Sunday, September 29, 2013

Geoffrey Boone De Bohun and Petroline Petrolina De Arderne


Geoffrey Boone De Bohun was born in 1450 in Penmynydd, Anglesey, Wales as the first child of John De Bohun and Avelina De Ros. He had one sibling, namely: Humphrey. He died on 07 May 1472 in Penmynydd, Anglesey, Wales.

Geoffrey Boone De Bohun and Petroline Petrolina De Arderne had the following children:

1.Geoffrey Boone De Bohun was born in 1471 in Gwynned, North Wales. He died in 1530 in Devonshire, England. He married Anne Maggerly in 1489 in , , , Wales.




Petronela is obviously of some descent from Peter or Piers De Arderne.  The folowing is a history of that family.    Parentalia, genealogical memoirs. [With] Genealogical essays illustrative of ...‎ - Page 89 by George Ormerod - 1851 Arderne, of Over Alvanley  After the Alienation of Aldford and Elford viii. Peter De Arderne has been proved to have been surviving son and heir of Sir John Arderne in 1349, by the direct evidence of his father's Inquisition post mortem. Eighteen years before this, in Feb. 5 Edward III, 1331, when he would be about six years old, he is named in his marriage covenant, an indenture between Mons. John de Arderne et Adam de Brcdbury et Cecile sa feme et Piers le fil/ de dit Mons. John et Cecile sa feme. By this deed Adam de Bredbury enfcofls William de Stokeport, Chaplain, with half his manor of Romilegh and seven parts of Bredbury, to himself and the heirs male of his body, with remainder to Piers and Cecilia, and the heirs of their bodies, with other rent-charges on Bredbury, Romilegh, and lands in Macclesficld. John de Arderne also settles a rent-charge of forty marks from his manor of Aldford on the same parties. This is followed by a fine at Chester before William de Clynton (Just. Cost. 1331-37) and other deeds between the Trustee and the Grantor.1 The Bredbury Estate, obtained by this marriage, included Harden, a subsequent principal seat of this family, and Alvanley was afterwards recovered. Randle Holmes gives an imperfect date of the claim and successful suit, which may be corrected from 2 to 28 or 29 Edward III. It took place on a Thursday next after Trinity, the presiding Justice being Bartholomew Burghersh, whose predecessor, Hillary, retired in August, 27 Edward III.3 The two dates given fill up the period from this time to 30 Edward III, when Peter de Arderne must have been in possession, since his payment of arrears of quitrent to Vale Royal, as " Lord of Alvandelegh", in 33 Edward III, included that year. The plea was against Thomas de Bulkeley, most probably Trustee and father-in-law of Thomas Arderne, the illegitimate brother of the plaintiff Peter de Arderne who claimed the manor as settled by Sir John de Arderne on John his son, and Alice daughter of Hugh Venables, and the heirs of their bodies, himself being son and heir of that John, son of John and Alice, and the decision was in his favour.1 From this period Ai/vawley and Harden became the eeate of this branch of Arderne, an ancient mansion within Stockport itself subsequently becoming their Cheshire residence. The family of Bredbury, which merged in Arderne at this early period, was represented between 1208 and 1229 by Jordan de Bredbury, witness to Sir Robert de Stokeport's grant of Marple to the Vernons at that period.3 A later Jordan de Bredbury had release from Hamon de Massey from suit to his court in the time of the first Sir Peter de Arderne, witness to it, and was father of Adam above mentioned, who had a release from Nicolas and Joan de Eton, as " Adam son of Jordan de Bredbury", temp. Edward I,3 and who besides Cicely de Arderne, had a daughter, Catherine, not known to have married. The name of Harden in Bredbury (locally pronounced, like that of its Lords, Arden) has necessarily led to much confusion. Whitaker's Manchester (4to. I, 26, 348) may be consulted as to its derivation from the site of British forests, as well as a memoir by the author on the connexion of the Cheshire Ardernes and Warwickshire Ardens.4 Local conjecture will doubtless continue to overlook the certain inheritance of this place from the Bredbury family, and to consider it as the parent locality of the Arderne name, but this is clearly an error. It is, however, doubtful whether a Richard de Harderna was not identical with that Sir Richard de Aldford, to whom the first Sir John Arderne was successor and probably son-in-law, and whether, in such case, the variation of the i Abstract of Arderne Deeds, Harl. MSS. 2074, 135, b. 133, and 134, taken from the originals at Harden in or about 1652, by B. Holme and John Booth of Twemlow. The last deed of Peter de Arderne that has occurred, is a grant of the manor of Alvandelegh in trust to John de Scolhall, 2 Jan., 42 Edward III. ix. Hugh Arderne of Harden and Alvanley, erroneously called son of Sir John de Arderne in the Visitation of 1566, succeeded as son of Piers and Cecilia, and is expressly so styled in a precept to Maud, wife of Sir William Carrington, respecting the manor of Bothomes,3 somewhat later than 47 Edward III, in which year Sir William was living. He was contracted husband of Agnes, daughter of Robert de Hulme, 29 Edward III, and was husband of Cecilia, daughter of Ralph Hyde, 2 Richard II, and survived in 6 Henry V, when he granted his lands in Alvanley to his surviving son, Ralph Ardern, and his wife Catherine,3 having also had issue Peter, Ralph, and John. 2 Leycester's List of Justiciaries of Chester. Hist. Chesh. i, p. 57. 