Mayflower Ancestors #1- Richard Warren

One of my major Mayflower Ancestors is Richard Warren, the Merchant. In most books, the passengers of the Mayflower are referred to as “The Saints and Sinners” or “The Saints and Adventurers”, Richard Warren was a business man and traveled to the New World on the Mayflower  as A “Merchant-Stranger”, after the Fortune sprung a leak and the expedition had to return to England. He boarded the ship when it stopped in Southampton on September 6, 1620. His wife and children departed later on the Anne in 1623.

In Plymouth, He was one of 58 Sole Proprieters, and he was a leader of one of twelve groups formed to own cattle.

His Estate was mentioned March 25, 1633, Plymouth, MA. and has been written about in;

Great Migration Begins: Immigrants to N.E. 1620-1633, Vols. I-III
Great Migration Study Project.

Record 1578 – 1628.
Plymouth, Plymouth, Massachusetts, United States
Ship: Mayflower
Emigration Year: 1620
Origin: London
Removes: Unknown
Removal Year: Unknown
Featured Name Only: 1
Volume: Vol. 1-3, Page(s): 1935

Featured Name

Mary [Warren] Bartlett                     Record
Robert Bartlett                     Record
Richard Church                     Record
Jane [Clark] Collier                     Record
John Cook                     Record
Ralph Fogg                     Record
Thomas Little                     Record
Abigail Warren                     Record
Anna Warren                     Record
Elizabeth [___] Warren                     Record
Joseph Warren                     Record
Mary Warren                     Record
Nathaniel Warren                     Record
Sarah Warren                     Record
Sarah [Walker] Warren                     Record

It is said that he was of Greenwick, Kent, England. But he was Christened October 1, 1581 in Harrow, Middlesex, England at St. Leonards, London, London, England.

Here is what I have gathered on  him and his family.

Richard WarrenBIRTH: Probably around 1595 in co. Hertford, England.

MARRIAGE: Elizabeth Walker, 14 April 1610 at Great Amwell, co. Hetford, England, daughter of Augustine Walker.

CHILDREN: Mary, Ann, Sarah, Elizabeth, Abigail, Nathaniel and Joseph.

DEATH: 1628 at Plymouth.

Richard Warren’s English origins and ancestry have been the subject of much speculation, and countless different ancestries have been published for him, without a shred of evidence to support them. Luckily in December 2002, Edward Davies discovered the missing piece of the puzzle. Researchers had long known of the marriage of Richard Warren to Elizabeth Walker on 14 April 1610 at Great Amwell, Hertford. Since we know the Mayflower passenger had a wife named Elizabeth, and a first child born about 1610, this was a promising record. But no children were found for this couple in the parish registers, and no further evidence beyond the names and timing, until the will of Augustine Walker was discovered. In the will of Augustine Walker, dated April 1613, he mentions “my daughter Elizabeth Warren wife of Richard Warren”, and “her three children Mary, Ann and Sarah.” We know that the Mayflower passenger’s first three children were named Mary, Ann, and Sarah (in that birth order).

Very little is known about Richard Warren’s life in America. He came alone on the Mayflower in 1620, leaving behind his wife and five daughters. They came to him on the ship Anne in 1623, and Richard and Elizabeth subsequently had sons Nathaniel and Joseph at Plymouth. He received his acres in the Division of Land in 1623, and his family shared in the 1627 Division of Cattle. But he died a year later in 1628. The only record of his death is found in Nathaniel Morton’s 1669 book New England’s Memorial, in which he writes: “This year [1628] died Mr. Richard Warren, who was an useful instrument and during his life bare a deep share in the difficulties and troubles of the first settlement of the Plantation of New Plymouth.”

