John Bulmer

John Bulmer

Sir John Bulmer, die oudste seun van 'n held van die Slag van Flodden, is gebore in ongeveer 1490. Hy trou met Anne Bigod en het ses kinders. Hy het ook 'n minnares, Margaret Cheyney, gehad. Daar word geglo dat sy die buite -egtelike dogter was van Edward Stafford, 3de hertog van Buckingham. (1) Na die dood van sy vrou en William Cheyney, stig hy 'n huis by Margaret in Lastingham, naby Pickering. (2) Die historikus, Sharon L. Jansen, meen dat die egpaar in 1534 getroud is en dat sy plaaslik bekend was as Lady Bulmer. (3) Charles Wriothesley beskryf haar as 'pragtig'. (4)

Op 28 September 1536 het die kommissarisse van die koning vir die onderdrukking van kloosters aangekom om die Hexham Abbey in besit te neem en die monnike uit te werp. Hulle het gevind dat die abdijhekke gesluit en versper is. "'N Monnik verskyn op die dak van die abdy, geklee in pantser; hy het gesê dat daar twintig broers in die abdy gewapen was met gewere en kanonne, wat almal sou sterf voordat die kommissarisse dit kon inneem." Die kommissarisse het teruggetrek na Corbridge en het Thomas Cromwell ingelig oor wat gebeur het. (5)

Dit is gevolg deur ander dade van opstand teen die ontbinding van die kloosters. 'N Prokureur, Robert Aske, het uiteindelik die leier van die opstand in Yorkshire geword. Mense het om verskillende redes aangesluit by wat bekend gestaan ​​het as die pelgrimstog van genade. Derek Wilson, die skrywer van A Tudor Tapestry: Men, Women & Society in Reformation England (1972) het aangevoer: "Dit sou verkeerd wees om die rebellie in Yorkshire, die sogenaamde Pelgrimage of Grace, as bloot 'n oplewing van militante vroomheid namens die ou godsdiens te beskou. Onpopulêre belastings, plaaslike en streeksgriewe, swak oeste sowel as die aanval op die kloosters en die hervormingswetgewing het alles bygedra tot die skep van 'n gespanne atmosfeer in baie dele van die land ". (6)

Binne 'n paar dae het 40 000 mans in die East Riding opgestaan ​​en op York opgetrek. (7) Aske het 'n beroep op sy manne gedoen om 'n eed af te lê om aan te sluit by "ons pelgrimstog van genade" vir "die gemenebes ... die handhawing van God se geloof en militante van die kerk, die behoud van die persoon en die saak van die koning en die suiwering van die adel van alle villein se bloed en bose raadgewers, tot herstel van die kerk van Christus en die onderdrukking van ketters se opinies ". (8) Aske publiseer 'n verklaring wat "elke mens verplig om getrou te wees aan die kwessie van die koning en die edele bloed, en die kerk van God te bewaar van bederf". (9)

John Bulmer het later by die rebellie aangesluit. Hy beweer egter dat hy slegs lid geword het van die Pelgrimstog van Genade onder die dreigement dat sy huis afgebrand word. (10) Hy word egter gou een van die leiers en was een van diegene wat betrokke was by vredesonderhandelinge met Thomas Howard, 3de hertog van Norfolk. (11) As gevolg van hierdie besprekings is Robert Aske na Londen om met Henry VIII te gesels. (12)

Sharon L. Jansen, die skrywer van Gevaarlike praatjies en vreemde gedrag: Vroue en volksweerstand teen die hervormings van Henry VIII (1996) wys daarop dat daar geen bewyse is dat Margaret Cheyney 'n lid van die Pelgrimstog van Genade was nie. Die feit dat sy destyds swanger was, maak dit nog onwaarskynliker. Die seuntjie, genaamd John, is in Januarie 1536 gebore. (13)

Aske het die kersvakansie saam met Henry VIII in Greenwich Palace deurgebring. Toe hulle hulle die eerste keer ontmoet, het Henry vir Aske gesê: "Wees welkom, my goeie Aske; dit is my wens dat u hier voor my raad vra wat u verlang en ek sal dit gee." Aske het geantwoord: "Meneer, u majesteit laat u toe om te bestuur deur 'n tiran met die naam Cromwell. Almal weet dat as dit nie vir hom was nie, die 7000 arme priesters wat ek in my geselskap het, nie 'n verwoeste swerwer sou wees soos nou nie." Henry wek die indruk dat hy met Aske saamstem oor Thomas Cromwell en vra hom om 'n geskiedenis van die vorige paar maande op te stel. Om sy steun te bewys, het hy vir hom 'n baadjie van bloedrooi sy gegee. (14)

Terwyl hy in Londen was, het 'n ander rebellie in die East Riding uitgebreek. Dit is gelei deur sir Francis Bigod wat Aske daarvan beskuldig het dat hy die pelgrimstog van genade verraai het. Aske het ingestem om na Yorkshire terug te keer en sy manne bymekaar te maak om Bigod te verslaan. Daarna het hy saamgespan met Thomas Howard, 3de hertog van Norfolk, en sy leër bestaan ​​uit 4 000 man. Bigod is maklik verslaan en nadat hy op 10 Februarie 1537 gevange geneem is, is hy in die Carlisle -kasteel opgesluit. (15)

Op 24 Maart 1537 is Robert Aske en Thomas Darcy deur die hertog van Norfolk gevra om na Londen terug te keer om 'n ontmoeting met Henry VIII te hê. Hulle is meegedeel dat die koning hulle wou bedank dat hulle gehelp het om die Bigod -opstand te onderdruk. By hul aankoms is hulle albei gearresteer en na die Tower of London gestuur. (16) Aske is aangekla van hernieude sameswering ná die kwytskelding. (17)

Toe die nuus John Bulmer en Margaret Cheyney in Lastingham bereik oor wat met Aske en Darcy gebeur het, bespreek hulle die moontlikheid dat hy na Skotland vlug. Hulle pastoor het later onthou dat as Bulmer alleen die land verlaat, sy 'bang was dat sy vir ewig van hom geskei sou word'. Blykbaar het hy gesê: "Pretty Peg, I will never leave you." Volgens Geoffrey Moorhouse: "Ander het hom hoor sê dat hy liewer op die rek sou sit as om van sy vrou geskei te word. Van haar kant af het sy belowe dat sy liewer verskeur sou word as om na Londen te gaan, en sy het hom gesmeek om kry 'n skip wat hulle en hul drie maande oue seun na die veiligheid van Skotland sou neem. " (18)

Die regering het later beweer dat Margaret voorgestel het dat John Bulmer nog 'n opstand moet begin. Daar is gesê 'sy het sir John Bulmer verlei om die gemeenskappe weer op te hef' en dat 'Margaret hom aangeraai het om uit die koninkryk te vlug (as die gemeentes nie sou opstaan ​​nie) as dat hy en sy moes skei'. John Bulmer het daarna verskeie plaaslike grondeienaars gekontak om sy planne te bespreek. Minstens twee van die mans, Thomas Francke en Gregory Conyers, het Thomas Howard, 3de hertog van Norfolk, vertel van die beplande opstand deur Bulmer. (19)

John Bulmer en Margaret Cheyney is vroeg in April 1537 gearresteer. Hulle is na Londen geneem en is gemartel. 'Ons het ook geen rekord van Margaret se bekentenis nie, hoewel dit ongetwyfeld onttrek is, maar Bulmer het geweier om iets in syne te sê wat haar sou impliseer en hy het skuld beken op die verraadsklag, moontlik in die hoop dat dit haar sou vryspreek. van hulle het eintlik oorspronklik onskuldig gepleit voordat hulle van mening verander het terwyl die jurie eintlik die uitspraak daarvan oorweeg het, en een standpunt is dat hulle dit gedoen het omdat hulle die koning se genade beloof is as hulle hul skuld erken. Bulmer het na Cheyney verwys as syne vrou en niks anders tot die einde toe, tot groot ergernis van sy beskuldigers en die regter. " (20)

Op 25 Mei 1537 word John Bulmer aan 'n hekkie vasgemaak en deur die strate van Londen gesleep. Bulmer is na Tyburn geneem en is opgehang, amper tot die dood, herleef, gekastreer, onthoof, onthoof en in kwarte gesny (sy liggaam is in vier stukke gesny). Later die dag is Margaret Cheyney op Smithfield doodgebrand. (21)

Die hertog van Norfolk het Bulmer en sy pen in Paasweek laat in hegtenis geneem en hulle is na Londen gestuur; om een ​​of ander rede, 'n dag of twee uitmekaar. Sy het eerste gegaan en was in die gevangenis, ons weet nie waar nie, maar hy is in die toring gesit. Ons het ook geen rekord van Margaret se bekentenis nie, alhoewel dit ongetwyfeld onttrek is, maar Bulmer het geweier om iets in syne te sê wat haar sou impliseer en hy het skuld beken op die verraadsklag, moontlik in die hoop dat dit haar sou vryspreek. Bulmer verwys na Cheyney as sy vrou en niks anders nie, tot groot ergernis van sy beskuldigers en die regter. Nadat die regstelsel hulle in die middel van Mei uitgeput het, is albei op die 25ste van daardie maand tereggestel om Margaret op die Smithfield -brandstapel te verbrand, en sir John om die galg in Tyburn die hoof te bied. Daar is blykbaar geen rekord van wat van hul klein seuntjie geword het nie.

