War

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This page will be segmented when it gets too long. Add information by clicking on "edit" above. Items should begin with term (if available) and year together with a letter to allow for distinguishing subsequent documents in the same year and term. The designation should be in bold. Thus an entry will appear as H1285 A:. Text thereafter should indicate what the document concerns. The link to the document should be a copied and pasted full web address (http:// . . .) surrounded by single brackets ( [ ] ). Leave a line between entries. The 25-year segments begin with a vertical bar and end with a vertical bar minus. Avoid other more complex codes. If you want to append a translation, provide a completely unique address surrounded by double brackets: War H1275 A Tr. Such an address indicates sector and year, the A indicates it is the first document entered for that year and term, the Tr indicates it is a translation. That will constitute a unique address. DO NOT attempt to re-order documents within a term to achieve a perfect chronology, since it will invalidate other references to re-named documents. A document written in Notepad will copy into the site without any complicating code. Avoid more complicated coding. Check your entry before saving by clicking on "show preview below (return here by using the back arrow); before leaving the document, remember to save the page.

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T1307 A: John de Ferrers v. John, vicar of Dodford. Northamptonshire. Ferrers, summoned to go with the king's army to Scotland, purchased a horse warranted to sound from the vicar. The horse was in fact lame. [1]

E1309 A: Provisioning for the Scottish war. Lincoln. John de Moele v. Robert, abbot of Louth Park, John de Yerburgh, Wiliam Mabille, Andrew de Gredich, Henry de Stiston, Jordan de Foderby, Richard Cavile, Thomas de Fenne, & William son of Robert Ynttessone de Manby. Allegation that the abbot shredded Moele's royal letters patent, assault, and imprisoned him. [2]

M1310 A: Malicious destruction of muniments that had been put in a house at Tynemouthe for safekeeping against the Scots. John de Whyteleye v. Brother Simon de Waldenne prior of Tynemouthe, Brother William de Waldenne co-monk, & Robert de Slykeburne chamberlain. [3]

M1314 A: Diversion of wine loaded in London for transport to Berwick upon Twede to support the king and his lieges in the war. [4]

M1316 A: John de Seleby v. John Honne de WestLinton and Thomas his son, John son of Robert and Alice his wife, William Bonde and Beatrice his wife, Thomas Godebarre, William le Chappeman & Margery his wife, Thomas de Cotun, Thomas Frere, John Frere and William his brother, Thomas son of Stephen, Thomas son of Nicholas and Idonea his wife, Adam le Bercher, William Angot and Matilda his wife, Walter son of Stephen, Richard Ailward, Alice la Mouner, Alice la Barun, John Scot, William son of Nicholas, Robert Drynge, William la Feure and William his son. Selby was commissioned to collect scutage from the knight's fees in Buckrose wapentake by reason of the archbishopric of York vacant for the king's armies in Scotland in the years of the reign of Edward I 28, 31, and 34. The defendants resisted. [5]

H1319 A: Emma wife of Richard Barri of Ripon, Alianora wife of Richard de Dalle, Margery wife of Richard Aldreth, Alice sister of Nicholas Bui de Lewys v. Nicholas le Teyntour, Anger Frere, William le Teyntour, William Lauberd, Alan fiz Ide chaplain, John Walker sr, John Scot jr, Richard Colstan, Peter de Malton, Richard le Seriaunt, Richard Berch, Nicholas Walsh, Stephen Wyles, Peter de Crakale, John Scot sr, John Scot bocher, Benedict Gille, Thomas de Westwyke, Richard le Dubbur, Roger de Carleton, Walter de Holgill, Hugh de Marton, Richard de Pontefract, John of the Halle, Adam Walker de Bondegate, and William Raskell. Plaintiffs sought remedy from the king because Ripon had agreed to pay the Scots not to destroy Ripon and had surrendered hostages to them for payment on a certain day. Ripon did not pay, so hostages remained imprisoned, and the women sought remedy against Ripon. [6], [7]

H1319 B: Hostages for holding Berwick upon Tweed against the Scots. [8]

