Possible Grimshaws in “Lancashire

Inquests, Extents, and Feudal Aids” for the Period AD 1205 to 1355 In Three Parts, Edited by William Farrer

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William Farrer…

Total of 17 entries in Part I, 2 in Part II, and 1 in Part III…

Grimshaws from 1242 to 1326…

Almost all are “de Grimsargh” or similar representation; however, the question of “Grimshaw” being derived from “Grimsargh” or “de Grimsargh” remains unresolved…

Convert Regnal Year here….

Summary Table

 

Part IRecord Society Volume 48
Inquest of the Scutage of Gascony (1242-43)William de Grimishargp. 151
III.An Extent of Preston in Amounderness (1244)William de Grimsarchep. 158
VI.Alan de Singleton (1244)William de Grimshargp. 160
IX.Thomas de Beetham (1249)William de Grimishargp. 170
XVI.Edmund de Lacy (1251)William de Grimishargp. 186
XVII.Roger Gernet (1252)William de Grimesarchep. 189
XIX.William the Saucer (1253)William de Grimeshergp. 191
XXVI.Ralph de Beetham (1257)William de Grimesh[argh]p. 203
XXVII.Thomas de Hothersall (1256-57)William de Grimesharehep. 204
XXVIII.Richard de Catterall (1257)William de Grimisarshp. 210
XXIX.Margery de Winwick or Thornton (1258)William de Grimesarghp. 211
XXXI.William de Clifton (1258)William de Grimesharghp. 212 bis
XXXVIII.William de Singleton (1261)William de Grimesharghp. 227
XLI.Roger de Heaton (1262)William de Grimesarghp. 231
XLVI.John de Stainall (1265)William de Grinesharep. 234
LXVIII.The Prior of Lancaster (1293)John de Grymesarghp. 277
LXXII.Richard de Cottam (1293)John de Grymesarghp. 280
Part IIRecord Society Volume 54
XCII.Henry de Lacy, Earl of Lincoln (1311)Adam & Richard de Grimeschaghp. 9
CLXVIII.Richard de FreckletonJohn de Grimesarche and John de Grymesharghp. 244
   
Part IIIRecord Society Volume 70
CXCIX.Jordan, Son of Ralph le Rous and Adam Nouel (1326)Adam de Grimeshaghp. 28

Webpage Credits

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References

Webpage Credits

Thanks go to Mavis Long and Steven Grimshaw for assisting in identifying this important source of Grimshaw information.

Part I (Volume 48), AD 1205 – AD 13071

Click here for complete book in PDF format.

(Images in process of being added)

 

From Mavis Long’s review of Steven Grimshaw’s images:

Page 151: 1242-3 William De Grimisharge – at inquest confirming land occupied by another? (Henry of Clayton holds 8th part of Knights fee in Clayton Le Moors)

Page 158: 1244 William De Grimsharche – Free and liege men of Preston in Amounderness

Page 160: 1244 William De Grimsargh – at inquest confirming land occupied by another?

Page 231: 1262 William De Grimesargh – held land in Grimesargh

Page 234: 1265 William De Grineshare – at inquest confirming land occupied by another?

Page 277: 1293 John De Grymeshargh – at inquest confirming land occupied by another?

 

Inquest of the Scutage of Gascony (1242-43): William de Grimisharg, p. 151

III. An Extent of Preston in Amounderness [1244]: William de Grimsarche, p. 158

V. Alan de Singleton [1244]: William de Grimsharg, p. 160

IX. Thomas de Beetham [1249]: William de Grimisharg, p. 170

XVI. Edmund de Lacy [1251]: William de Grimisharg, p. 186

XVII. Roger Gernet [1252]: William de Grimesarche, p. 189

XIX. William the Saucer [1253]: William de Grimesherg, p. 191

XXV. Ralph de Beetham [1257]: William de Grimesh[argh], p. 203

XXVII. Thomas de Hothersall [1256-57]: William de Grimesharehe, p. 204

XXVIII. Richard de Catterall [1257]: William de Grimisarsh, p. 210

XXIX. Margery de Winwick or Thornton [1258]: William de Grimesargh, p. 211

XXXI. William de Clifton [1258]: William de Grimeshargh, p. 212 bis

XXXVIII. William de Singleton  [1261]: William de Grimeshargh, p. 227

XLI. Roger de Heaton [1262]: William de Grimesargh, p. 231

XLV. John de Stainall [1265]: William de Grineshare, p. 234

LXVIII. The Prior of Lancaster [1293]: John de Grymesargh, p. 277

LXXII. Richard de Cottam [1293]: John de Grymesargh, p. 280

Part II (Volume 54), AD 1310 – AD 13332

Click here for complete book in PDF format.