All of Richard Warren’s children survived to adulthood, married, and had large families: making Richard Warren one of the most common Mayflower passengers to be descended from. Richard Warren’s descendants include such notables as Civil War general and President Ulysses S. Grant; President Franklin D. Roosevelt; and Alan B. Shepard, Jr. the first American in space and the fifth person to walk on the moon.
Mayflower Passenger. He was part of the official landing party on Cape Cod on November 11, 1620 and was one of the signers of the Mayflower Compact. His family joined him in Plymouth, Massachusetts, in 1623. Little is known about him from the offical histories, except that he was a major landholder in the early colony, yet his name is well known due to his numerous decendants, as all 7 of his children survived to adulthood and had large families. (bio by: Kenneth Gilbert)
———————————————————–
New Wiki article:

Richard Warren
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses, see Richard Warren (disambiguation).
Mayflower in Plymouth Harbor by William Halsall (1882)

Richard Warren (c. 1578’96died c.1628) was one of the passengers on the Pilgrim ship Mayflower and a signer of the Mayflower Compact.[1]

Contents

1 Early life
2 The Mayflower
3 In the New World
4 Marriage and Children
5 Richard Warren death and burial
6 See also
7 References
8 Further reading

Early life

Richard Warren married Elizabeth Walker, at Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, on April 14, 1610. Elizabeth Walker was the daughter of Augustine Walker of Great Amwell. She was baptized at Baldock in September 1583. This information came to light with the discovery of Augustine Walker’s will dated April 19, 1613, in which he named his daughter Elizabeth and her children Mary, Ann and Sarah Warren. [2]

Based on his marriage in Hertfordshire, current speculation is that he also came from that county. His parentage and apparent birthplace in Hertfordshire are uncertain, but there is a Warren family that may be of that ancestry residing in the vicinity of Therfield.[1]

The genealogist Charles Edward Banks states that Warren came from London and was called a “merchant” of that city (Mourt).[3] Richard Warren was one of those very few English merchants who signed on to make the Mayflower voyage as a member of the Leiden contingent. His reason for this has not been determined, and given his status, it is unusual that little is actually known of him.[1]
The Mayflower
Signing the Mayflower Compact 1620, a painting by Jean Leon Gerome Ferris 1899

At the time of the Mayflower’s voyage in 1620, Richard and his wife had five daughters: Mary, Ann, Sarah, Elizabeth and Abigail. But Richard came on the Mayflower alone, deciding to wait until conditions in the New World were satisfactory before bringing over his family.[1] Bradford’s recollection of that time: “Mr. Richard Warren, but his wife and children were lefte behind, and came afterwards.”[4]

The Mayflower departed Plymouth, England on September 6/16, 1620. The small, 100-foot ship had 102 passengers and a crew of about 30-40 in extremely cramped conditions. By the second month out, the ship was being buffeted by strong westerly gales, causing the ship’s timbers to be badly shaken with caulking failing to keep out sea water, and with passengers, even in their berths, lying wet and ill. This, combined with a lack of proper rations and unsanitary conditions for several months, attributed to what would be fatal for many, especially the majority of women and children. On the way there were two deaths, a crew member and a passenger, but the worst was yet to come after arriving at their destination when, in the space of several months, almost half the passengers perished in cold, harsh, unfamiliar New England winter.[5]

On November 9/19, 1620, after about 3 months at sea, including a month of delays in England, they spotted land, which was the Cape Cod Hook, now called Provincetown Harbor. After several days of trying to get south to their planned destination of the Colony of Virginia, strong winter seas forced them to return to the harbor at Cape Cod hook, where they anchored on November 11/21. The Mayflower Compact was signed that day. [5][6]Richard Warren’s name appears 12th in the list.
In the New World

He participated in some of the early explorations of Cape Cod, when a suitable settlement location was being searched for.[1]

