Eleanor Neville, Countess of Derby
|Birthplace:||Salisbury, Wiltshire, England|
|Death:||Died in London, Middlesex, England|
|Place of Burial:||St James Garlickhythe Churchyard, Garlick Hill, Greater London, England|
Daughter of Richard Neville, 5th Earl of Salisbury and Alice Montagu (Montacute), 5th Countess of Salisbury
|Managed by:||Ofir Friedman|
About Eleanor Neville, Countess of Derby
- Eleanor Neville1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9
- F, #26774, b. circa 1438, d. after 6 April 1464
- Father Sir Richard Neville, 5th Earl of Salisbury, Lord Monthermer, Constable of Pontefract Castle & Portchester Castle, Great Chamberlain of England, Joint Chamberlain of the Exchequer, Lord Chancellor2,3,10,5,6,11,8,9 b. c 1401, d. 31 Dec 1460
- Mother Alice Montagu2,3,10,5,11,8 b. c 1406, d. bt 3 Apr 1462 - 9 Dec 1462
- Eleanor Neville was born circa 1438 at of Salisbury, Wiltshire, England. A settlement for the marriage Eleanor Neville and Sir Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl Derby, 2nd Lord Stanley, Constable of England, Chief Justice of Chester & Flint was made on 17 December 1454; They had 7 sons (John; Sir George, Lord Strange; Richard; Sir Edward; 1st Lord Monteagle; James, Bishop of Ely; Thomas; & William) and 4 daughters (Anne; Alice; Katherine; & Agnes).2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9 Eleanor Neville died after 6 April 1464; Buried at St. James, Garlicklithe, London.3,5,8
- Family Sir Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl Derby, 2nd Lord Stanley, Constable of England, Chief Justice of Chester & Flint b. c 1435, d. 29 Jul 1504
- Margaret Stanley12
- Sir George Stanley, Lord Strange, Constable of Pontefract, Knaresborough, & Wicklow Castles+13,5,8 b. c 1460, d. 5 Dec 1503
- Sir Edward Stanley, 1st Lord Monteagle+14,3,5,6,8,9 b. c 1463, d. 7 Apr 1523
- James Stanley, Bishop of Ely, Deacon of Cheshire5,8 b. c 1466, d. 22 Mar 1515
- [S8320] Unknown author, The Complete Peerage, by Cokayne, Vol. IV, p. 207; The Lineage and Ancestry of HRH Prince Charles by Gerald Paget, Vol. 2, p. 447; Plantagenet Ancestry of 17th Century Colonists, by David Faris, p. 108; Burke's Peerage, 1938, p. 785.
- [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 510-511.
- [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 680.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. III, p. 163.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. IV, p. 91-92.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. IV, p. 348-349.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. IV, p. 125.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. V, p. 28-29.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. V, p. 374-375.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. III, p. 161-162.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. IV, p. 123-124.
- [S11581] Burke's Dormant & Extinct Peerages, p. 503.
- [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 680-681.
- [S11568] The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and the United Kingdom, by George Edward Cokayne, Vol. IX, p. 115.