Byna al die edeles en here van Yorkshire het in die herfs by die Pelgrimstog van Genade aangesluit. Henry kon hulle nie almal teregstel nie. Hy het hulle, ietwat willekeurig, in twee groepe verdeel - diegene wat vergewe en in amp en guns teruggesit moes word, en diegene wat tereggestel moes word op opgemaakte aanklagte dat hulle opnuut rebelliedade gepleeg het na die algemene vergifnis. Aartsbiskop Lee, Lord Scrope, Lord Latimer, sir Robert Bowes, sir Ralph Ellerker en sir Marmaduke Constable het steeds as Henry se getroue dienaars gedien; Darcy, Aske, sir Robert Constable en Bigod sou sterf. So ook Sir John Bulmer en sy minnares, Margaret Cheyney, wat bekend gestaan ​​het as Lady Bulmer, maar nie wettig met hom getroud was nie.

Henry VIII (Antwoordkommentaar)

Henry VII: 'n wyse of goddelose heerser? (Antwoord kommentaar)

Hans Holbein en Henry VIII (Antwoordkommentaar)

Die huwelik van prins Arthur en Catherine van Aragon (antwoordkommentaar)

Henry VIII en Anne van Cleves (Antwoordkommentaar)

Was koningin Catherine Howard skuldig aan verraad? (Antwoord kommentaar)

Anne Boleyn - Godsdienshervormer (antwoordkommentaar)

Het Anne Boleyn ses vingers aan haar regterhand? 'N Studie in Katolieke propaganda (antwoordkommentaar)

Waarom was vroue vyandig teenoor Henry VIII se huwelik met Anne Boleyn? (Antwoord kommentaar)

Catherine Parr en vroueregte (antwoordkommentaar)

Vroue, politiek en Henry VIII (antwoordkommentaar)

Kardinaal Thomas Wolsey (antwoordkommentaar)

Historici en romanskrywers oor Thomas Cromwell (antwoordkommentaar)

Martin Luther en Thomas Müntzer (antwoordkommentaar)

Martin Luther en Hitler se antisemitisme (antwoordkommentaar)

Martin Luther en die Reformasie (antwoordkommentaar)

Mary Tudor and Heretics (Commentary Commentary)

Joan Bocher - Anabaptist (antwoordkommentaar)

Anne Askew - Burnt at the Stake (antwoordkommentaar)

Elizabeth Barton en Henry VIII (Antwoordkommentaar)

Teregstelling van Margaret Cheyney (antwoordkommentaar)

Robert Aske (antwoordkommentaar)

Ontbinding van die kloosters (antwoordkommentaar)

Pelgrimstog van genade (antwoordkommentaar)

Armoede in Tudor Engeland (antwoordkommentaar)

Waarom het koningin Elizabeth nie getrou nie? (Antwoord kommentaar)

Francis Walsingham - Kodes en kodebreek (antwoordkommentaar)

Kodes en kodebreek (antwoordkommentaar)

Sir Thomas More: Heilig of Sondaar? (Antwoord kommentaar)

Hans Holbein se kuns en godsdienstige propaganda (antwoordkommentaar)

1517 Oproere op 1 Mei: Hoe weet historici wat gebeur het? (Antwoord kommentaar)

(1) Sharon L. Jansen, Gevaarlike praatjies en vreemde gedrag: Vroue en volksweerstand teen die hervormings van Henry VIII (1996) bladsy 7

(2) Geoffrey Moorhouse, Die pelgrimstog van genade (2002) bladsy 259

(3) Sharon L. Jansen, Gevaarlike praatjies en vreemde gedrag: Vroue en volksweerstand teen die hervormings van Henry VIII (1996) bladsy 8

(4) Charles Wriothesley, dagboekinskrywing (25 Mei 1537)

(5) Jasper Ridley, Henry VIII (1984) bladsy 285

(6) Derek Wilson, A Tudor Tapestry: Men, Women & Society in Reformation England (1972) bladsy 59

(7) Anthony Fletcher, Tudor Rebellies (1974) bladsy 26

(8) Jasper Ridley, Henry VIII (1984) bladsy 287

(9) Peter Ackroyd, Tudors (2012) bladsy 109

(10) Geoffrey Moorhouse, Die pelgrimstog van genade (2002) bladsy 259

(11) Roger Lockyer, Tudor en Stuart Brittanje (1985) bladsy 59

(12) Jasper Ridley, Henry VIII (1984) bladsy 290

(13) Sharon L. Jansen, Gevaarlike praatjies en vreemde gedrag: Vroue en volksweerstand teen die hervormings van Henry VIII (1996) bladsy 8

(14) Peter Ackroyd, Tudors (2012) bladsy 115

(15) Michael Hicks, Francis Bigod: Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (2004-2014)

(16) Geoffrey Moorhouse, Die pelgrimstog van genade (2002) bladsy 297-298

(17) Richard Hoyle, Robert Aske: Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (2004-2014)

(18) Geoffrey Moorhouse, Die pelgrimstog van genade (2002) bladsy 292

(19) John Sherren Brewer, Briewe en papiere, buitelandse en binnelandse, van die bewind van Henry VIII: Volume XII (1862-1932) bladsye 1084-1087

(20) Jasper Ridley, Henry VIII (1984) bladsy 295

(21) Charles Wriothesley, dagboekinskrywing (25 Mei 1537)


Wat het jou Bulmer voorouers bestaan?

In 1940 was Boer en Onderwyser die gewildste werk vir mans en vroue in die VSA met die naam Bulmer. 13% van die Bulmer -mans werk as 'n boer en 18% van die Bulmer -vroue werk as 'n onderwyser. 'N Paar minder algemene beroepe vir Amerikaners met die naam Bulmer was klerk en klerk.

*Ons vertoon topberoepe volgens geslag om hul historiese akkuraatheid te behou tydens tye wanneer mans en vroue dikwels verskillende werk verrig het.

Top manlike beroepe in 1940

Top vroulike beroepe in 1940


Grafton Lakes State Park: 'n jaar in die park

Soos voorgestel in die Saterdag, 1 Februarie 2020 van Waaruit ons oog gevang het Behan Kommunikasie.

'N JAAR IN DIE PARK: John Bulmer is sedert 1999 'n professionele fotograaf, maar hy en fotografie gaan veel verder as dit. Sy pa is ook 'n fotograaf, en John het grootgeword met 'n donker kamer in die kelder en 'eindelose ure' in 'n jagblind met 'n kamera wat wag vir 'n hert om saam te kom of in 'n ryboot wat wag dat 'n bever na vore kom. Hy onthou toe hy hom tot trane verveeld het. Nou, sê hy, 'ek besef dat dit my die geduld geleer het om verby die voor die hand liggende beelde en hoeke te kom en iets unieks en onvergeetliks vas te vang.' die Taconic en Hudson Valleys en het dit goed leer ken. 'Ek het 'n lang geskiedenis met die park in elke seisoen en allerhande weersomstandighede. Al die jare later wys die park my steeds nuwe dinge met elke besoek. Ek glo vas dat ons staatsparke en openbare gronde skatte is wat vir toekomstige geslagte beskerm en beveilig moet word (en) dwingende fotografie help dit verder deur die skoonheid en broosheid van plekke soos Grafton te beklemtoon. plekke soos Grafton 40 tot 50 keer per jaar. Hy maak 'n spesiale punt om te skiet in minder as ideale weerstoestande wat die geleentheid bied om Grafton se baie buie vas te vang. "Om 'n onderwerp in alle omstandighede en tye van die dag te skiet, is 'n blywende les wat ek op die kunsskool geleer het: dit is eintlik die enigste manier om die storie van iets behoorlik te vertel." Met trots bied ons John Bulmer se A Year in the Park aan.

John Bulmer Photography is op hierdie media verskyn.

Wêreldfotografiedag op WTEN News10 ABC gevier

Gebeurtenis- en konsertfotografie: Brown's Brewing Summer Sessions in Troy, New York.

Alle inhoud wat op hierdie webwerf vertoon word, insluitend foto's, teks, streaming video en die webwerfontwerp word beskerm deur die outeursreg en ander wette van die Verenigde State en ander lande. U mag geen inhoud van hierdie webwerf verkoop, oordra, kopieer, publiseer, lisensieer of andersins versprei sonder die uitdruklike skriftelike toestemming van John Bulmer, Bulmer Photography en Nor'easter Films nie. Die voorkoms en gevoel van hierdie webwerf is diensmerke en handelsmerke van John Bulmer © 1993-2021 John Bulmer Media. Die ongemagtigde gebruik van enige logo, beeld of geskrewe inhoud van hierdie webwerf is uitdruklik verbied. Alle regte voorbehou.

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Veranderinge aan hierdie privaatheidsbeleid: Hierdie privaatheidsbeleid is van krag vanaf (datum byvoeg) en bly van krag, behalwe met betrekking tot enige veranderinge in die bepalings daarvan in die toekoms, wat onmiddellik van krag sal wees nadat dit op hierdie bladsy geplaas is. Ons behou die reg voor om ons privaatheidsbeleid te eniger tyd op te dateer of te verander, en u moet hierdie privaatheidsbeleid gereeld nagaan. U voortgesette gebruik van die diens nadat ons enige wysigings aan die privaatheidsbeleid op hierdie bladsy geplaas het, sal u erkenning van die wysigings en u toestemming om te hou en gebonde te wees aan die gewysigde privaatheidsbeleid, uitmaak. As ons wesenlike veranderinge aan hierdie privaatheidsbeleid aanbring, sal ons u in kennis stel óf via die e -posadres wat u aan ons verskaf het, óf deur 'n prominente kennisgewing op ons webwerf te plaas. * Kontak ons* Kontak ons ​​as u enige vrae het oor hierdie privaatheidsbeleid.