3 The plea, etc., from the Record preserved in Harl. MSS. 2074, is in Hist. Chesh. ii, p. 39. House of Warren ii, 226. Earlier generations of this house, which seems to have been a collateral of Massey and Stokeport, bore the local name in the time of Hen. II. They occur in the persons of Alexander, son of Hamo de Bredburi, Jordan, Ralph, and Adam, sons of Alexander, Walthcof and John de Bredburi, and Stephen brother of John, all witnesses to the confirmatory Charter granted by the third Hamo de Masci to Robert Fitz-Walthcof, the supposed male ancestor of the Stokeports. Hist. Chesh. i, p. 399, iii, p. 384. The Arms of Bredbury, satte three buckles, argent, occur in Ordinaries, but want official allowance. :> Arderne Deeds, 135, b. 134. 4 In remarks on Mr. Drummond's Arden Pedigree. Topographer I, 208. name as " de Harderna" did not regard the parts of Aldford Fee which entered into the sylvan district round Harden,' and are supposed to have borne such name in the British period. This, however, is only matter of speculative curiosity, and in no way connected with the derivation of the family name of Arderne or Arden, now indisputably traced from a Northamptonshire family.  A List of the Sepulchral Brasses of England Alphabetically Arranged in Counties‎ - Page 24 Justin Simpson - History - 2009 - Latton Chief Baron Sir Peter Arderne, Judge, and lady, 1467. On this brass are four shields of arms, that at the upper dexter corner bears paly of 6 or. and gu. (az.?) on a chief ar., 3 lozenges of the 2nd, the centre one charged with a chess rook of the 1st, Arderne, the one at the upper sinister, a bend cotised between 6 lions ramp., a mullet for diff. (Bohun?); the one at the lower dexter, on a bend 3 mullets, and one at the lower sinister, a chev. engrailed between 3 chess rooks. A knight and lady, c. 1485: over the lady is a shield bearing (vert.?) a lion ramp. (or? Arderne?), imp. paly of 6 or. and gu. (az.?), on a chief ar., 3 lozenges of the 2nd, the center one charged with a chess rook of the 1st, Arderne Francis Franklin, 1604: above are 2  shields; 1 ar., on a bend az., 3 dolphins of the field, Franklin, imp. quart 1st and 4th, ar., 3 pheons sa.; on a chief of the 2nd, a greyhound courant of the 1st, collared gu, Roberts; 2nd and 3rd, paly per fesse 3 demi-lions crowned, the colours counterchanged; 2 Franklin. A knight and his lady, c. 1510. An ecclesiaste unknown, c. 1500. A lady, 1560. A civilian and wife, 1600 Francis Frankelin, 1604. Testamenta eboracensia: a selection of wills from the registry at ..., Volume 53‎ - Page 102York (England) District probate registry - 1869 For an account of him see Foss's Judges iv. 408-9. I give some extracts from his invaluable will at Doctors Commons. Peter Arderne, miles, nuper capitalis baro scaccarii. Sep. in eccl. B.M. de Latton, co. Essex. Dame Kateryn, my wife, myn owne daily Prymer; a cuppe of silver pounced with son bemes, for swete wyne; by boke of Legends Sanetorum in English; and my boke of Englissh called Bonnaventure de Vita & Passione Christi. To my son, John Bohun, my booke of English of Boys de Consoloatione Philosophiae, with the booke of Huntyng therein. Dau. Anne Bohun a par of salsulers, conterfete dragon, the oon covered, ye terrages enameled; & my Frensshe booke, Giles de Regimine Principum. Dou. Eliz. Skreene. Sone John Skreen, myne owne paire of olde Statutez with the Registree, & ye newe tables therein; my newe Statutez, & a boke of Termes, of parcheymyn; and a goode boke compiled of Lawe; a grete boke of Lawe of Termes of Second Edward, in parchemyn; a grete booke of Gramer, with the Sege of Troy, borded; a grete boke callid Catholicon, bordered; & a goode newe bounden faire litle boke compiled of Assisez. To Thomas Bibbesworth, my ward, my best Registre of Lawe; my booke of Assises of Lawe; my owne grete compiled booke of Lawe covered with reed leddir & horn upon itt; a boke of Lawe of parchemyn, compiled & bokeled; a boke of Termes of Lawe of paper with a xxxij, a xxxix, and other yeres therein. To my cousyn, Brian Rocliff, a covered cuppe of silver, chased, both the cuppe & the covering. & a murrey cloke furred with calaber. To my nece Margarete Newporte, a table of ivory, with the Salutacion of our Lady in ymages of silver gilt upon the plate of silver enamelett. Brot. Master Thomas Arderne my booke of Florarium Barth'i; his owne booke of Lucerna Conscienciae; his Sawter glosed; my booke of ye Lyfe of Sinte Thomas of Caterbury. My cousyn, Maister John Rocliff, my white amber beys. Nephew Sir Guy Arderne. A peyr of my tarteryn clothes to Bushop Wilton churche in Yorkshire. To the church of Litle Drifeld a newe vestement val. xxxiij s. iiij d. Writen with myn owne hand. My londes & tentez in the forest of Galtresesse in Yorkshire, in the townes & feldes of Howby and Esingwold, to be sold to pay my dettes, etc. [Pr. 10 July 1467.] (Reg. Godyn, 160b.) The above will shows that a Peter Arderne had a daughter named Anne who married a John Bohun. Also a Peter Arderne had a wife who was a Bohun. Sir Peter Arderne was appointed Chief Baron of the Exchequer and also a Justice of the Common Pleas in 1448. He died in 1467. The brasses above are his and his wife's.
 Petronela is obviously of some descent from Peter or Piers De Arderne.  The folowing is a history of that family.