- From: http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p891.htm#i26774
- Eleanor Neville1
- F, #2261, d. before November 1482
- Last Edited=18 Jan 2011
- Consanguinity Index=0.42%
- Eleanor Neville was the daughter of Richard de Neville, 5th Earl of Salisbury and Alice Montagu, Countess of Salisbury.1 She married Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl of Derby, son of Sir Thomas Stanley, 1st Lord Stanley and Joan Goushill, after 10 May 1457.1 She died before November 1482.1
- From after 10 May 1457, her married name became Stanley.1
- Children of Eleanor Neville and Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl of Derby
- Sir George Stanley, Lord Strange (of Knokyn)+2 d. bt 4 Dec 1503 - 5 Dec 1503
- Sir Edward Stanley, 1st Lord Monteagle+3 d. bt 6 Apr 1523 - 7 Apr 1523
- James Stanley3
- [S8] BP1999 volume 1, page 17. See link for full details for this source. Hereinafter cited as. [S8]
- [S37] BP2003 volume 1, page 1101. See link for full details for this source. Hereinafter cited as. [S37]
- [S37] BP2003. [S37]
- From: http://www.thepeerage.com/p227.htm#i2261
- Eleanor NEVILLE
- Born: ABT 1438, Salisbury, Wiltshire, England
- Died: BEF 1482
- Buried: St. James's, Garlickhithe, London
- Father: Richard NEVILLE (1° E. Salisbury)
- Mother: Alice MONTAGUE (C. Salisbury)
- Married: Thomas STANLEY (1º E. Derby) AFT 10 May 1457
- 1. George STANLEY (B. Strange of Knockin)
- 2. John STANLEY (b. ABT 1460)
- 3. Thomas STANLEY (b. ABT 1462)
- 4. William STANLEY (b. ABT 1462)
- 5. Edward STANLEY (1° B. Mounteagle)
- 6. Richard STANLEY (b. ABT 1464)
- 7. Jane STANLEY (b. ABT 1465)
- 8. Catherine STANLEY (b. ABT 1467)
- 9. Anne STANLEY (b. ABT 1469)
- 10. James STANLEY (Bishop of Ely)
- 11. Margaret STANLEY
- 12. Alice STANLEY (b. ABT 1475)
- 13. Agnes STANLEY (b. ABT 1477)
- From: http://www.tudorplace.com.ar/NEVILLE2.htm#Eleonor NEVILLE (C. Derby)
- Lady Eleanor de Neville Stanley
- Birth: 1438 Wiltshire, England
- Death: 1464, England
- Countess of Derby
- Fourth daughter of Sir Richard de Neville, descendant of King Edward III and Alice Montagu, descendant of King Edward I. Granddaughter of Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland, and Joan Beaufort, Thomas Montagu and Eleanor de Holand.
- Wife of Sir Thomas Stanley, son of Thomas Stanley and Joan Goushill. They were married about 17 Dec 1454, the date of the marriage settlement, and had seven sons and four daughters:
- Sir George, Lord Strange
- Sir Edward Lord Monteagle
- James, Bishop of Ely
- Eleanor would die in 1464, and Thomas would remarry Margaret Beaufort.
- Family links:
- Richard Neville (1400 - 1460)
- Alice Montagu Neville (1406 - 1462)
- Thomas Stanley (1435 - 1504)
- James Stanley (____ - 1515)*
- George Stanley (1460 - 1503)*
- Edward Stanley, Lord Monteagle (1464 - 1523)*
- Thomas Neville (____ - 1460)*
- Joan Nevill Fitzalan (____ - 1462)*
- Cicely de Neville Beauchamp Tiptoft (1424 - 1450)*
- Richard Neville (1428 - 1471)**
- John De Neville (1431 - 1471)*
- Eleanor de Neville Stanley (1438 - 1464)
- Katherine de Neville Hastings (1442 - 1504)*
- *Calculated relationship
- Burial: St James Garlickhythe Churchyard, London, City of London, Greater London, England
- Find A Grave Memorial# 106395195
- From: http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=106395195
- Richard Neville, jure uxoris 5th Earl of Salisbury and 7th and 4th Baron Montacute, KG, PC (1400 – 31 December 1460) was a Yorkist leader during the early parts of the Wars of the Roses.
- Richard Neville was born in 1400 at Raby Castle in County Durham. Although he was the third son (and tenth child) of Ralph de Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland, Richard Neville was the first son to be born to Ralph's second wife, Joan Beaufort, Countess of Westmoreland. The Neville lands were primarily in Durham and Yorkshire, but both Richard II and Henry IV found the family useful to counterbalance the strength of the Percys on the Scottish Borders – hence Earl Ralph's title, granted in 1397, and his appointment as Warden of the West March in 1403. Ralph's marriage to Joan Beaufort, at a time when the distinction between royalty and nobility was becoming more important, can be seen as another reward; as a granddaughter of Edward III, she was a member of the royal family.