Ons behou die reg voor om ons privaatheidsbeleid te eniger tyd op te dateer of te verander, en u moet hierdie privaatheidsbeleid gereeld nagaan. U voortgesette gebruik van die diens nadat ons enige wysigings aan die privaatheidsbeleid op hierdie bladsy geplaas het, sal u erkenning van die wysigings en u toestemming om te hou en gebonde te wees aan die gewysigde privaatheidsbeleid, uitmaak.

© 1993-2021 John Bulmer Photography | Saratoga, New York | 1.866.317.6777


John Bulmer - Geskiedenis

DR. WILLIAM C. MILNER'S 1934

GESKIEDENIS VAN SACKVILLE, NUWE BRUNSWICK

As die kombuisvensters rammel en die wind deur die stoofpyp waai, sit Ma naby die oop oonddeur met twee truie wat styf om haar gedraai is.

'N Groot trek koue lug kom deur die deur toe pappa nog 'n arm hardehout inbring en dit in die houtkas gooi.

Voordat hy teruggaan na die bittere koue, leun hy oor die stoof om warm te word.

Terwyl hy sy hande aanmekaar vryf, sê hy vir mamma, al is dit vanaand koud hier, is ons gelukkig om in 'n dubbelgebakte huis te woon en baie droë hout te hê.

Hy het voortgegaan: 'Dit moes regtig verskriklik gewees het vir die vroeë setlaar wat in 'n klein houthuisie met 'n moddervloer gewoon het om hulself en hul jong kinders warm te hou op die koue winternagte.'

Nie alle houthutte was klein nie, soos in Sackville het die ma van Christopher Humphrey 'n houthuis met vier kamers op die onderste verdieping en twee skoorstene gebou.

Die ‘ History of Sackville ’ geskryf deur dr William C. Milner in 1934 onthul 'n geweldige hoeveelheid inligting oor die vroeë geskiedenis van die nedersetting, sy setlaars, huise, grondtransaksies, kerke, begraafplase, skeepsbou, besighede , huwelike (1820-1830) en ander onderwerpe.

Teen die tyd dat die Yorkshire -mense na Sackville gekom het, was daar net twee setlaars in New England, mnr. Hawkins en Amasa Kellam. Hawkins het tweeduisend hektaar grond verkoop aan Charles Dixon, wat een van die belangrikste man in die gemeenskap geword het. Die ander immigrante uit Yorkshire na Sackville was Bowser, Atkinson, Anderson, Bulmer, Harper, Patterson, Fawcett, Richardson, Humphrey, Carnforth en Wry.

Die voorwaardes van sommige toelaes sluit in 'n ophouhuur van een sjiel vir elke 50 hektaar toegestaan, betaalbaar elke Michaelmas, 'n belofte om jaarliks ​​'n sekere persentasie van die grond te verbou en jaarliks ​​twee hektaar hennep te plant.

'N Interessante opsomming van April 1820 vertel van die eienaars van die huise met inligting soos:
John Humphrey het die Lyons House gebou. Christopher Richardson het die gronde van Amos Seaman gekoop wat later in besit was van John R. Richardson, nou in besit van Gershom Maxwell. Die eerste raamhuis met twee verdiepings is deur George Bulmer gebou en deur Jonathan Black gekoop, en die bouer het dit nodig gevind om 'n deel van die hout uit die Verenigde State te bekom.
Deles Dernier het in 'n houthuis aan die een kant van die snelweg gewoon en majoor Wilson het 'n raamhuis aan die ander kant bewoon.

In 1820 het die skool by Crane's Corner plek vir 30 leerlinge. Die eerste onderwyser daarin was 'n Yankee met die naam Pendleton.

Die leerlinge in 1845 van mnr. Isaac B. Barnes was soos volg: Amos Boultenhouse, 15 jaar oud Albert Black, 8 Abel G. Carter, 16 Albert Wry, 9 Bedford Dixon, 8 CE Dixon, 6 Charles Boultenhouse, 10 Isaac Wry, 9 Isaac Purrington, 12 George Wry, 10 Thadius Carter, 12 William Barnes, 17 Lennox-Kinnear, 18 James Dixon, 15 Amy Wry, 16 Charlotte Harris, 14 Charlotte Richards, 15 Jane Wry, 9 Julia Richardson, 8 Margaret Wry, 12 Cynthia Wry, 10 Sarah A. Wry, 8 Sarah Bowser, 7 Mary J. Carter, 7 Sarah A. Harris, 8 Rebecca Harris, 12 Rebecca Richardson, 12 Isabel Dixon, 13 Harriet Forbes, 17 Mary C. Kinnear, 11.

Die Eerste Presbiteriaanse Kerk wat in 1872 in Sackville gebou is, was geleë op Happy Hill, op grond wat van Robert Bell aangekoop is. Die gebou was 30 voet by 60 voet en het sitplek vir 250 mense

Die laaste drie-en-sestig bladsye van die boek bevat biografiese en genealogiese inligting oor die vanne van Allison, Anderson, Atkinson, Avard, Ayer, Barnes, Black, Botsford, Bowes, Bowser, Bulmer, Burk, Burnham, Cahill, Campbell, Carnforth, Carter, Chandler, Cole, Crane, Dixon, Dobson, Estabrooks, Evans, Fawcett, Fisher, Harper, Herritt, Hicks, Humphrey, Lawrence, Ogden, Patton, Reed, Rogers, Seaman, Sears, Smith, Thompson, Upham, Ward, Wilson en Wood. Dit is handig as riglyn, aangesien 'n navorser in die Sackville -omgewing vir my gesê het dat daar 'n paar foute in die teks is.

Die ‘ History of Sackville ’ deur dr. William C. Milner kan by verskeie biblioteke besigtig word.

Vrywilligers van die Chignecto -projek het 'n elektroniese weergawe van die boek aanlyn geplaas op http://www.rootsweb.com/

canwgw/archives/nb/sackvill.txt wat óf in sy geheel gelees kan word óf 'n woordsoek kan uitgevoer word.

Dit is 'n goeie inleidingsbron vir die genealogiese navorser met wortels in die Sackville -omgewing.

Navraag 1447
Taylor - Cruickshank - Ewen: John Warren Taylor trou op 2 Desember 1933 in Studholm Parish, Kings County, New Brunswick, met Charlotte Mary Cruickshank, dogter van Thomas Mitchell Cruickshank en Maggie Jane Ewen. Ek is geïnteresseerd in die name van sy broers en susters en ouers of enige lewende familielede.


Sir John Bulmer

In Februarie 1537 vind 'n nuwe styging plaas in Cumberland en Westmorland genaamd Bigod's Rebellion (nie deur Aske gemagtig nie) onder Sir Francis Bigod, van Settrington in die North Riding of Yorkshire. Hierop het die koning Aske en verskeie van die ander leiers gearresteer, soos Lord Darcy, Lord Hussey wat hoofbottelaar van Engeland was, sir Robert Constable en Bigod, wat almal skuldig bevind is aan verraad en tereggestel is. Op Maart 1537 is Thomas Moigne, parlementslid van Lincoln, opgehang, getrek en in kwarte gesny. [4] Lords Darcy en Hussey is albei onthoof terwyl Constable en Bigod albei by Tyburn gehang is. Aske is ook in kettings van die mure van York Castle gehang as 'n waarskuwing aan ander toekomstige 'rebelle'. In totaal is 216 here en ridders doodgemaak, 'n halfdosyn abte, 38 monnike en 16 gemeentepriesters, waaronder: Sir Thomas Percy, sir Stephen Hamerton, sir William Lumley, sir John Constable, sir William Constable, Adam Sedbar, Abt van Jervaulx, William Trafford, abt van Sawley, Matthew Mackarel, abt van Barlings en biskop van Chalcedon, William Thirsk, abt van fonteine ​​en die prior van Bridlington is almal tussen Junie en Julie 1537 in Tyburn tereggestel en gehang. Bowbearer of the Forest van Bowland Sir Nicholas Tempast is opgehang te Tyburn [5] Sir John Bulmer en sy vrou Margaret Stafford is ook tereggestel, Sir John deur opgehang, getrek en in kwartiere geneem terwyl sy vrou op die brandstapel in Smithfield, Londen, verbrand is. Op November 1538 is die bewaarder van die riool, Sir Edward Neville, onthoof vir sy aandeel in die sameswering. [6] Die verlies van die leiers het die hertog van Norfolk in staat gestel om die stygende te onderdruk en krygswet is op die demonstrerende streke opgelê, wat die predikasie beëindig. Van Wikipedia, die gratis ensiklopedie

Die Bulmer -gesin was 'n adellike gesin van Normandiese Engeland, woonagtig in Yorkshire. Die familie neem hul naam van Bulmer, Noord -Yorkshire. Die naam Bulmer kom van die Engelse "Bull mer", 'n meer wat gereeld deur 'n bul besoek word, en is 'n verengelsde vorm van Gaelies "letterlik" van die see "van die Keltiese stam Brigantes tydens hul besetting van die gebied. Ansketil de Bulmer was die eerste gedokumenteerde lid van die Bulmer -gesin wat in die twaalfde eeu in die omgewing gewoon het met die huidige spelling.