One such extensive exploration began on Wednesday, December 6, 1620 in freezing weather using the ship’s shallop, a light, shallow-water boat with oars and sails which was navigated by two pilots, with a master gunner and three sailors. Pilgrims on board, in addition to Richard Warren, were senior members (Governor) Carver, Bradford, Standish and Winslow along with John and Edward Tilley, John Howland, Stephen Hopkins and Hopkins servant, Edward Doty. These persons were less than half the number of the previous exploration due to many having been felled by illness, the English exploring in freezing temperatures wearing unsuitable clothing due to not planning for the severity of the New England winter weather. This exploration would result in their first encounter with Indians and did not turn out well, as they learned that slow-firing muskets were no match for rapid-fire arrows. This Indian challenge to the Pilgrims was later known as the First Encounter.[7]

In 1623 Warren felt that conditions were right to bring his family over from England, and they arrived that year on the Anne.[8]

In the 1623 Division of Land, Warren received two “akers” (acres) of land in one area ’96 “these lye one the north side of the towne nexte adjoyning to their gardens which came in Fortune” and five acres in another ’96 “these following lye on the other side of the towne towards the eele-riuer (Eel River)” (as Richard “Waren”).[9][10]

In Plymouth two more children were added to their family – in 1624 his wife Elizabeth gave birth to a son Nathaniel and in 1626 another son, Joseph.”[9]

In 1626 twenty seven Plymouth settlers , called Purchasers, were involved with the colony joint-stock company which afterwards was turned over to the control of senior colony members. That group was called Undertakers, and were made up of such as Bradford, Standish and Allerton initially who were later joined by Winslow, Brewster, Howland, Alden, Prence and others from London, former Merchant Adventurers. The agreement was dated October 26, 1626 and was finalized sometime in 1627. Richard Warren may have originally been a party to the agreement, but due to his death, which may have been sometime in 1628, his name on the charter was replaced by that of his wife, recorded as “Elizabeth Warren, widow.”[11] Elizabeth Warren, as a widow, was named in a law passed by the Plymouth Court specifically to give her the Purchaser status that her husband had ’96 “hee dying before he had perfomed the bargaine, the said Elizabeth performed the same after his decease, …”[12]

In the 1627 Division of Cattle, Richard, his wife and their seven children, in the ninth lot, received several animals that had arrived on the ship Jacob, apparently in 1625. The ninth lot also listed John Billington and the Soule (spelled Sowle) family.[9][13]

In his “Increasings and Decreasings”, Bradford assigns Richard Warren the title of “Mr.” which indicates someone of status, but does not mention him at all in his recording of Plymouth history. And except for a few mentions elsewhere, not very much is known about him in Plymouth, but the Warren family does seem to have been among those with wealth.[14]

During her widowhood, Elizabeth Warren’s name is noted in Plymouth Colony records. She was listed as the executor of her husband’s estate, paying taxes as head of household and as an independent agent in her own right.[15]
Marriage and Children

Richard Warren married Elizabeth Walker, daughter of Augustine Walker, on April 14, 1610, at Great Anwell, Hertfordshire. [16]

Children of Richard and Elizabeth Warren:

Mary was born about 1610 and died on March 27, 1683 in Plymouth. She married Robert Bartlett about 1629 and had eight children. He died between September 19 and October 29, 1676 in Plymouth. She and her husband were buried at White Horse Cemetery Plymouth, Mass.

Ann was born about 1611/2 and died after February 19, 1675/6. She married Thomas Little on April 28, 1633 in Plymouth and had nine children. He died shortly before March 12, 1671/2 in Marshfield.

Sarah was born about 1613 and died after July 15, 1696. She married John Cooke on March 28, 1634 and had five children. He died on November 23, 1695 in Dartmouth.

Elizabeth was born about 1615 and died on March 9, 1669/70 in Hingham. She married Richard Church by 1635/6 and had eleven children. He died December 27, 1668 in Dedham.

Abigail was born about 1619 and died after January 3, 1692/3 in Marshfield. She married Anthony Snow on November 8, 1639 in Plymouth and had six children. He died in August 1692 in Marshfield.