 Parentalia, genealogical memoirs. [With] Genealogical essays illustrative of ...? - Page 89
 by George Ormerod - 1851

 Arderne, of Over Alvanley
 After the Alienation of Aldford and Elford

 viii. Peter De Arderne has been proved to have been surviving son and heir of Sir John Arderne in 1349, by the direct evidence of his father's Inquisition post mortem. Eighteen years before this, in Feb. 5 Edward III, 1331, when he would be about six years old, he is named in his marriage covenant, an indenture between Mons. John de Arderne et Adam de Brcdbury et Cecile sa feme et Piers le fil/ de dit Mons. John et Cecile sa feme. By this deed Adam de Bredbury enfcofls William de Stokeport, Chaplain, with half his manor of Romilegh and seven parts of Bredbury, to himself and the heirs male of his body, with remainder to Piers and Cecilia, and the heirs of their bodies, with other rent-charges on Bredbury, Romilegh, and lands in Macclesficld. John de Arderne also settles a rent-charge of forty marks from his manor of Aldford on the same parties.

 This is followed by a fine at Chester before William de Clynton (Just. Cost. 1331-37) and other deeds between the Trustee and the Grantor.1

 The Bredbury Estate, obtained by this marriage, included Harden, a subsequent principal seat of this family, and Alvanley was afterwards recovered. Randle Holmes gives an imperfect date of the claim and successful suit, which may be corrected from 2 to 28 or 29 Edward III. It took place on a Thursday next after Trinity, the presiding Justice being Bartholomew Burghersh, whose predecessor, Hillary, retired in August, 27 Edward III.3 The two dates given fill up the period from this time to 30 Edward III, when Peter de Arderne must have been in possession, since his payment of arrears of quitrent to Vale Royal, as " Lord of Alvandelegh", in 33 Edward III, included that year.