Bulmer van Bulmer en Brancepeth

Ansketil het as balju van Yorkshire gedien. Die van Bulmer word baie bespreek, aangesien daar geglo word dat dit 'n aristokratiese familie van Angelsaksiese oorsprong was wat hul status behou het na die Normandiese verowering van 1066. Daar word geglo dat die Bulmers verwant was aan die Angelsaksiese adellike Liulf , (Ligulf, Luigulf, ens.), Wat die eerste lid van die Lumley -familie was. Liulf is in 1081 in Gateshead vermoor deur die bewakers van William Walcher, die eerste Normandiese biskop van Durham. Die Domesday Book van 1086 noem die heer van die herehuis van Bulmer in Yorkshire as Nigel Fossard [2] wat dit van Robert, graaf van Mortain, halfbroer van William the Conqueror, gehou het. In 1066 was die Angelsaksiese heer van Bulmer Luigulf. Op 'n tyd het die heer die van & quotde Bulmer & quot van sy hoofmanor en sitplek aangeneem.

Daar word vermoed dat die de Bulmers voortgegaan het as huurders van die Normandiërs wat Liulf se grond in Yorkshire geërf het. Ergens in die twaalfde eeu sou Ansketil Bulmer getroud gewees het met die dogter van die here van die herehuis van Brancepeth naby Durham en hul seun Bertram Bulmer, wat hom as balju opgevolg het, het hierdie eiendom geërf. Later trou die Bulmer -erfgenaam in die magtige Normandiese familie van de Neville, wat sodoende die Brancepeth -kasteel en ander landgoedere geërf het, waaronder Raby Castle, waarvan die oudste deel, die Saksiese "Bulmer Tower", ingeskryf is met die voorletters BB wat Bertram Bulmer sou beteken. Om die belangrike huwelik te herdenk, het die de Neville -gesin 'n bul aangeneem as hul kuif en vir hul seël. 'N Beeldhouer in die binneste poort van die Raby -kasteel (?) Vertoon 'n leeu wat hoogty vier, wat deur Surtees (1920) veronderstel is om die Bulmer -arms van Gules billett te wees, of 'n leeu wat die tweede is.

Bulmer van Wilton 'n Later tak van die Bulmer-gesin het sy sitplek in Wilton Castle, Wilton, in die huidige Redcar en Cleveland gehad.

Sir Ralph Bulmer was die heer van die herehuis van Wilton, in 1310, en het in 1330 'n koninklike lisensie gekry om sy herehuis daar te keur.

Sir William Bulmer (1465 �) van Wilton was hoë balju van Durham 1503 � en hoë balju van Yorkshire in 1517. Sy seun sir John Bulmer (1481 �) en sy vrou Margaret Stafford was sterk betrokke by die pelgrimstog van Grace van Oktober 1536 onder leiding van Robert Aske en in Bigod's Rebellion, die opstand van Januarie 1537 onder leiding van haar neef sir Francis Bigod van Settrington. Beide John Bulmer en Lady Bulmer is skuldig bevind aan High Treason en is op 25 Mei 1537 tereggestel, hy deur op te hang in Tyburn, Londen en sy deur op brandstapel in Smithfield, Londen, op bevel van koning Henry VIII te brand. Al hul boedels is verbeur, maar die Wilton -kasteel en 'n klein gedeelte van die oorspronklike landgoed is later in 1547 deur koning Edward VI deur koning Edward VI deur koning Edward VI herstel. In 1558 het koningin Mary I die boedel aan 'n politikus toegestaan ​​deur die naam van Thomas Cornwallis.

William Bulmer (1492 �) broer van John, trou met Elizabeth Elmeden, erfgenaam van Embleton naby Sedgfield, Co Durham en verkry daardeur boedels te Embleton, Tursdale, Claxton en Fishburn. Sir Bertram Bulmer (1579 �) het baie grond verkoop, en die oorblyfsel is in 1644 gesekwestreer toe sy seun, William Bulmer, tydens die burgeroorlog 'n misdadiger van die opposisie teen die parlement verklaar is. Die landgoed is uiteindelik aan sy broer Anthony herstel en deur hom verkoop.

Wilton Castle is gering na die burgeroorlog en was daarna onbewoonbaar. Dit is in die vroeë 19de eeu gesloop en herbou deur 'n nuwe eienaar.

Bulmer in Burning Times Joseph Bulmer is na bewering in 1649 gehang weens die beskuldiging van heksery tydens heksieproewe in die vroeë moderne Europa in Newcastle, Engeland.

Eksterne skakels Bulmers History and Directory of North Yorkshire 1890, van GENUKI Bulmer, Yorkshire & quot Open Doomdsday 'The first free online copy of Domesday Book' & quot


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John Bulmer - Geskiedenis

Die Bulmers was vermoedelik 'n familie van Noord -Engeland
Angelsaksiese oorsprong wat daarin geslaag het om hul besittings te behou na die
Norman Conquest. Anketil de Bulmer, was hoë balju van Noord
Yorkshire in die 12de eeu, en dit lyk asof hy sy naam geneem het
van die dorp Bulmer in die Ryedale -distrik. Hy en sy seun
Bertram de Bulmer was in besit van beide Brancepeth en Raby
Kastele in County Durham, maar hierdie het deur 'n erfgenaam van die
Neville -familie teen die einde van daardie eeu. 'N Uitloop van die
familie gevestig te Wilton 'n herehuis in die noordoostelike punt van
Cleveland in die North Riding, naby die monding van die rivier die Tees. Die
familie bereik 'n hoogtepunt met sir Ralph Bulmer (c.1280-1348), wat
lisensie ontvang om Wilton Castle in 1330 te keur, dien as
balju van Yorkshire 1330-1348, en is na die parlement ontbied as 'n
baron van 1344-48. Maar nie een van Sir Ralph se afstammelinge was ooit nie
ontbied met betrekking tot die baronie, en die invloed van die gesin het gelyk
aan die einde van die 14de en 15de eeu verminder. Dit was oorkant die
River Tees in die graafskap Durham, waar opvolgende generasies Bulmers
vrouens gesoek en getroud met sulke vooraanstaande gesinsgesinne soos
Hilton van Hilton, Eure van Bradley en Bowes van Streatlam. Tog geen
van hierdie huwelike het die Bulmers enige lande gebring om hulle te vergroot
besit, en teen die tyd dat sir Ralph Bulmer van Wilton (c.1450-1486) was
familiehoof aan die einde van die Yorkistiese era, die erfenis
het byna 75 jaar dieselfde gebly.

Kort voor sy dood het sir Ralph dit reggekry om 'n briljante opname te reël
huwelik vir sy seun en erfgenaam William Bulmer (gebore 1465). Die naaste
kasteel na Wilton Castle is Skelton, minder as 6 myl oos. In die
In die 1480's was dit die hoofsitplek van die baie ou, verstandelik gestremde weduwee
Joan, gravin van Kent. Haar jongste dogter Alice is getroud met die
seun en erfgenaam van die kragtige Richmondshire -ridder, sir John Conyers van
Hornby Castle (c.1420-1490). Aangesien beide sy seun en erfgenaam en syne
skoondogter Alice sterf voor hom, dit was aan sir John om
reël die huwelike van hul vier wees kinders. Hy kyk na
die baroniale Scropes van Bolton Castle, 'n mede -familie van Richmondshire,
vir die huwelike van sy kleinseuns en (agtereenvolgens) erfgename,
maar vir Margery Conyers, die oudste van sy twee kleindogters, het hy
kyk na die Bulmers van Wilton Castle. Wetende dat Skelton Castle
sou eendag binnekort die erfenis van sy kleinseun en erfgenaam William wees
Conyers, wat met die oudste van sy kleinseun se twee susters trou
die naburige familie Bulmer sou die invloed van Conyers versterk
Cleveland. Margery se huweliksgedeelte was nie lande nie, so dit was baie
kontant was, en sedert haar oupa een van die rykstes van almal was
die Yorkshire -heerskappy, en met die bewind van Richard III, wie se
vertroude adviseur wat hy was en wat hom 'n Ridder van die Kouseband gemaak het, by die
hoogte van sy mag en invloed, ongetwyfeld voorsien van 'n vrygewige
een.