Nathaniel was born about 1624 in Plymouth and died between July 21 and and October 31, 1667 in Plymouth. He married Sarah Walker on November 19, 1645 in Plymouth and had twelve children. She died on November 24, 1700.

Joseph was born by 1627 in Plymouth and died on May 4, 1689 in Plymouth. He married Priscilla Faunce about 1653 and had six children. She died on May 15, 1707 in Plymouth.[17][18]

Richard Warren death and burial

Richard Warren died of unknown causes, possibly sometime in 1628, exact date unknown. Nathaniel Morton in his 1669 book New England’s Memoriall, p. 68, recorded that “This Year (1628) died Mr. Richard Warren, who …. was an useful Instrument; and during his life bare a deep share of the Difficulties and Troubles of the first Settlement of the Plantation of New-Plimouth [sic].”[9][14]

From Bradford’s recorded Plymouth history: “Mr. Richard Warren lived some *4* or *5* years, and had his wife come over to him, by whom he had *2* sons before (he) dyed; and one of them is maryed, and hath *2* children. So his increase is *4* But he had *5* doughters more came over with his wife, who are all maried, and living, and have many children.”[5]

Banks states that Richard Warren died before 1628 and it probable that he was considerably past middle life at the time of emigration in 1620.[3] Richard Warren was buried at Burial Hill in Plymouth.[19]

Richard Warren’s widow Elizabeth would live to be more than ninety years of age, dying on October 2, 1673. Her death as noted in Plymouth Colony records: “Misstris Elizabeth Warren, an aged widow, …haveing lived a godly life, came to her grave as a shoke of corn fully ripe”. She was buried at Burial Hill in Plymouth.[9][20][21][22]
[show]Notable Descendants of Richard Warren
See also

Mayflower
Mayflower Compact
Of Plymouth Plantation
Pilgrims
Plymouth Colony
Thanksgiving

References

Caleb H. Johnson. The Mayflower and her passengers (Indiana: Xlibris Corp., 2006), p. 244
Edward J. Davies, “The Marriage of Richard1 Warren of the Mayflower”, The American Genealogist, 78(2003):81-86; Edward J. Davies, “Elizabeth1 (Walker) Warren and her Sister, Dorothy (Walker) (Grave) Adams”, The American Genealogist, 78(2003):274-75.
Charles Edward Banks, The English Ancestry and Homes of the Pilgrim Fathers: who came to Plymouth on the Mayflower in 1620, the Fortune in 1621, and the Anne and the Little James in 1623 (Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co., 2006), p. 92
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), p. 406
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), p. 413
George Ernest Bowman, The Mayflower Compact and its signers, (Boston: Massachusetts Society of Mayflower Descendants, 1920), Photocopies of the 1622, 1646 and 1669 versions of the document, pp. 7-19.
Nathaniel Philbrick, Mayflower: A story of Courage, Community and War, (New York: Viking, 2006), pp. 70-73
Caleb H. Johnson. The Mayflower and her passengers (Indiana: Xlibris Corp., 2006), pp. 244-245
Caleb H. Johnson. The Mayflower and her passengers (copyright 2006 Caleb Johnson Xlibris Corp.) p. 245
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), pp. 416-417
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), pp. 27, 28, 336, 419-420
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), pp. 367-368
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), p 424
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), p. 367
Pilgrim Hall Museum for Elizabeth Warren
Edward J. Davies, “The Marriage of Richard1 Warren of the Mayflower”, The American Genealogist, 78(2003):81-86; Edward J. Davies, “Elizabeth1 (Walker) Warren and her Sister, Dorothy (Walker) (Grave) Adams”, The American Genealogist, 78(2003):274-75.
A genealogical profile of Richard Warren, (a collaboration of Plimoth Plantation and New England Historic Genealogical Society accessed 2013)
Robert C. Anderson, Pilgrim Village Family Sketch: Richard Warren (a collaboration of American ancestors and New England Historic Genealogical Society) /
Grave of Richard Warren
Eugene Aubrey Stratton. Plymouth Colony: Its History and People, 1620-1691, (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Publishing, 1986), p.368
Pilgrim Hall Museum Elizabeth Warren
Grave for Elizabeth Warren
Robert Battle, Ancestry of Sarah Palin

