|Skrevet: 20 Feb 2008 12:44:04 Tittel: The Heringod Family
|I was wondering if I could get help working out some of the Heringod
ancestry of Mabel Harlakenden.
The proposed descent that I currently have is:
WILLIAM HERINGOD was appointed 3 January 1326 as a commissioner to
search ships in the ports between Sandwich and Deal in the county of
Kent, England, for contraband letters and to prevent French
He is probably the "William Heryngaud" whose wife was HELEWISE, with
whom he was granted land at Northbourne, Kent, England. William died
before 1337, leaving three sons: John, Richard, and William, who filed
suit in 1337 to recover Northbourne. Of these, John died while the
suit was still unsettled .
RICHARD HERINGOD, said to have been a steward to Phillipa of Hainaut,
wife of king Edward III of England, and thus was of age between the
years 1328 and 1369. He is probably the Richard Heringod who with his
brothers John and William filed suit to recover land at Northbourne,
Kent, England, in 1337, that had been granted to their parents.
STEPHEN HERINGOD, married to Jane FitzBernard.
GRACE HERINGOD, married to Philip de Hardres. Philip de Hardres was
the son of Henry de Hardres and Susan de Septvans, daughter of John
Septvans, who died in 1396 . Since Grace and Philip had a son
George alive in 1485, this places Grace as living in the early to mid
What I would like to do is to connect these with the earlier Heringod
family of nearby Stowting, Kent. Of this family, the earliest I have
been able to find is:
1. STEPHEN HERINGOD, who held lands near Stowting, Kent, England, from
the Archbishop of Canterbury. He had two grandsons, Stephen and
Nicholas Heringod, who may have been brothers or cousins.
1.1 unrecorded son
Child(ren): Stephen Heringod
1.1.1 Stephen Heringod, constable of Colchester and regarded as one of
king John Plantagenet's best soldiers . Stephen is recorded as
making three land transactions on 20 January 1210, one a grant of a
half suling of land in Romney Marsh in Kent to Robert and Mabel
Wastechar, another was a quitclaim of all rights to 33 acres at
Wisteston, Kent, to Alan de Sturemue and Geoffrey de Ponte, and the
third was for another half suling of land at Romney Marsh in Kent to
Richard and Beatrice fitz William . This Stephen was also granted
the right to have a weekly market at Stowting and to have an annual
fair there . In 1236, Stephen paid taxes (a feudal 'aid') for
lands which he held at Hardres and Elmsted in Kent . Stephen's
wife was Beatrice de Eynsford , a sister and co-heir (with another
sister Joan) of William de Eynsford, who died in 1231. Stephen died
in 1257. The inquest into his estate  showed that he held Stowting
hundred directly from the king, Stowting manor from the lord of Elham,
the manor of Stanford from the lord of Sybeton, and the manor of
Sturton from the abbot of St. Augustine's at Canterbury. The inquest
shows that he had a son, William Heringod, who was born around 1217.
Spouse: Beatrice de Eynsford.
Child: William Heringod, born around 1217.
220.127.116.11. William Heringod, born around 1217.
Child : Christiana Heringod.
18.104.22.168.1 Christiana Heringod. She married William de Kirkby of
Horton Kirkby in Kent .
1.1.2. Nicholas Heringod, married to Sibylla de Icklesham, daughter of
Ralph de Icklesham of Icklesham, Sussex, England , . Nicholas
died in 1228, after years of separation from his wife . Sibylla
was sued by Stephen Heringod over land at Twitham, Kent, England, a
suit which she lost . In 1227, Sibylla was granted permission to
build a chapel at Walderne in Sussex . In 1239, Philip le Burgeys
complained that Sibylla had come to his house at Icklesham, arrested
him, and kept him imprisoned for thirteen weeks . Sibylla died in
Child: Ralph Heringod.
22.214.171.124 Ralph Heringod, sheriff of Hampshire in 1258 . He received
a grant of free warren in his lands in 1252 . In 1263, he held
the manors of Samford and Chevethorn . In 1279, it was mentioned
that Ralph had held lands at Tadington and Prestclive in Derbyshire,
England . Ralph was killed at the battle of Lewes in 1264 .
Children , ,: Lawrence Heringod.
126.96.36.199.1 Lawrence Heringod.
188.8.131.52.2 William Heringod, married to Margery. In 1291, Robert de
Septvans was ordered to stock the manor of Waldron for William .