William Bulmer volg sy pa in 1486 op met 'n vrou wat nie net nie
was van die bloedlyn van Edward III, maar wat nou verwant was aan
die meeste van die voorste gesinne van Richmondshire. Haar broer William
Conyers slaag in 1490 na Hornby Castle en na Skelton Castle the
volgende jaar, en die twee gesinne het gedurende Margery naby gebly
en William se leeftyd. 'N Bekwame soldaat en administrateur, William
dien eers as JP vir die North Riding in 1496 en word tot ridder geslaan
tydens die Skotse veldtog van 1497 van die graaf van Surrey. Inderdaad Meneer
William sou die grootste invloed van enige Bulmer bereik het sedert meneer
Ralph in the first half of the 14th century: he was sheriff and
escheator of Durham from 1503-1516, sheriff of Yorkshire 1517-1518,
and again sheriff and escheator of Durham from 1523-1527. Hy was
elected M.P for Yorkshire in 1523 and lieutenant of Norham Castle,
Northumberland the same year. The increased influence of the Bulmer
family is demonstrated by the marriages Sir William was able to
arrange for his children. His one daughter Margery was married off
locally to George Salvin, heir of Newbiggin, which was less than 20
miles from Wilton Castle, but eldest son and heir Sir John Bulmer was
married to Anne Bigod, from a prominent East Riding gentry family,
while Sir William managed to land heiresses as wives for his two
younger sons. Sir Ralph Bulmer (d. 1558) married Anne Aske, elder
daughter and co-heir of Roger Aske of Aske. Their only daughter
Dorothy Bulmer (1533-1574) married John Sayer of Worsall. Sir
William's youngest son, another Sir William Bulmer (1492-1546) was
arranged in marriage in 1498 to Elizabeth Elmeden, the child heiress
of Embleton, Tursdale and other manors in county Durham. By his death
in 1531, Sir William Bulmer had greatly increased his family's
influence.

It would prove to be the pinnacle, however, for eldest son and heir
Sir John Bulmer became a participant along with his second wife in the
Pilgrimage of Grace and both were put to death in 1537 as a result,
and attainted and Wilton Castle and the other Bulmer manors were
forfeited to the crown. The marriage of Sir John Bulmer and Anne
Bigod produced two sons, Ralph and William (d.s.p.), and three
daughters: Anne, who married Matthew Boynton of Barmston, Agnes who
married Lancelot Layton of Sexhow, and Elizabeth who married 1st,
Henry Nalton of Eddlethorpe and 2nd Francis Constable of Sherburn.
For his second wife, Sir John took his mistress, Margaret, widow of
William Cheyne, and daughter of Henry Stafford. She is said in some
sources to have been the illegitimate daughter of Edward Stafford, 3rd
Duke of Buckingham. By his second wife, he had some children before
their marriage, and a son, John Bulmer of Pinchinthorpe (1536-1608,
s.p.), born after the marriage. Sir John's son and heir Ralph Bulmer
(d. 1558) was restored in blood by Parliament in 1548, but not to
Wilton Castle and the other Yorkshire Bulmer estates. His marriage to
Anne Tempest, arranged when they were children, was a disaster on a
personal level, and of the seven daughters born during their marriage,
Ralph would only recognize the first three as his own. The year 1558
saw the male line of the two eldest sons of Sir William Bulmer and
Margery Conyers become extinct.

The line of the third and youngest son, Sir William Bulmer and his
wife Elizabeth Elmeden, continued on for several generations in county
Durham. Their great-grandson Sir Bertram Bulmer (1579-1638) was
seated at Tursdale in that county, and was living in great splendor
during the reign of James I, who knighted him in 1603. His children
were able to make good marriages. The eldest son William Bulmer
(1601-1682) obtained Marrick Park Hall in Yorkshire through his wife
Dorothy, a co-heiress of the Sayers of Worsall, while two of his
daughters married into established Durham gentry families: Margaret to
John Smythe of Eshe, and Troth to John Brandling of Felling. Tweedens
son Anthony Bulmer (1602-1683) married as his second wife, Mary, widow
of John Wild of Ketton, co. Durham, and daughter of Christopher
Wyvill. But the family suffered for their Catholic faith: Sir Bertram
lost much of his paternal inheritance and joined the many English
Catholics who emigrated to the Low Countries in the early 1600s. Hy
led a troop that he raised himself in the wars there, and was taken
prisoner by the Spaniards. He eventually returned to England,
however, and died in county Durham. His two eldest sons, William and
Anthony also suffered for their Recusancy and for being Royalist
during the Civil Wars, with Anthony a Lieutenant-Colonel, and losing
his mansion house of High Embleton.

Anthony's youngest son and eventual heir, Anketil Bulmer (1634-1718),
whose name hearkened back to the family's 12th-century roots, suffered
imprisonment in York Castle in 1680 for being a Papist. He was one of
the few male-line descendants of Sir William Bulmer and Margery
Conyers to make it to the 18th-century, but he died without issue.
There may, however, still be male-line Bulmer descendants of Edward
III living today, since a branch, the Bulmers of Startforth, co.
Durham, also made it to the 18th-century, though their descendants
appear not to have been traced further forward. Through inter-
marriage with many prominent gentry families, the Durham Bulmers
gathered several descents from Edward III, and Anketil Bulmer's
thirteen lines thru Joan Beaufort, including one from Edward IV, are
given below.

Joan Beaufort, Countess of Westmorland (c.1379-1440) had 2 sons (A1
and C1) and 3 daughters (E1, J1 & L1).

A1) William Nevill, Earl of Kent (c.1408-1463), who had
A2) Alice Nevill (c.1437-by 1490) m. Sir John Conyers of Hornby (c.
1435-1469), and had (with B3 below)
A3) Margery Conyers (1460/65-1524) m. c.1483/85 Sir William Bulmer of
Wilton, Yorks. (1465-1531), and had
A4) Sir William Bulmer, yst son, of Embleton, co. Durham (1492-1546)
m. 1498 Elizabeth Elmeden (1494-1558), and had
A5) Francis Bulmer of Embleton (c.1515-1578) m. Katherine Norton (see
C5 below), and had
A6) Anthony Bulmer of Tursdale, co. Durham (1553-1584) m. Diana Metham
(1561-1639), and had
A7) Sir Bertram Bulmer of Tursdale (1579-1638) m. 1600 Isabel Tempest
(see H9 below), and had
A8) Anthony Bulmer of High Embleton, 2nd son (1602-1683) m. 2)c.1630
Mary Wyvill (see B8 below), and had
A9) Anketil Bulmer, Papist (1634-1718)

B3) William, 1st Lord Conyers (1468-1524) m. Anne Nevill (descended
from Edward III, but not thru Joan Beaufort), and had
B4) Christopher, 2nd Lord Conyers (by 1503-1538) m. Anne Dacre (see G5
below), and had
B5) Jane Conyers (c.1525/30-1558) m. by 1550 Sir Marmaduke Constable
of Everingham (see L5 below), and had
B6) Katherine Constable (d.c. 1580) m. Sir Robert Stapleton of Wighill
(c.1548-1606), and had
B7) Jane Stapleton m. Christopher Wyvill (see D6 below)
B8) Mary Wyvill (d. 1684) m. 2)c.1630 Anthony Bulmer of High Embleton
(see A8 above)

C1) George Nevill, 1st Lord Latimer (c.1411-1469), who had
C2) Sir Henry Nevill (d. 1469) m. Joan Bourchier (d. 1470, descended
from Edward III but not thru Joan Beaufort), and had
C3) Richard Nevill, 2nd Lord Latimer (1468-1530) m. 1)1483 Anne
Stafford, and had (with D4 below)
C4) Susan Nevill (1501-by 1565) m. Richard Norton of Norton Conyers (c.
1498-1585), and had
C5) Katherine Norton (d. 1596) m. Francis Bulmer of Embeton (see A5
above)

D4) Elizabeth Nevill (1500-15--) m. Sir Christopher Danby (see F5
below)
D5) Magdalen Danby (c.1535-??) m. Sir Marmaduke Wyvill, 1st Baronet
(see E7 below)
D6) Christopher Wyvill of Constable Burton (1562-1614) m. Jane
Stapleton (see B7 above) and had

E1) Elizabeth Ferrers, Lady Greystoke (1393-1434), who had (with H2
and I2 below),
E2) Ralph, 5th Lord Greystoke (c.1414-1487), who had (with G3 below),
E3) Elizabeth Greystoke (d. 1490) m. 1) Thomas, 5th Lord Scrope of
Masham (c.1430-1475), and had (with F4 below),
E4) Elizabeth Scrope m. 2) Sir Ralph FitzRandall of Spennithorne (d.
1517), and had
E5) Agnes FitzRandall of Constable Burton (d. 1533) m. Sir Marmaduke
Wyvill (by 1496-1558), M.P. 1553, and had
E6) Christopher Wyvill of Constable Burton (d. 1579) m. Margaret
Scrope (see J5 below), and had
E7) Sir Marmaduke Wyvill, 1st Baronet (1530-1617) m. Magdalen Danby
(see D5 above), and had

F4) Margery Scrope (d. aft. 1531) m. 1493 Sir Christopher Danby of
Thorpe Perrow (d. 1518), and had
F5) Sir Christopher Danby of Thorpe Perrow (1503-1571) m. Elizabeth
Nevill (see D4 above)

G3) Sir Robert Greystoke (d. 1483) m. 1) Elizabeth Grey (see K3
below), and had
G4) Elizabeth Greystoke (1471-1516) m. Thomas, 3rd Lord Dacre
(1467-1525), and had
G5) Anne Dacre (d. 1548) m. Christopher, 2nd Lord Conyers (see B4
above)

H2) Eleanor Greystoke m. Sir Ralph Eure of Witton Castle (d. 1461),
and had
H3) Sir William Eure of Witton (1440-1484) m. 1) Margaret Constable,
and had
H4) Sir Ralph Eure of Witton (d. 1540) m. 1)1482 Muriel Hastings, and
gehad het
H5) William, 1st Lord Eure (d. 1549) m. Elizabeth Willoughby, and had
H6) Sir Ralph Eure (by 1510-1545) m. by 1529 Margery Bowes, and had
H7) Frances Eure m. by 1552 Robert Lambton of Lambton (see I7 below),
and had
H8) Isabel Lambton m. Sir Nicholas Tempest, 1st Baronet, of Stella (c.
1553-1626), and had
H9) Isabel Tempest (c.1583-1663) m. 1600 Sir Bertram Bulmer of
Tursdale (see A7 above)