- The children of Earl Ralph's first wife had made good marriages to local nobility, but his Beaufort children married into even greater families. Three of Richard's sisters married dukes (the youngest Cecily, marrying Richard, Duke of York), and Richard himself married Alice Montacute, daughter and heiress of Thomas Montacute, the Earl of Salisbury.
- The date of Richard and Alice's marriage is not known, but it must have been before February 1421, when as a married couple they appeared at the coronation of Queen Catherine of Valois. At the time of the marriage, the Salisbury inheritance was not guaranteed, as not only was Earl Thomas still alive, but in 1424 he remarried (to Alice Chaucer, granddaughter of the poet Geoffrey Chaucer). However, this second marriage was without issue and when the Earl Thomas Montacute died in 1428, Richard Neville and Alice were confirmed as the Earl and Countess of Salisbury. From this point on, Richard Neville will be referred to as Salisbury.
- .... etc.
- However Salisbury turned to the cause of Richard, Duke of York, who made him Lord Chancellor in 1455. When King Henry tried to assert his independence and dismiss Richard as Protector, Salisbury joined him in fighting at the First Battle of St Albans, claiming that he was acting in self-defence. After the Battle of Blore Heath, in which he was notably successful, Salisbury escaped to Calais, having been specifically excluded from a royal pardon. He was slain on 30 December 1460, the day of the Battle of Wakefield.
- An alabaster effigy is in Burghfield Church in Berkshire. He was buried first at Pontefract, but his sons transferred his body to the family mausoleum at Bisham Priory and erected this effigy. It was brought to Burghfield after the Dissolution of the Monasteries. The effigy of a lady alongside him wears a headdress which is not thought to be of the right date to be his wife, but she may be one of the earlier Countesses of Salisbury buried at Bisham.
- With Alice Montague he fathered ten children:
- Cecily Neville (1424–1450), who married Henry de Beauchamp, 1st Duke of Warwick, had one daughter, Anne Beauchamp, 15th Countess of Warwick. On her death, her title passed to her paternal aunt Lady Anne, wife of her maternal uncle, Richard Neville.
- Richard Neville, 16th Earl of Warwick (1428–1471), known as the 'Kingmaker', married Lady Anne Beauchamp and had issue.
- Alice Neville (c.1430–1503), who married Henry FitzHugh, 5th Baron FitzHugh. Their daughter, Elizabeth, married William Parr, 1st Baron Parr of Kendal, thus making them great-grandparents of Catherine Parr, sixth wife of King Henry VIII.
- John Neville, 1st Marquess of Montagu (?1431–1471), married Isabel Ingaldesthorpe, had issue.
- George Neville (1432–1476), who became Archbishop of York and Chancellor of England
- Joan Neville (1434–1462), who married William FitzAlan, 16th Earl of Arundel, and had issue.
- Katherine Neville (1442–1503), who married first William Bonville, 6th Baron Harington, and second William Hastings, 1st Baron Hastings, had issue.
- Sir Thomas Neville (1443–1460), who was knighted in 1449 and died at the Battle of Wakefield. He was the second husband of Maud Stanhope (30 August 1497, who married firstly Robert Willoughby, 6th Baron Willoughby de Eresby (d. 25 July 1452), and thirdly Sir Gervase Clifton, beheaded 6 May 1471 after the Battle of Tewkesbury.
- Eleanor Neville (1447–<1471), who married Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl of Derby, and had issue.
- Margaret Neville (c.1450–1506), who married John de Vere, 13th Earl of Oxford.
- From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Neville,_5th_Earl_of_Salisbury
- Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl of Derby, KG (1435 – 29 July 1504) was titular King of Mann, an English nobleman and stepfather to King Henry VII of England. He was the eldest son of Thomas Stanley, 1st Baron Stanley and Joan Goushill. Through his mother he was a lineal descendant of King Edward I by Elizabeth of Rhuddlan, Countess of Hereford and by the FitzAlan family, Stanley was a descendant of King Henry III.