William and Margery purchased the manor of Possingworth, and later
gave it to their daughter Margery, who sold it in 1333 . William
is recorded in 1274 as holding the manor of Saperton in Sussex, from
which he received an annual rent of five shillings from Andrew Peverel
. William died in 1294, after suffering paralysis of his limbs
for years .
Children: Margery Heringod.
184.108.40.206.2.1 John Heringod (parents: William and Margery Heringod),
was taxed 45 shillings and 7.5 pence in 1296 for lands at West Dene,
Sussex . John was a member of Parliament six times between 1302
and 1313 as a knight of the shire from Sussex. John was one of
several men who defaulted in a judgment for Margery Gaudyn, and for
which default, his lands at East and West Dene were seized by the
king; on 25 September 1305, his case to have the lands restored was
pleaded before the king . In 1306, he was shown as holding the
manor of Saperton in Sussex, which he had granted to Thomas Peverel
(son of Andrew) in return for an annual rent of five shillings .
He fought at the battle of Boroughbridge in 1322. John died in 1329
Children: Thomas Heringod.
(possible) Ralph Heringod.
220.127.116.11.2.1.1 Thomas Heringod (father: John Heringod), in 1333
confirmed the sale of Possingworth by his aunt Margery. Thomas,
called 'Lord of Icklesham', evidently was not as prosperous as his
father and grandfather; he was never knighted and sold the family
manor of Waldron in 1354. Thomas and his wife Elizabeth also sold
land at Icklesham to William Turner in 1356 . By 1371, Thomas had
also sold land at Westdene in Sussex to Andrew Sackville .
18.104.22.168.2.1.2 Ralph Heringod (possible father: John Heringod),
recorded as receiving an annual rent of one-quarter of a knight's fee
from Joan de Bohun for lands at Bochamptone in Berkshire, England
22.214.171.124.2.2 Thomas Heringod (parents: William and Margery Heringod),
imprisoned at Canterbury for failure to attend court at which they
were convicted of "diverse felonies and trespasses"; however, Thomas
was ordered released on 24 June 1306 so that he could "set out
forthwith to Scotland in his service in the fleet of his ships, to
stay there during the war at the king's pleasure."  This Thomas
married Eleanor, widow of Gilbert de Cundy.
The William Heringod of Northbourne, Kent, cannot have been a son of
John Heringod of Saperton and Icklesham in Sussex, as he was clearly
older than John's heir Thomas. He also is probably not a son of
John's brother Thomas. While clearly related to the Sussex branch,
there is no direct connection known at this time.
 C. Moor, Knights of Edward I, Vol. II, part 2, Harleian Soc. Publ.
#81, 1929, p. 221.
 Calendar of Close Rolls, 34 Edward I (1306), Membrane 9.
 Reginald Tower, The Family of Septvans, Archeologica Cantiana,
40(1928), pp. 105-130.
 Abbott, George, Heringod of Icklesham, Sussex, Coat of Arms,
4(1956), p. 126.
 Pedes Finium, Archeologica Cantiana, 5(1863), p. 284-6.
 Stained Glass Windows at Stowting, Archeologica Cantiana,
45(1933), p. 35.
 Philipott, Thomas, Villare Cantianum.
 Rigold, S.E., Eynsford Castle, Archeologica Cantiana, 86(1972), p.
 Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem, Vol. I, London, 1904,
inquest #389, p. 105. This was reported in Archeologia Cantiana,
3(1860), pp. 244-5.
 Victoria County History of Sussex, vol. ix, p. 187.
 Ancient Rectory-house in West Dean, Sussex Archeological
Collections, 3(1850), p. 22.
 Maison Dieu, Ospringe, Archeologica Cantiana, 30(1914), p. 70.
 Waldron: its Church, its Mansions, and its Manors, Sussex
Archeological Collections, 13(1861), p. 90.
 Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem, Vol. I, London, 1904, p.
 Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem, Vol. II, London, 1906, p.
 Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem, Vol. II, London, 1906,
inquest #55, p. 40.
 Calendar of Close Rolls, 33 Edward I (1305) , Membrane 7d.
 Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem, Vol. IV, London, 1913,
inquest #374, p. 244.
 Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem, Vol. XII, London, 1938, p.
 Calendar of Inquisitions Post Mortem, Vol. VI, London, 1910,
inquest #53, p. 34.
||Alle klokkeslett er EET (Europa)
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