Further reading

Edward J. Davies, “The Marriage of Richard1 Warren of the Mayflower”, The American Genealogist, 78 (2003), 81-86.
Jones, Emma C. Brewster. The Brewster Genealogy, 1566-1907: a Record of the Descendants of William Brewster of the “Mayflower,” ruling elder of the Pilgrim church which founded Plymouth Colony in 1620. New York: Grafton Press. 1908
Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth. Evangeline, a Tale of Acadie: Issue 40 of Sesame booklets; BiblioBazaar, LLC, 2008. ISBN 0-554-47602-9.
Mayflower Families Through Five Generations (Vol. 18, Pt. 1: Richard Warren); edited by Robert S. Wakefield.
Mayflower Families Through Five Generations (Vol. 18, Pt. 2: Richard Warren’97Fifth Generation Descendants of Mary2, Anna2 and Elizabeth2); edited by Robert S. Wakefield.
Mayflower Families Through Five Generations (Vol. 18, Pt. 3 Richard Warren) Fifth Generation Descendants of Abigail 2, Nathaniel 2, and Joseph 2; edited by Robert S. Wakefield.
The Mount Vernon Street Warrens, Martin Green, Simon & Schuster, 1989 ISBN 0-684-19109-1
Richard Warren of the Mayflower and some of his Descendents, The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, by Henry Fitz-Gilbert Waters, New England Historic Genealogical Society, 1901, Vol. 55:70-78.

Bartlett Society Newsletter, January 2005.

“The parish registers of Great Amwell in Hertfordshire show that a Richard Warren married an Elizabeth Walker on 14 April 1610. No baptisms of any children of this couple are recorded in the Great Amwell parish registers, but the will of Elizabeth’s father, Augustine Walker, shows that Richard and Elizabeth (Walker) Warren had a family that fits very well with what is known of the family of the Mayflower passenger. Our ancestress, Mary Warren’s birth, has been calculated as being in 1610 or 1611, since at her death on 27 March 1683, she was said to be “in her 73d yeare.” This is an excellent fit with the marriage date of Richard and Elizabeth (Walker) Warren.

The will of Augustine Walker of “much” Amwell was dated 19 April 1613. The three Warren children named in this will have the same names are are listed in the same order as the first three children known to be by immigrant Richard Warren. Since their parents were married in 1610 and they were named in their maternal grandfather’s will in 1613, the dates of birth of these daughters can be stated reasonably accurately, and match very closely what is known of the births of the daughters of Richard Warren, the Mayflower passenger.

Augustine Walker was buried at Great Amwell on 18 August 1614 as “Austen Walker of Amwell Streete an owld man”. His widow Mary was buried at Great Amwell on 26 December of the same year, but she was evidently not the mother of Elizabeth (Walker) Warren. Augustine Walker and Mary Stringer were married in Great Amwell on 27 June 1597. Mary’s will, dated 23 December 1614 and proved on 10 January 1614/15, does not name Augustine’s children, but does refer to the “legacies of my husband Augustine Walker lately deceased.”