I2) Elizabeth Greystoke (d. 1440) m. Roger Thornton of The Isle, co.
Durham (d. 1471), and had
I3) Elizabeth Thornton (d. by 1477) m. George Lumley, 2nd Lord Lumley
(d. 1507), and had
I4) Sir Thomas Lumley (living 1495) m. by 1480 Margaret
'Plantagenet' (see M3 below), and had
I5) Roger Lumley of Ludworth m. Isabel Ratcliffe, and had
I6) Agnes Lumley (d. 1565) m. John Lambton of Lambton (1505-1549), and
gehad het
I7) Robert Lambton of Lambton (d. 1583) m. by 1552 Frances Eure (see
H7 above)

J1) Eleanor Nevill, Countess of Northumberland (d. 1473), who had
(with K2 below)
J2) Henry Percy, 3rd Earl of Northumberland (1421-1461), who had
J3) Elizabeth Percy m. Henry, 6th Lord Scrope of Bolton (d. 1506), and
gehad het
J4) John Scrope of Spennithorne (d. 1547) m. Phyllis Rokeby (d. 1576),
and had
J5) Margaret Scrope m. Christopher Wyvill (see E6 above)

K2) Katherine Percy , Countess of Kent (1423-1504), who had
K3) Elizabeth Grey (d. 1472) m. Sir Robert Greystoke (see G3 above)

L1) Cecily Neville, Duchess of York (1415-1495), who had (with M2
below)
L2) Anne of York (1439-1476) m. 2) Sir Thomas St. Leger, and had
L3) Anne St. Leger (d. 1526) m. George Manners, Lord Ros, and had
L4) Catherine Manners (d. aft. 1558) m. Sir Robert Constable of
Everingham (by 1495-1558), and had,
L5) Sir Marmaduke Constable of Everingham (d. 1574) m. Jane Conyers
(see B5 above)

M2) Edward IV, King of England (1442-1483), who had
M3) Margaret 'Plantagenet', illeg. (c.1462-15??) m. by 1480 Sir Thomas
Lumley (see I4 above)

I frankly don't understand by Brad's postings of this type are so
great. Often they deal extensively with post-medieval material
(something I've been crucified for attempting), yet they never connect
up to Gateway ancestors (something that is explicitly allowed, and
something my postings usually manage).

I mean, what's so unusual about a member of the 18th century English
gentry living in England having a line (or multiple lines) to Edward I
or III? I would think it's the norm, rather than otherwise.