 The plea was against Thomas de Bulkeley, most probably Trustee and father-in-law of Thomas Arderne, the illegitimate brother of the plaintiff Peter de Arderne who claimed the manor as settled

 by Sir John de Arderne on John his son, and Alice daughter of Hugh Venables, and the heirs of their bodies, himself being son and heir of that John, son of John and Alice, and the decision was in his favour.1

 From this period Ai/vawley and Harden became the eeate of this branch of Arderne, an ancient mansion within Stockport itself subsequently becoming their Cheshire residence.

 The family of Bredbury, which merged in Arderne at this early period, was represented between 1208 and 1229 by Jordan de Bredbury, witness to Sir Robert de Stokeport's grant of Marple to the Vernons at that period.3 A later Jordan de Bredbury had release from Hamon de Massey from suit to his court in the time of the first Sir Peter de Arderne, witness to it, and was father of Adam above mentioned, who had a release from Nicolas and Joan de Eton, as " Adam son of Jordan de Bredbury", temp. Edward I,3 and who besides Cicely de Arderne, had a daughter, Catherine, not known to have married.

 The name of Harden in Bredbury (locally pronounced, like that of its Lords, Arden) has necessarily led to much confusion. Whitaker's Manchester (4to. I, 26, 348) may be consulted as to its derivation from the site of British forests, as well as a memoir by the author on the connexion of the Cheshire Ardernes and Warwickshire Ardens.4 Local conjecture will doubtless continue to overlook the certain inheritance of this place from the Bredbury family, and to consider it as the parent locality of the Arderne name, but this is clearly an error. It is, however, doubtful whether a Richard de Harderna was not identical with that Sir Richard de Aldford, to whom the first Sir John Arderne was successor and probably son-in-law, and whether, in such case, the variation of the
 i Abstract of Arderne Deeds, Harl. MSS. 2074, 135, b. 133, and 134, taken from the originals at Harden in or about 1652, by B. Holme and John Booth of Twemlow.

 The last deed of Peter de Arderne that has occurred, is a grant of the manor of Alvandelegh in trust to John de Scolhall, 2 Jan., 42 Edward III.

 ix. Hugh Arderne of Harden and Alvanley, erroneously called son of Sir John de Arderne in the Visitation of 1566, succeeded as son of Piers and Cecilia, and is expressly so styled in a precept to Maud, wife of Sir William Carrington, respecting the manor of Bothomes,3 somewhat later than 47 Edward III, in which year Sir William was living. He was contracted husband of Agnes, daughter of Robert de Hulme, 29 Edward III, and was husband of Cecilia, daughter of Ralph Hyde, 2 Richard II, and survived in 6 Henry V, when he granted his lands in Alvanley to his surviving son, Ralph Ardern, and his wife Catherine,3 having also had issue Peter, Ralph, and John.

 2 Leycester's List of Justiciaries of Chester. Hist. Chesh. i, p. 57.
 3 The plea, etc., from the Record preserved in Harl. MSS. 2074, is in Hist. Chesh. ii, p. 39.

 House of Warren ii, 226. Earlier generations of this house, which seems to have been a collateral of Massey and Stokeport, bore the local name in the time of Hen. II. They occur in the persons of Alexander, son of Hamo de Bredburi, Jordan, Ralph, and Adam, sons of Alexander, Walthcof and John de Bredburi, and Stephen brother of John, all witnesses to the confirmatory Charter granted by the third Hamo de Masci to Robert Fitz-Walthcof, the supposed male ancestor of the Stokeports. Hist. Chesh. i, p. 399, iii, p. 384. The Arms of Bredbury, satte three buckles, argent, occur in Ordinaries, but want official allowance.

 :> Arderne Deeds, 135, b. 134.

 4 In remarks on Mr. Drummond's Arden Pedigree. Topographer I, 208. name as " de Harderna" did not regard the parts of Aldford Fee which entered into the sylvan district round Harden,' and are supposed to have borne such name in the British period. This, however, is only matter of speculative curiosity, and in no way connected with the derivation of the family name of Arderne or Arden, now indisputably traced from a Northamptonshire family.