An ELizabeth, daughter of Augustine Walker, was baptized at Baldock, Herfordshire, approximately fifteen miles from Great Amwell, in September 1583. The children of Augustine Walker of Great Amwell mentioned in his will are: Elizabeth, wife of Richard Warren; Ann, wife of Thomas Holland; and Mary Johnson. No record of the baptisms of Ann or Mary was found in the Baldock parish registers. A Dorothy, daughter of Augustine Walker, baptized there in 1573, could be the Dorothy Walker who married Edward Grave at Great Amwell in 1595. If the Elizabeth Walker baptized at Baldock, then she would have been ninety years old by October 1673, which would fit with the age of “above 90 yeares” given for the age of immigrant Richard Warren’s widow at the time of her death on 2 October 1673. There is nothing inconsistent with this identification, so far as is known.”
Note

“Richard Warren of the Mayflower was described as ‘of London.’ Unfortunately, Augustine Walker’s will does not give Richard Warren’s residence. Great Amwell, however, had clear connections with London. The parish was situated on two major routes leading from the capital city: The River Lea and the Old North Road. There re many references in the Great Amwell parish registers to people from London, including some connected with Augustine Walker himself. In 1603 Susan Addams, ‘a maiden borne in Amwell dwellinge at London died heere at Augustine Wallkar’s’ and ‘Marye surnamed Fanchurch, a child of the hopsitall in London, was buried from Augustine Wallkar’s of Amwell.’ Another connection is the appointment in Augustine’s will of Simon Admas, citizen of London, as an overseer. Augustine Walker was buried at Great Amwell on 18 August 1614 as ‘Austen Wallkar of Amwell street an owld man.’ His widow Mary was buried at Great Amwell on 26 December of the same year, but she was evidently not the mother of Elizabeth (Walker) Warren. Augustine Walker and Mary Stringer were married at Great Amwell on 27 June 1597. Mary’s will, dated 23 December 1614 and proved on 10 January 1614/5, does not name Augustine’s children, but does refer to the ‘legacies of my husband Augustine Wallkar lately deceased.’ And Elizabeth, daughter of Augustine Walker, was baptized at Baldock, Hertfordshire, approximately fifteen miles from Gret Amwell, in September 1583. The children of Augustine Walker of Great Amwell mentioned in his will are: Elizabeth, wife of Richard Warren; Ann, wife of Thomas Holland; and Mary Johnson. No record of the baptisms of Ann or Mary was found in the Baldock parish registers. A Dorothy daughter of Augustine Walker, baptized there in 1573, could be the Dorothy Walker who married Edward Grave at Great Amwell in 1595. If the Elizabeth Walker baptized at Baldock was baptized soon after birth, then she would have been ninety years old in October 1673, which would fit with the age of ‘aboue 90 yeares’ given for the immigrant Richard Warren’s widow. It is clear from the above that there are good reasons to identify the immigrants Richard Warren and his wife Elizabeth with Richard and Elizabeth (Walker) Warren. As far as is known, there is nothing inconsistent with the identification. it is hoped that those interested in the family of the Mayflower passenger will find further evidence about the the origin and ancestry of Richard Warren and his wife.”

The American Genealogist Title: The American Genealogist Repository:
Name: Family History Library 35 North West Temple Street Salt Lake City, UT 84150

Page: Edward J. Davies, “The Marriage of Richard Warren of the Mayflower,” Vol. 78, No. 2, April, 2003
Sources
Sources

Attached Documents.

Thomas Hassall, Stephen G. Doree, “The Parish register and Tithing book of Thomas Hassall of Amwell”, Hertfordshire Record Society, Jan 1, 1989 – Reference – 281 pages. Page 94 Attached.

Probate records, 1431-1858, Church of England. Diocese of London. Essex and Hertfordshire Division. Commissary Court, Apr 1613, LDS Family History Library, 35 N West Temple Street, Salt Lake City, UT 84150 USA, 35 N West Temple Street, Salt Lake City, UT 84150 USA, FHL British Film #94406.

Edward J. Davies, “The Marriage of Richard Warren of the Mayflower,” “The American Genealogist,” Whole No. 310, Vol. 78, No. 2 (Apr 2003) p.83-86. Cites: (a) F.G. Emmison, ed., “Index to Wills at Chelmsford (Essex and East Hertfordshire),” Vol. 1, Index Library, 78(London, 1958):vii, 441. (b) Court of the Bishop of London’s Commissary, Essex and Herts (Essex Record Office, D/ABW 41/186). (c) Stephen G. Doree, ed., “The Parish Register and Tithing Book of Thomas Hassall of Amwell,” Hertfordshire Record Soc. Pubs. 5(1989):80, 94. (d) Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, parish registers (Society of Genealogists, London, microfilm #1845).