> The Bulmers are believed to have been a Northern England family of
> Anglo-Saxon origin who managed to retain their holdings after the
> Norman Conquest. Anketil de Bulmer, was high sheriff of North
> Yorkshire in the 12th-century, and appeared to have taken his name
> from the village of Bulmer in the Ryedale district. He and his son
> Bertram de Bulmer were in possession of both Brancepeth and Raby
> Castles in County Durham, but these passed through an heiress to the
> Neville family by the close of that century. An offshoot of the
> family settled at Wilton a manor in the very north-eastern tip of
> Cleveland in the North Riding, near the mouth of the River Tees. Die
> family reached a peak with Sir Ralph Bulmer (c.1280-1348), who
> received license to crenellate Wilton Castle in 1330, served as
> sheriff of Yorkshire 1330-1348, and was summoned to Parliament as a
> baron from 1344-48. But none of Sir Ralph's descendants were ever
> summoned in respect to the barony, and the family's influence seemed
> to lessen in the late 14th and 15th centuries. It was across the
> River Tees in county Durham where succeeding generations of Bulmers
> looked for wives, marrying into such prominent gentry families as
> Hilton of Hilton, Eure of Bradley, and Bowes of Streatlam. Yet none
> of these marriages brought the Bulmers any lands to augment their
> holdings, and by the time Sir Ralph Bulmer of Wilton (c.1450-1486) was
> head of the family at the close of the Yorkist era, the inheritance
> had stayed the same for close to 75 years.
& gt
> Shortly before his death, Sir Ralph managed to arrange a brilliant
> marriage for his son and heir William Bulmer (born 1465). The closest
> castle to Wilton Castle is Skelton, less than 4 miles east. In die
> 1480s, it was the chief seat of the very old, mentally-impaired widow
> Joan, Countess of Kent. Her youngest daughter Alice had married the
> son and heir of the powerful Richmondshire knight, Sir John Conyers of
> Hornby Castle (c.1420-1490). Since both his son and heir and his
> daughter-in-law Alice died before him, it was up to Sir John to
> arrange the marriages of their four orphaned children. He looked to
> the baronial Scropes of Bolton Castle, a fellow Richmondshire family,
> for the marriages of his grandsons and (successively) heirs apparent,
> but for Margery Conyers, the elder of his two granddaughters, he
> looked to the Bulmers of Wilton Castle. Knowing that Skelton Castle
> would someday soon be the inheritance of his grandson and heir William
> Conyers, marrying the elder of his grandson's two sisters to the
> neighboring family of Bulmer would solidify the Conyers influence in
> Cleveland. Margery's marriage portion wasn't lands, so it much have
> been cash, and since her grandfather was one of the wealthiest of all
> the Yorkshire gentry, and, with the reign of Richard III, whose
> trusted advisor he was and who made him a Knight of the Garter, at the
> height of his power and influence, no doubt provided with a generous
> one.
& gt
> William Bulmer succeeded his father in 1486 with a wife who not only
> was of the bloodline of Edward III, but who was closely related to
> most of the leading families of Richmondshire. Her brother William
> Conyers succeeded to Hornby Castle in 1490 and to Skelton Castle the
> following year, and the two families remained close throughout Margery
> and William's lifetimes. An able soldier and administrator, William
> first served as J.P. for the North Riding in 1496, and was knighted
> during the 1497 Scottish campaign of the Earl of Surrey. Indeed Sir
> William would achieve the greatest influence of any Bulmer since Sir
> Ralph in the first half of the 14th century: he was sheriff and
> escheator of Durham from 1503-1516, sheriff of Yorkshire 1517-1518,
> and again sheriff and escheator of Durham from 1523-1527. Hy was
> elected M.P for Yorkshire in 1523 and lieutenant of Norham Castle,
> Northumberland the same year. The increased influence of the Bulmer
> family is demonstrated by the marriages Sir William was able to
> arrange for his children. His one daughter Margery was married off
> locally to George Salvin, heir of Newbiggin, which was less than 20
> miles from Wilton Castle, but eldest son and heir Sir John Bulmer was
> married to Anne Bigod, from a prominent East Riding gentry family,
> while Sir William managed to land heiresses as wives for his two
> younger sons. Sir Ralph Bulmer (d. 1558) married Anne Aske, elder
> daughter and co-heir of Roger Aske of Aske. Their only daughter
> Dorothy Bulmer (1533-1574) married John Sayer of Worsall. Sir
> William's youngest son, another Sir William Bulmer (1492-1546) was
> arranged in marriage in 1498 to Elizabeth Elmeden, the child heiress
> of Embleton, Tursdale and other manors in county Durham. By his death
> in 1531, Sir William Bulmer had greatly increased his family's
> influence.
& gt
> It would prove to be the pinnacle, however, for eldest son and heir
> Sir John Bulmer became a participant along with his second wife in the
> Pilgrimage of Grace and both were put to death in 1537 as a result,
> and attainted and Wilton Castle and the other Bulmer manors were
> forfeited to the crown. The marriage of Sir John Bulmer and Anne
> Bigod produced two sons, Ralph and William (d.s.p.), and three
> daughters: Anne, who married Matthew Boynton of Barmston, Agnes who
> married Lancelot Layton of Sexhow, and Elizabeth who married 1st,
> Henry Nalton of Eddlethorpe and 2nd Francis Constable of Sherburn.
> For his second wife, Sir John took his mistress, Margaret, widow of
> William Cheyne, and daughter of Henry Stafford. She is said in some
> sources to have been the illegitimate daughter of Edward Stafford, 3rd
> Duke of Buckingham. By his second wife, he had some children before
> their marriage, and a son, John Bulmer of Pinchinthorpe (1536-1608,
> s.p.), born after the marriage. Sir John's son and heir Ralph Bulmer
> (d. 1558) was restored in blood by Parliament in 1548, but not to
> Wilton Castle and the other Yorkshire Bulmer estates. His marriage to
> Anne Tempest, arranged when they were children, was a disaster on a
> personal level, and of the seven daughters born during their marriage,
> Ralph would only recognize the first three as his own. The year 1558
> saw the male line of the two eldest sons of Sir William Bulmer and
> Margery Conyers become extinct.
& gt
> The line of the third and youngest son, Sir William Bulmer and his
> wife Elizabeth Elmeden, continued on for several generations in county
> Durham. Their great-grandson Sir Bertram Bulmer (1579-1638) was
> seated at Tursdale in that county, and was living in great splendor
> during the reign of James I, who knighted him in 1603. His children
> were able to make good marriages. The eldest son William Bulmer
> (1601-1682) obtained Marrick Park Hall in Yorkshire through his wife
> Dorothy, a co-heiress of the Sayers of Worsall, while two of his
> daughters married into established Durham gentry families: Margaret to
> John Smythe of Eshe, and Troth to John Brandling of Felling. Tweedens
> son Anthony Bulmer (1602-1683) married as his second wife, Mary, widow
> of John Wild of Ketton, co. Durham, and daughter of Christopher
> Wyvill. But the family suffered for their Catholic faith: Sir Bertram
> lost much of his paternal inheritance and joined the many English
> Catholics who emigrated to the Low Countries in the early 1600s. Hy
> led a troop that he raised himself in the wars there, and was taken
> prisoner by the Spaniards. He eventually returned to England,
> however, and died in county Durham. His two eldest sons, William and
> Anthony also suffered for their Recusancy and for being Royalist
> during the Civil Wars, with Anthony a Lieutenant-Colonel, and losing
> his mansion house of High Embleton.
& gt
> Anthony's youngest son and eventual heir, Anketil Bulmer (1634-1718),
> whose name hearkened back to the family's 12th-century roots, suffered
> imprisonment in York Castle in 1680 for being a Papist. He was one of
> the few male-line descendants of Sir William Bulmer and Margery
> Conyers to make it to the 18th-century, but he died without issue.
> There may, however, still be male-line Bulmer descendants of Edward
> III living today, since a branch, the Bulmers of Startforth, co.
> Durham, also made it to the 18th-century, though their descendants
> appear not to have been traced further forward. Through inter-
> marriage with many prominent gentry families, the Durham Bulmers
> gathered several descents from Edward III, and Anketil Bulmer's
> thirteen lines thru Joan Beaufort, including one from Edward IV, are
> given below.
& gt
> Joan Beaufort, Countess of Westmorland (c.1379-1440) had 2 sons (A1
> and C1) and 3 daughters (E1, J1 & L1).
& gt
> A1) William Nevill, Earl of Kent (c.1408-1463), who had
> A2) Alice Nevill (c.1437-by 1490) m. Sir John Conyers of Hornby (c.
> 1435-1469), and had (with B3 below)
> A3) Margery Conyers (1460/65-1524) m. c.1483/85 Sir William Bulmer of
> Wilton, Yorks. (1465-1531), and had
> A4) Sir William Bulmer, yst son, of Embleton, co. Durham (1492-1546)
> m. 1498 Elizabeth Elmeden (1494-1558), and had
> A5) Francis Bulmer of Embleton (c.1515-1578) m. Katherine Norton (see
> C5 below), and had
> A6) Anthony Bulmer of Tursdale, co. Durham (1553-1584) m. Diana Metham
> (1561-1639), and had
> A7) Sir Bertram Bulmer of Tursdale (1579-1638) m. 1600 Isabel Tempest
> (see H9 below), and had
> A8) Anthony Bulmer of High Embleton, 2nd son (1602-1683) m. 2)c.1630
> Mary Wyvill (see B8 below), and had
> A9) Anketil Bulmer, Papist (1634-1718)
& gt
> B3) William, 1st Lord Conyers (1468-1524) m. Anne Nevill (descended
> from Edward III, but not thru Joan Beaufort), and had
> B4) Christopher, 2nd Lord Conyers (by 1503-1538) m. Anne Dacre (see G5
> below), and had
> B5) Jane Conyers (c.1525/30-1558) m. by 1550 Sir Marmaduke Constable
> of Everingham (see L5 below), and had
> B6) Katherine Constable (d.c. 1580) m. Sir Robert Stapleton of Wighill
> (c.1548-1606), and had
> B7) Jane Stapleton m. Christopher Wyvill (see D6 below)
> B8) Mary Wyvill (d. 1684) m. 2)c.1630 Anthony Bulmer of High Embleton
> (see A8 above)
& gt
> C1) George Nevill, 1st Lord Latimer (c.1411-1469), who had
> C2) Sir Henry Nevill (d. 1469) m. Joan Bourchier (d. 1470, descended
> from Edward III but not thru Joan Beaufort), and had
> C3) Richard Nevill, 2nd Lord Latimer (1468-1530) m. 1)1483 Anne
> Stafford, and had (with D4 below)
> C4) Susan Nevill (1501-by 1565) m. Richard Norton of Norton Conyers (c.
> 1498-1585), and had
> C5) Katherine Norton (d. 1596) m. Francis Bulmer of Embeton (see A5
> above)
& gt
> D4) Elizabeth Nevill (1500-15--) m. Sir Christopher Danby (see F5
> below)
> D5) Magdalen Danby (c.1535-??) m. Sir Marmaduke Wyvill, 1st Baronet
> (see E7 below)
> D6) Christopher Wyvill of Constable Burton (1562-1614) m. Jane
> Stapleton (see B7 above) and had
& gt
> E1) Elizabeth Ferrers, Lady Greystoke (1393-1434), who had (with H2
> and I2 below),
> E2) Ralph, 5th Lord Greystoke (c.1414-1487), who had (with G3 below),
> E3) Elizabeth Greystoke (d. 1490) m. 1) Thomas, 5th Lord Scrope of
> Masham (c.1430-1475), and had (with F4 below),
> E4) Elizabeth Scrope m. 2) Sir Ralph FitzRandall of Spennithorne (d.
> 1517), and had
> E5) Agnes FitzRandall of Constable Burton (d. 1533) m. Sir Marmaduke
> Wyvill (by 1496-1558), M.P. 1553, and had
> E6) Christopher Wyvill of Constable Burton (d. 1579) m. Margaret
> Scrope (see J5 below), and had
> E7) Sir Marmaduke Wyvill, 1st Baronet (1530-1617) m. Magdalen Danby
> (see D5 above), and had
& gt
> F4) Margery Scrope (d. aft. 1531) m. 1493 Sir Christopher Danby of
> Thorpe Perrow (d. 1518), and had
> F5) Sir Christopher Danby of Thorpe Perrow (1503-1571) m. Elizabeth
> Nevill (see D4 above)
& gt
> G3) Sir Robert Greystoke (d. 1483) m. 1) Elizabeth Grey (see K3
> below), and had
> G4) Elizabeth Greystoke (1471-1516) m. Thomas, 3rd Lord Dacre
> (1467-1525), and had
> G5) Anne Dacre (d. 1548) m. Christopher, 2nd Lord Conyers (see B4
> above)
& gt
> H2) Eleanor Greystoke m. Sir Ralph Eure of Witton Castle (d. 1461),
> and had
> H3) Sir William Eure of Witton (1440-1484) m. 1) Margaret Constable,
> and had
> H4) Sir Ralph Eure of Witton (d. 1540) m. 1)1482 Muriel Hastings, and
> had
> H5) William, 1st Lord Eure (d. 1549) m. Elizabeth Willoughby, and had
> H6) Sir Ralph Eure (by 1510-1545) m. by 1529 Margery Bowes, and had
> H7) Frances Eure m. by 1552 Robert Lambton of Lambton (see I7 below),
> and had
> H8) Isabel Lambton m. Sir Nicholas Tempest, 1st Baronet, of Stella (c.
> 1553-1626), and had
> H9) Isabel Tempest (c.1583-1663) m. 1600 Sir Bertram Bulmer of
> Tursdale (see A7 above)
& gt
> I2) Elizabeth Greystoke (d. 1440) m. Roger Thornton of The Isle, co.
> Durham (d. 1471), and had
> I3) Elizabeth Thornton (d. by 1477) m. George Lumley, 2nd Lord Lumley
> (d. 1507), and had
> I4) Sir Thomas Lumley (living 1495) m. by 1480 Margaret
> 'Plantagenet' (see M3 below), and had
> I5) Roger Lumley of Ludworth m. Isabel Ratcliffe, and had
> I6) Agnes Lumley (d. 1565) m. John Lambton of Lambton (1505-1549), and
> had
> I7) Robert Lambton of Lambton (d. 1583) m. by 1552 Frances Eure (see
> H7 above)
& gt
> J1) Eleanor Nevill, Countess of Northumberland (d. 1473), who had
> (with K2 below)
> J2) Henry Percy, 3rd Earl of Northumberland (1421-1461), who had
> J3) Elizabeth Percy m. Henry, 6th Lord Scrope of Bolton (d. 1506), and
> had
> J4) John Scrope of Spennithorne (d. 1547) m. Phyllis Rokeby (d. 1576),
> and had
> J5) Margaret Scrope m. Christopher Wyvill (see E6 above)
& gt
> K2) Katherine Percy , Countess of Kent (1423-1504), who had
> K3) Elizabeth Grey (d. 1472) m. Sir Robert Greystoke (see G3 above)
& gt
> L1) Cecily Neville, Duchess of York (1415-1495), who had (with M2
> below)
> L2) Anne of York (1439-1476) m. 2) Sir Thomas St. Leger, and had
> L3) Anne St. Leger (d. 1526) m. George Manners, Lord Ros, and had
> L4) Catherine Manners (d. aft. 1558) m. Sir Robert Constable of
> Everingham (by 1495-1558), and had,
> L5) Sir Marmaduke Constable of Everingham (d. 1574) m. Jane Conyers
> (see B5 above)
& gt
> M2) Edward IV, King of England (1442-1483), who had
> M3) Margaret 'Plantagenet', illeg. (c.1462-15??) m. by 1480 Sir Thomas
> Lumley (see I4 above)
& gt
> Cheers, -------Brad

