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Matilda Maud d' Avranches

Matilda Maud d' Avranches

Female

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  • Name Matilda Maud d' Avranches 
    Gender Female 
    Notes 
    • These notes from Robin Young:

      Hasted suggests that Matilda is the daughter of the William who is recorded in this tree as her brother??It appears by the inquisitions returned into the exchequer in the 13th and 14th years of king John, of the knights fees and other services h held in capite, that this place was then in the possession of the family of Albrincis, (fn. 1) one of whom, William de Albrincis, or Averenches, dying s. p. Maud, his sister, at length became her brother's heir, and entitled her husband, Hamo de Crevequer, to the possession of it. He died in the 47th year of king Henry the IIId.'s reign, before which however, this manor seems to have passed in marriage with one of his daughters, Elene, to Bertram de Criol.??From: 'Parishes: Horsemonden', The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 5 (1798), pp. 311-22.??IGHTHAM was held in the reign of king Henry III. by Hamo de Crevequer, who died possessed of it in the 47th year of that reign, anno 1262, leaving Robert, his grandson, his heir. By his wife, Maud de Albrincis, or Averenches, he had also four daughters, Agnes, wife of John de Sandwich, Isolda, of Nicholas de Lenham; Elene, of Bertram de Criol; and Isabel, of Henry de Gaunt.??From: 'Parishes: IIghtham', The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 5 (1798), pp. 33-45.??Bertram de Criol, lord of Oftenhanger, and constable of Dover-castle, from the 17th to the 22d, and so on till the end of the first half of the 23d year of it, whose grandson was usually stiled the Great Lord of Kent, on account of the great possessions in this county, which accrued to him in right of his wife. Alianore, one of the daughters, and at length coheir of Hamon de Crevequer, lolord of Leeds castle, and of Maud his wife, daughter and heir of William de Averenches, lord of Folkestone.??From: 'General history: Sheriffs of Kent', The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 1 (1797), pp. 177-213. URLL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=53762&strquery=averenches. Date accessed: 30 November 2007.??THE MANOR OF CAPELL, called likewise the manor of St. Mary le Merge, was antiently part of the possessions of Nigell de Muneville, whose descendant William de Muneville leaving an only daughter and heir, she carried it in marriage to William de Albrincis, or Averenches, whose son, of the sams name, leaving likewise an only daughter and heir Matilda, she entitled her husbaand Hamo de Crevequer to it. He left four daughters, of whom Elene, married to Bertram de Crioll, on the partition of their inheritance, entitled her husband to this manor, and he died possessed of it in the 23d year of Edward I. leaving two sons John and Bertram, who both died s.p. and a daughter Joane, who upon the death of the latter became his heir, and carried this manor, among the rest of her inheritance, in marriage to Sir Richard de Rokesle, whose eldest daughter and coheir Agnes entitled her husband Thomas de Poynings to the possession of it; in whose descendants it continued down to Sir Edward Poynings, of Westenhanger, (fn. 1) governor of Dover castle and lord warden, who in the 12th year of king Henry the VIII.th's reign gave it in marriage with Mary, one of his natural daughters, to Thomas Fynes, lord Clinton and Saye, to whom this manor was confirmed in the 30th year of it. His son Edward, lord Clinton and Saye, in the reign of queen Mary, passed it away by sale to Mr. Henry Herdson; after which it continued in like manner as Folkestone, and his other estates in this neighbourhood, till the death of Sir Basill Dixwell, bart. of Brome, about the latter end of king Charles II.'s reign; soon aftter which Oliver Wright and others, under the direction of the court of chancery, in 1691, conveyed it to William Young, who pulled down the antient mansion of this manor, and built the present court-lodge of it. At his death he devised it to hiis son Nicholas young, who died unmarried; upon which it came to his sister Elizabeth, who had married first Henry Hughes, esq. by whom she had a daughter, married to the Rev. John Minet, of Eythorne; and 2dly, Wm. Veal, esq. of Dover; and on heher death, by the entail of her father's will, it came to her son by her second husband, Young Veal, who by recovery in 1744, barred the future remainders. After his death it was sold in 1753, under a decree of chancery, to William Minet, esq. of London, who died possessed of it in 1767, and by will devised this manor, with Church and Capell-sole farms, and other lands belonging to it, to his nephew Hughes Minet, esq. of London, who is now the owner of them. (fn. 2) This manor is subject to a castle-guard rent to Dover castle.??From: 'Parishes: Capell', The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 8 (1799), pp. 142-147. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=63470&strquery=averenches. Date accessed: 05 December 2007.
      [1, 2]
    Person ID I3002  Roy~Royes | Hougham
    Last Modified 6 Jan 2009 

    Father William d' Avranches,   d. Bef 1230 
    Mother Maud de Bocland 
    Family ID F1121  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family Hamo de Crevecquer,   d. 1262 
    Children 
     1. Agnes de Crevecquer,   d. ?
     2. Desolda de Crevecquer,   d. ?
     3. Helena de Crevecquer,   d. ?
     4. Isobel de Crevecquer,   d. ?
    +5. Hamo de Crevecquer,   d. ?
    Last Modified 28 Mar 2014 
    Family ID F1123  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Sources 
    1. [S251] Hougham/Huffam Family Tree, Robin Young.

    2. [S41] Kent history and topography 1797-1801, E. Hasted, (W Bristow (England, 1797, 1801)).