 

From Mavis Long’s review of Steven Grimshaw’s images:

Page 9: date ??- Adam & Richard Grimeschagh – free tenants of Henry De Lacy, Cliviger

Page 244: John de Grimesarche, John de Grymeshargh

 

Source of images: http://www.archive.org/details/recordsociety54recouoft 

XCII. Henry de Lacy, Earl of Lincoln [1311]: Adam & Richard de Grimeschagh, p. 9

CLXVIII. Richard de Freckleton [Henry III]: John de Grimesarche and John de Grymeshargh (p. 244)

Part III (Volume 70), AD 1313 – AD 13553

Click here for complete book in PDF format (not yet found in PDF).

 

Page 28: date ??- Adam de Grimes’ragh

 

Source of images: http://www.archive.org/details/recordsociety70recouoft 

CXCIX. Jordan, Son of Ralph le Rous and Adam Nouel [1326]: Adam de Grimeshagh, p. 28

About the Internet Archive, Source of Images for Part II and III

 

Source: http://www.archive.org/about/about.php

About the Internet Archive

The Internet Archive is a 501(c)(3) non-profit that was founded to build an Internet library, with the purpose of offering permanent access for researchers, historians, and scholars to historical collections that exist in digital format. Founded in 1996 and located in the Presidio of San Francisco, the Archive has been receiving data donations from Alexa Internet and others. In late 1999, the organization started to grow to include more well-rounded collections. Now the Internet Archive includes texts, audio, moving images, and software as well as archived web pages in our collections.

Why the Archive is Building an ‘Internet Library’

Libraries exist to preserve society’s cultural artifacts and to provide access to them. If libraries are to continue to foster education and scholarship in this era of digital technology, it’s essential for them to extend those functions into the digital world.

Many early movies were recycled to recover the silver in the film. The Library of Alexandria – an ancient center of learning containing a copy of every book in the world – was eventually burned to the ground. Even now, at the turn of the 21st century, no comprehensive archives of television or radio programs exist.

But without cultural artifacts, civilization has no memory and no mechanism to learn from its successes and failures. And paradoxically, with the explosion of the Internet, we live in what Danny Hillis has referred to as our “digital dark age.”

The Internet Archive is working to prevent the Internet – a new medium with major historical significance – and other “born-digital” materials from disappearing into the past. Collaborating with institutions including the Library of Congress and the Smithsonian, we are working to preserve a record for generations to come.

Open and free access to literature and other writings has long been considered essential to education and to the maintenance of an open society. Public and philanthropic enterprises have supported it through the ages.

The Internet Archive is opening its collections to researchers, historians, and scholars. The Archive has no vested interest in the discoveries of the users of its collections, nor is it a grant-making organization.

At present, the size of our Web collection is such that using it requires programming skills. However, we are hopeful about the development of tools and methods that will give the general public easy and meaningful access to our collective history. In addition to developing our own collections, we are working to promote the formation of other Internet libraries in the United States and elsewhere.

 

References

1Farrer, William, editor, 1903, Lancashire Inquests, Extents, and Feudal Aids, Part I, AD 1205 – AD 1307: Manchester, The Record Society for the Publication of Original Documents Relating to Lancashire and Cheshire, vol. 48.

2Farrer, William, editor, 1907, Lancashire Inquests, Extents, and Feudal Aids, Part II, AD 1310 – AD 1333: Manchester, The Record Society for the Publication of Original Documents Relating to Lancashire and Cheshire, vol. 54.

3Farrer, William, editor, 1915-16, Lancashire Inquests, Extents, and Feudal Aids, Part III, AD 1313 – AD 1355: Manchester, The Record Society for the Publication of Original Documents Relating to Lancashire and Cheshire, vol. 70.

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Webpage posted March 2007.