E1319 A: Bernard de Tessandria, Peter de Cabasaco, Arnald de Camas, Raymond de Puseles, & Adomar de Pois, merchants of La Rochelle v. Geoffrey de Somerton master of La Godeyer, Brounrobyn master of La James, Henry de Horseye master del Cristofre, Fairmanus Alberd, Seman atte Soude, William Wildegos, John Perbroun, John Billinge, Robert de la Barge, Robert Asheman, John de Fordele, Robert de Fordele, Aldexander Fastolf, Thomas Fastolf, John Fastolf, Simon de Marcham, Bartholomew de Thorpe, William de Goseford, and Richard Randolf. Count: Plaintiffs had loaded a ship called the St James of Bayeux with 200 tuns of white wine worth 1,200 p.s. at Tonnay-Charente, France, to be taken by sea to Callais. The Scots boarded the ship and killed some of the sailors. They managed to escape to Great Yarmouth. Somerton and the other defendants along with John Deneys and others whose names were contained in a separate record boarded the ship and took the wine to various places in the county at damages of 2,000 p.s. These defendants pleaded not guilty, but Hervey de Oxeneye, Roger le Cotiler, and Robert de Gymyngham came. Cotiler and Oxeneye pleaded that the ship had only had 80 tuns of white wine and had been captured by the Scots on the sea and taken to Aberdeen; the Scots had killed all but three men on the ship. John de Botetourt then admiral, in whose company were Cotiler and Oxeneye, attacked Aberdeen with the whole fleet and captured the ships there (including the St James of Bayeux) and took them to Great Yarmouth. Botetourt gave Cotiler and Oxeneye two tuns of wine for their wages. No verdict. [9] [10], [11] Later, it appears that the other defendants included Agnes de Monesle (then dead), Robert Dunstan, William Mawe (then dead), William del Mawe (then dead), John Deneys, Bartholomew Wynny, John de Neuton, Robert son of Robert de Neuton, Walter his brother, Thomas Bacheler, Robert Spike, Robert Andreu de Bluntesdon, Robert son of Robert de Heringflet, John son of Robert de Corton, Walter his brother, William le Neve, Thomas Science, Robert Science, Edmund Bele, Henry de Horseye jr, Henry de Lodne, William Sad, Roger le Wayte, William son of Henry de Reppes, John Robel, Roger Fairman, John de Frerie master of The Marigte, William de Kirkele master del Petit Edmund, Nicholas Ideman master del Petit James, Henry del Ferie master del Plente, Robert Deneys master del Garland, Henry atte Dam master del Cristiene, William Gauge master del Beneit, Peter Botsweyn master del George, Nicholas atte See master del Peter, Seman Asheman, Robert de Ely, Roger de Somerton, Richard Reymund, William son of Henry de Reppes, Roger Fairman, and John Robert. [12]

H1320:Rex v. Gilbert Coteman, John Faukes, Gilbert del Pol, and Richard Hobill. Devon. Robert Pendyn late sheriff had provided, by order of the king, two ships to stay at Dartmouth and Teignmouth to stay on the Irish Sea to protect that area. The royal clerk Thomas de Neubigging paid those sailors their wages, and then they without license left the area and took with them the supplies, for a total of 2,000 p.s. [13]



1325:

  • H1342 A: Norfolk. Selection of hobelars in Lynn to proceed to Scotland. [14], [15] rcp
  • T1342 A: Norfolk & Suffolk: gathering of ships with specified number of armed men from Norfolk and Suffolk with provisions to be provided to the admiral. [16] rcp
  • M1342 A: Gloucestershire. Inquisition at Bristol that John Curteys and John Barry of Bristol loaded at Bristol the ship La George de Beaule (whereof the abbot of Beaulieu is lord and Laurence Gust is master) with wine, salt etc for Scotland. [17] rcp
  • M1343 A: Yorkshire. Presentment of William Cut of Scarborough for selling 500 quarters of grains and salt, beer and fish worth 100 ps. to Scotland while at war. [18] rcp
  • H1344 A: Gloucestershire/Somerset. Presented that John de Horncastel of Bristol in 13-15 Edward III in aid and comfort to the Scots bought up wool in fairs and markets in Somerset against the ordinance and shipped the wool to Scotland. [19];; [20], [21], [22] rcp
  • T1345 A: Huntingdonshire. Provisions for war from Cambridgeshire and Huntindonshire. [23] rcp
  • M1347 B: Sussex. Handling a petition from the archers of Sussex at Calais that William de Wolfecote knight late arrayer kept 40 marks collected for their wages. [24] rcp
  • M1346 A: Northumberland. Presented that Isabella who was the wife of Roger Dauson de Newbigging loaded a ship called The Berthelemeu at Newbigging in 1338 with crops worth 20 marks and sent it to St Andrew in Scotland with Roger de Swynflet master of the ship; the victuals were sold to the enemies of the king. Value of the ship: 10 p.s. [25] rcp


E1348 A: Somerset. John Cory cleric plaintiff qui tam prosecution of John de Childelegh, John de Bokhampton, John de Ilemistre de Kyngesbury, Thomas Potherel, and Henry atte Hurne. The king had sent Cory into Somerset, Devon, and Cornwall on difficult business of the king and Edward, prince of Wales, touching a war expedition to France. The defendants assaulted and imprisoned Cory, so that the royal business remained undone. Exigent ordered. [26]

T1348 A: Sussex. Corruption by William de Wolfrecote knight who was the arrayer of archers in the county. [27]

M1348 A: Yorkshire. Found by jury: John de Rycher knight was assigned as trier of hobelars and archers for the king in the West Riding of Yorkshire in 9 Edward III. Aynsty was assessed at one man at arms, two hobelars, and ten archers, for finding whom the community was assessed at 20 marks. John took from the community 8 marks beyond that sum for his own use by extortion. The same John was often trier under both Edward II and Edward III for the war against the Scotland and permitted the well and fit to stay at the inn for divers sums of money received from them and the weak and unfit in the king's service he ordered to move on. [28] rcp.

M1348 B: Yorkshire. Found by jury: extorsion committed by John de Foxholes de Holme as clerk of the triers and arrayers of men at arms, hobelars, and other men between the ages of sixteen and sixty at Alwardthorpe. [29]

1350:

H1351 A: Norfolk. John Mayn king's serjeant at arms (qui tam) v. John de Skrouby. By pretext of the king's assignment for arresting ships for the king's army abroad, John Mayn arrested certain ships in King's Lynn. Skrouby broke that arrest and assaulted Mayn in prejudice of the expedition. [30]

T1353 A: Yorkshire. Geoffrey de Hamby qui tam v. William Muy: breaking arrest for serving in the king's service onboard ship. [31] rcp

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