Lechner Family History, compiled by Michael Lechner, with my father Ted Harold Lechner.

External Source Credits

Four American Ancestries: White, Griggs, Cowles, Judd, Including Haring, Phelps, Denison, Clark, Foote, Coley, Haight, Ayers, and Related Families, Volume 1, pg 389-390. GoogleBook.

Merged WikiTree Files

This person was created through the import of Shortened files.ged on 30 December 2010.

Thanks to Katherine Patterson for starting this profile Walker-9544.
Foot Notes

? Entered by Michael Lechner, Feb 6, 2012
? Ancestors of Tim Farr.
? Mayflower Families through Five Generations, Url: http://www.mayflowerhistory.com/Passengers/RichardWarren.php Abbreviation: Mayflower Publication: 1994-2004
? The American Genealogist. (Demorest, Habersham, Georgia, United States: D.L. Jacobus), 78:84.
? The Parish register and Tithing book of Thomas Hassall of Amwell. Page 94 Attached.
? ([1] IGI record from Southam parish registers)
? TAG article
? Ancestors of Tim Farr.”christened 22 Feb 1564 in Southam, Warwick, England.”
? Ancestors of Tim Farr.”buried 1 18 Aug 1614 in Great Amwell, Hertsfordshire, England.”
? Dorree, Amwell Parish Register, 94.
? The American Genealogist. (Demorest, Habersham, Georgia, United States: D.L. Jacobus), 78:84.
? The Parish register and Tithing book of Thomas Hassall of Amwell. Page 94 Attached.
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U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 about Richard Warren
Name:     Richard Warren
Gender:     Male
Birth Place:     EN
Birth Year:     1580
Spouse Name:     Elizabeth Jauneatt Marsh
Spouse
Birth Place:     EN
Spouse Birth Year:     1583
Marriage State:     of MA
Number Pages:     5

Source Citation: Source number: 24003.005; Source type: Pedigree chart; Number of Pages: 5.

Source Information:
Yates Publishing. U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2004.
Original data: This unique collection of records was extracted from a variety of sources including family group sheets and electronic databases. Originally, the information was derived from an array of materials including pedigree charts, family history articles, querie.
———————————————————-

U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 about Richard Warren
Name:     Richard Warren
Gender:     Male
Birth Place:     En
Birth Year:     1580
Spouse Name:     Elizabeth March
Spouse
Birth Place:     En
Spouse Birth Year:     1583
Marriage
Year:     1608
Marriage State:     En
Number Pages:     1

Source Citation: Source number: 12.000; Source type: Electronic Database; Number of Pages: 1; Submitter Code: LSS.

Source Information:
Yates Publishing. U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2004.
Original data: This unique collection of records was extracted from a variety of sources including family group sheets and electronic databases. Originally, the information was derived from an array of materials including pedigree charts, family history articles, querie.
—————————————————-

Ordination Record

CCEd Record ID: 66225
Linked to person: Warren, Richard 1556-1556
Close Window

hide detailsEvidence
Cleric Detail Surname    Warren
Forename    Ricardus
Title
Qualification
University    Oxford
College    Brasenose
Year
Event Type Type    ordination
Date    30/8/1556
Place    Oxford
Church    Cathedral
Clerical Status    exorcist
Letters Dimissory    No
Comment
Other Information Source    OCRO, Oxf. Dioc. Papers d.105 (Episcopal Register)
Bishop    King, Robert/Oxford 1542-1557
Ordaining Bishop    Brooks, James/Gloucester 1554-1559
All misspellings are from original transcriptions.

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