 A List of the Sepulchral Brasses of England Alphabetically Arranged in Counties? - Page 24
 Justin Simpson - History - 2009 -

 Latton
 Chief Baron Sir Peter Arderne, Judge, and lady, 1467. On this brass are four shields of arms, that at the upper dexter corner bears paly of 6 or. and gu. (az.?) on a chief ar., 3 lozenges of the 2nd, the centre one charged with a chess rook of the 1st, Arderne, the one at the upper sinister, a bend cotised between 6 lions ramp., a mullet for diff. (Bohun?); the one at the lower dexter, on a bend 3 mullets, and one at the lower sinister, a chev. engrailed between 3 chess rooks. A knight and lady, c. 1485: over the lady is a shield bearing (vert.?) a lion ramp. (or? Arderne?), imp. paly of 6 or. and gu. (az.?), on a chief ar., 3 lozenges of the 2nd, the center one charged with a chess rook of the 1st, Arderne Francis Franklin, 1604: above are 2
 shields; 1 ar., on a bend az., 3 dolphins of the field, Franklin, imp. quart 1st and 4th, ar., 3 pheons sa.; on a chief of the 2nd, a greyhound courant of the 1st, collared gu, Roberts; 2nd and 3rd, paly per fesse 3 demi-lions crowned, the colours counterchanged; 2 Franklin. A knight and his lady, c. 1510. An ecclesiaste unknown, c. 1500. A lady, 1560. A civilian and wife, 1600 Francis Frankelin, 1604.
 Testamenta eboracensia: a selection of wills from the registry at ..., Volume 53? - Page 102York (England) District probate registry - 1869
 For an account of him see Foss's Judges iv. 408-9. I give some extracts from his invaluable will at Doctors Commons.
 Peter Arderne, miles, nuper capitalis baro scaccarii. Sep. in eccl. B.M. de Latton, co. Essex. Dame Kateryn, my wife, myn owne daily Prymer; a cuppe of silver pounced with son bemes, for swete wyne; by boke of Legends Sanetorum in English; and my boke of Englissh called Bonnaventure de Vita & Passione Christi. To my son, John Bohun, my booke of English of Boys de Consoloatione Philosophiae, with the booke of Huntyng therein. Dau. Anne Bohun a par of salsulers, conterfete dragon, the oon covered, ye terrages enameled; & my Frensshe booke, Giles de Regimine Principum. Dou. Eliz. Skreene. Sone John Skreen, myne owne paire of olde Statutez with the Registree, & ye newe tables therein; my newe Statutez, & a boke of Termes, of parcheymyn; and a goode boke compiled of Lawe; a grete boke of Lawe of Termes of Second Edward, in parchemyn; a grete booke of Gramer, with the Sege of Troy, borded; a grete boke callid Catholicon, bordered; & a goode newe bounden faire litle boke compiled of Assisez. To Thomas Bibbesworth, my ward, my best Registre of Lawe; my booke of Assises of Lawe; my owne grete compiled booke of Lawe covered with reed leddir & horn upon itt; a boke of Lawe of parchemyn, compiled & bokeled; a boke of Termes of Lawe of paper with a xxxij, a xxxix, and other yeres therein. To my cousyn, Brian Rocliff, a covered cuppe of silver, chased, both the cuppe & the covering. & a murrey cloke furred with calaber. To my nece Margarete Newporte, a table of ivory, with the Salutacion of our Lady in ymages of silver gilt upon the plate of silver enamelett. Brot. Master Thomas Arderne my booke of Florarium Barth'i; his owne booke of Lucerna Conscienciae; his Sawter glosed; my booke of ye Lyfe of Sinte Thomas of Caterbury. My cousyn, Maister John Rocliff, my white amber beys. Nephew Sir Guy Arderne. A peyr of my tarteryn clothes to Bushop Wilton churche in Yorkshire. To the church of Litle Drifeld a newe vestement val. xxxiij s. iiij d. Writen with myn owne hand. My londes & tentez in the forest of Galtresesse in Yorkshire, in the townes & feldes of Howby and Esingwold, to be sold to pay my dettes, etc. [Pr. 10 July 1467.] (Reg. Godyn, 160b.)

 The above will shows that a Peter Arderne had a daughter named Anne who married a John Bohun. Also a Peter Arderne had a wife who was a Bohun. Sir Peter Arderne was appointed Chief Baron of the Exchequer and also a Justice of the Common Pleas in 1448. He died in 1467. The brasses above are his and his wife's.


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