> <<In a message dated 08/27/07 04:20:26 Pacific Standard Time, ***@hotmail.com writes:
> It was across the
> River Tees in county Durham where succeeding generations of Bulmers
> looked for wives, marrying into such prominent gentry families as
> Hilton of Hilton, Eure of Bradley, and Bowes of Streatlam. Yet none
> of these marriages brought the Bulmers any lands >>

On Aug 27, 12:54 pm, WJhonson <***@aol.com> wrote:
> Changing none to one we find part of Atwick manor>From Thomas Sutton's daughter Agnes, wife of Sir Ralph Bulmer (d. 1406) and Sir Edmund Hastings (d. 1448), "?" of Atwick manor descended to the Bulmers. (fn. 41) Sir Ralph had also inherited 2 carucates and 2 bovates, part of the Ros fee at Atwick, from his father Ralph (d. 1366).
& gt
> From: 'North division: Atwick', A History of the County of York East Riding: Volume 7: Holderness Wapentake, Middle and North Divisions (2002), pp. 205-13. URL:http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.asp?compid=16146&strquery=atwick. Date accessed: 27 August 2007.
> ------------------------------------

Thanks for the above. I had read in the Bulmer account in CP that
Agnes Sutton had been a co-heiress, but I didn't research exactly what
she had brought to the Bulmers. The above is helpful.

> Her youngest daughter Alice had married the
> son and heir of the powerful Richmondshire knight, Sir John Conyers of
> Hornby Castle (c.1420-1490).>>
& gt
> -------------------------
> How do we know when John was born ?

It's an estimate that historian Tony Pollard gave in his article "The
Richmondshire Community of Gentry During the Wars of the Roses". Ek is
not sure exactly what he based it on, but as Sir John's wife Margery
Darcy was born in 1418, about 1420 for Sir John's birth is likely
close to the mark. Pollard has studied the Conyerses in the 15th-
century pretty closely, and the family is tied in to the Robin of
Redesdale activities during Edward IV's reign among other
achievements, but unfortunately family muniments from that period do
not survive and it's therefore hard to pinpoint exact dates. Vir
example, the closest Pollard can come to determining the death date of
Sir John's father, Christopher Conyers of Hornby, is 1463-65, using
various deeds and feoffments from other families, which the Conyerses
witnessed, as a framework.

<<In a message dated 08/28/07 13:20:55 Pacific Standard Time, ***@hotmail.com writes:
Vir
example, the closest Pollard can come to determining the death date of
Sir John's father, Christopher Conyers of Hornby, is 1463-65, using >>
--------------
I wonder if this date can be firmly supported? Leo here has this Chris

http://www.genealogics.org/getperson.php?personID=I00177879&tree=LEO
citing Burkes Peerage 1938 and
The Lineage and Ancestry and HRH Prince Charles 1977

With a very exact death date. It would be instructive to know the underlying details.

<<In a message dated 08/27/07 04:20:26 Pacific Standard Time, ***@hotmail.com writes:
Her youngest daughter Alice had married the
son and heir of the powerful Richmondshire knight, Sir John Conyers of
Hornby Castle (c.1420-1490).>>

-------------------------
How do we know when John was born ?
Dankie
Wil

> The Bulmers are believed to have been a Northern England family of
> Anglo-Saxon origin who managed to retain their holdings after the
> Norman Conquest.

According to Yorkshire Pedigrees, a John Bulmer (son of another John Bulmer)
who died ca. 1265 was married to Alice FitzWilliam, the daughter of William
FitzRalph. John and Alice had at least one son, John, married to Theophania
de Morevic.

Do you have anything further on the Bulmer spouse? I'm curious about Alice
FitzWilliam's ancestry, as I have nothing further on her at all. Do you
know if she related to the William FitzRalph who married Joan Greystoke (the
daughter of Thomas Greystoke and Christian de Vipont)?

On Aug 27, 9:22 pm, Thomas Benjamin Hertzel <***@millcomm.com>
geskryf:

> According to Yorkshire Pedigrees, a John Bulmer (son of another John Bulmer)
> who died ca. 1265 was married to Alice FitzWilliam, the daughter of William
> FitzRalph. John and Alice had at least one son, John, married to Theophania
> de Morevic.
& gt
> Do you have anything further on the Bulmer spouse? I'm curious about Alice
> FitzWilliam's ancestry, as I have nothing further on her at all. Do you
> know if she related to the William FitzRalph who married Joan Greystoke (the
> daughter of Thomas Greystoke and Christian de Vipont)?

Unfortunately, I have no details on the Bulmers prior to Sir William
Bulmer (1465-1531) and his father Sir Ralph Bulmer (d. 1486).

One of the newsgroup members who does comprehensive research into
Yorkshire families, especially early (pre-1400) origins, is John
Ravilious. I don't know if the Bulmers are on his To Do List, but he
may have tackled FitzRalphs, and I know there have been several topics
here over the years on the early FitzWilliams.

Good luck with your journey into the 13th-century and earlier!

The chronology I have does not allow William FitzRalph, husband of Joan Greystoke, to be the same William FitzRalph who was father of Alice (FitzWilliam) Bulmer wife of John Bulmer, unless he was significantly older than Joan, and had had a previous wife.

Sir John de Bulmer is known to have died sometime prior to 4 Dec 1299, but certainly already into and perhaps well-into his last half-century. His grandson Sir Henry FitzHenry was probably born about this same time.

Sir John de Bulmer's mother Alice FitzWilliam must have been born at the end of the 12th, or beginning of the 13th century.

William FitzRalph by his wife Joan Greystroke are known to be having children in the middle of the 13th century, towit Sir Ralph Lord FitzWilliam born sometime between 1250 and 1256.


Magners & Bulmers History

HP Bulmer was founded in 1887 in Hereford, England by Henry Percival “Percy” Bulmer, using apples from the orchard at his father’s rectory and an old stone press on the farm next door.

In 1889, his elder brother Fred (Edward Frederick Bulmer), returned from King’s College, Cambridge, to join Percy in his new venture, having rejected an offer of a post as tutor to the children of the King of Siam. With a £1,760 loan from their father, the brothers bought an 8 acre field just outside the city and built their first cider mill in Ryelands Street, Hereford.

In 1905 Dr Herbert Durham, a college friend of Fred’s, became the director of research, pioneering modern cider-making processes by isolating a wild yeast to create the first pure cider yeast culture, which would ensure that fermentations were consistent.


John Bulmer - History

Ons erken die tradisionele eienaars van die plek wat nou Victoria genoem word, en alle eerste mense wat op hierdie land woon en werk. Ons vier die geskiedenis en kontemporêre kreatiwiteit van die wêreld se oudste lewende kultuur ter wêreld en respekteer ouderlinge, verlede, hede en toekoms.

Hou in gedagte dat hierdie webwerf kultureel sensitiewe materiaal en mdash -beelde, stemme en inligting deur nou oorlede persone kan bevat. Die inhoud kan ook beelde en film bevat van plekke wat hartseer kan veroorsaak.

Inheemse en Torres Strait -eilandbewoners word in kennis gestel dat hierdie webwerf kultureel sensitiewe materiaal en mdash -beelde, stemme en inligting kan bevat deur nou oorlede persone. Die inhoud kan ook beelde en film bevat van plekke wat hartseer kan veroorsaak.

Sommige materiaal kan terme bevat wat outeurs se sienings of die tydperk waarin die item geskryf of aangeteken is, weerspieël, maar word moontlik nie vandag as toepaslik beskou nie. Hierdie sienings is nie noodwendig die standpunte van Victoriaanse versamelings nie.

Gebruikers van hierdie webwerf moet daarvan bewus wees dat die reproduksie van die name en foto's van oorlede mense in baie dele van Australië gedurende 'n tydperk van rou beperk is. Die tydsduur wissel en word deur die gemeenskap bepaal.

Hergebruik van Aboriginal of Torres Strait Islander materiaal op hierdie webwerf kan kulturele toestemming vereis. Gebruikers word aangeraai om die bronorganisasie te kontak om gepaste hergebruik te bespreek.


County Durham, 1964

"The thing about colour is, photography is a form of abstraction in a way - you reduce everything to something that's simple enough to give you an emotional kick.

"And when you add colour to that it [creates] an extra dimension that is a distraction. You really have to adjust your subject slightly and your composition to take account of it so that the pictures don't get too confused."

Bulmer's work with the Sunday Times Magazine - in 1962 it was the first colour supplement to accompany a national newspaper - took him to over 100 countries in the next ten years.

As the priorities of the Sunday Times Magazine started to change in the early 1970s, Bulmer turned to filmmaking.

Having already directed some short documentary films, he worked with director Mai Zetterling on her film reflecting on Vincent van Gogh's obsession with the Provençal landscape.

Vincent the Dutchman was shown as part of the BBC's Omnibus strand and was awarded a BAFTA for Specialised Programme in 1973.

Bulmer also made a film on Burma for BBC series The World About Us - the first for ten years to be shot in the country by a British cameraman.

He photographed many celebrities during his career, including John Lennon and Yoko Ono, Peter Sellers and Meryl Streep.

When he retired, John returned home to boxes of negatives from his photography career, which he used to produce his recent books The North en The Wind of Change.