoffrey Chief Justiciar, which at that time effectively made him the king's principal minister. He continued in this capacity after the accession of king John until his death on October 14, 1213.[1] On his coronation day the new king ennobled Geoffrey as Earl of Essex.1
1st Earl of Essex.


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,,_1st_Earl_of_Essex.

Humphrey III De Bohun

M, b. before 1144, d. December 1181
Father*Humphrey II De Bohun d. 1164
Mother*Margaret of Gloucester b. a 1121, d. 1187
     Humphrey III de Bohun (before 1144 – ? December 1181) was an Anglo-Norman nobleman and general who served Henry II as Constable. He was the son of Humphrey II de Bohun and Margaret (died 1187), the eldest daughter of the erstwhile constable Miles of Gloucester. He had succeeded to his fathers fiefs, centred on Trowbridge, by 29 September 1165, when he owed three hundred marks as relief. From 1166 he held his mother's inheritance, both her Bohun lands in Wiltshire and her inheritance from her late father and brothers.

As his constable, Humphrey sided with the king during the Revolt of 1173–1174. In August 1173 he was with Henry and the royal army at Breteuil on the continent, and later that year he and Richard de Lucy led the sack of Berwick-upon-Tweed and invaded Lothian to attack William the Lion, the King of Scotland, who had sided with the rebels. He returned to England and played a major role in the defeat and capture of Robert Blanchemains , the Earl of Leicester, at Fornham. By the end of 1174 he was back on the continent, where he witnessed the Treaty of Falaise between Henry and William of Scotland.

According to Robert of Torigni, Humphrey joined Henry the Young King in leading an army against Philip of Alsace, the Count of Flanders, in support of Philip II of France, in late 1181, on which campaign Humphrey died.[1] He was buried at Llanthony Secunda.

Sometime between February 1171 and Easter 1175 Humphrey married Margaret of Huntingdon, a daughter of Henry, Earl of Northumbria, and widow since 1171 of Conan IV, Duke of Brittany. Through this marriage he became a brother in law of his enemy, William of Scotland. With Margaret he had a daughter, Matilda, and a son, Henry de Bohun, who in 1187 was still a minor in the custody of Humphrey's mother in England.1

Child of Humphrey III De Bohun and Margaret of Huntingdon


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,

Humphrey II De Bohun

M, d. 1164
Father*Humphrey I De Bohun d. c 1123
Mother*Maud of Salisbury
     Humphrey II de Bohun (died 1164/5) was an Anglo-Norman aristocrat, the third of his family after the Norman Conquest. He was the son and heir of Humphrey I and Maud, a daughter of Edward of Salisbury, an Anglo-Saxon landholder in Wiltshire. His father died around 1123 and he inherited an honour centred on Trowbridge, although he still owed feudal relief for this as late as 1130.

Shortly after the elder Humphrey's death, his widow and son founded the Cluniac priory of Monkton Farleigh in accordance with Humphrey's wishes. By 1130 the younger Humphrey also owed four hundred marks to the Crown for the Stewardship, which he had purchased. He appears in royal charters of Henry I towards 1135, and in 1136 he signed the the charter of liberties issued by Stephen at his Oxford court.

In the civil war that coloured Stephen's reign Humphrey sided with his rival, the Empress Matilda after she landed in England in 1139. He repelled a royal army besieging his castle at Trowbridge, and in 1144 Matilda confirmed his possessions, granted him some lands, and recognised his "stewardship in England and Normandy". He consistently witnessed charters of Matilda as steward in the 1140s and between 1153 and 1157 he witnessed the chaters of her son, then Henry II, with the same title.

In 1158 he appears to have fallen from favour, for he was deprived of royal demesne lands he had been holding in Wiltshire. He does not appear in any royal act until January 1164, when he was present for the promulgation of the Constitutions of Clarendon. He died sometime before 29 September 1165, when his son, Humphrey III, had succeeded him in Trowbridge. He left a widow in Margaret (died 1187), daughter Miles of Gloucester.1

Child of Humphrey II De Bohun and Margaret of Gloucester


  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation,

Margaret of Gloucester

F, b. after 1121, d. 1187
Father*Miles de Gloucester b. 1100, d. 24 Dec 1143
Mother*Sibyl de Neufmarche
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was De Bohun.

Child of Margaret of Gloucester and Humphrey II De Bohun