- A landed magnate of immense power, particularly across the northwest of England where his authority went almost unchallenged, even by the Crown, Stanley managed to remain in favour with successive kings throughout the Wars of the Roses until his death in 1504. His estates included what is now Tatton Park in Cheshire, Lathom House in Lancashire, and Derby House in the City of London, now the site of the College of Arms.
- Although the king for the early part of his career, Henry VI, was head of the House of Lancaster, Stanley’s marriage to Eleanor, daughter of Richard Neville, 5th Earl of Salisbury (a descendant of Edward III) and sister of Richard Neville, Earl of Warwick (‘Warwick the Kingmaker’) in the late 1450s constituted a powerful alliance with the House of York. This did him no harm, however, even after Warwick was toppled from power, and in 1472, with the House of York now occupying the English throne, he married his second wife Lady Margaret Beaufort, whose son, Henry Tudor, was the leading Lancastrian claimant. He was the last to use the style ‘King of Mann’, his successors opting for the safer ‘Lord of Mann’. Stanley was “a man of considerable acumen, and probably the most successful power-broker of his age”.
- .... etc.
- Stanley died at Lathom on 29 July 1504 and was buried in the family chapel in Burscough Priory, near Ormskirk in Lancashire, surrounded by the tombs of his parents and others of his ancestors. He had been predeceased by his eldest son and heir, George Stanley, Lord Strange by a matter of months and was succeeded as Earl by his grandson, Thomas Stanley, 2nd Earl of Derby. “In his will of 28 July 1504 he ordained masses for the souls of himself, his wives, parents, ancestors, children, siblings, and, ever the good lord, ‘them that have died in the service of my lord my father or of me’”.
- His first marriage, to Eleanor Neville (daughter of Richard Neville, 5th Earl of Salisbury and Alice Montague) produced nine children. Of these six died young and the remaining three themselves attained positions of great status and authority:
- Thomas Stanley died 1475.
- Richard Stanley died young.
- Sir George Stanley (jure uxoris 9th Baron Strange) (1460–1503) – his heir apparent and father of his eventual heir Thomas Stanley, 2nd Earl of Derby.
- William Stanley died young.
- Anne Stanley died young.
- Sir Edward Stanley, 1st Lord Monteagle (1462–1524)
- Jane Stanley died young.
- James Stanley, Bishop of Ely (1465–1515).
- Catherine Stanley died young.
- Eleanor Neville died in 1472 and was buried in the church of St James Garlickhythe in London. His second marriage to Lady Margaret Beaufort, had no issue. He is also said to have had an illegitimate son, John, who became the Parker of Shotwick in Cheshire in 1476, but was unrecognised in official pedigrees. He seems to have died in 1477.
- From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Stanley,_1st_Earl_of_Derby
- Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, Volume 40
- Neville, Richard (1400-1460) by James Tait
- NEVILLE, RICHARD, Earl of Salisbury (1400–1460), was the eldest son of Ralph Neville, first earl of Westmorland [q. v.], by his second wife Joan Beaufort, daughter of John of Gaunt. His brothers, Edward, first baron Bergavenny [q. v.], and William, lord Fauconberg [q. v.], are separately noticed. Richard, duke of York, was his brother-in-law, having married his sister Cecilia. In 1420, or earlier, he succeeded his eldest half-brother, John Neville, as warden of the west march of Scotland, an office which frequently devolved upon the Nevilles, they being, with the exception of the Percies, who had a sort of claim upon the wardenship of the east march, the greatest magnates of the north country (Fœdera, ix. 913; Ord. Privy Council, iii. 139). Richard Neville figured at the coronation feast of Henry V's queen, Catherine of France .... etc.
- By his wife Alice, daughter of Thomas de Montacute or Montagu, fourth earl of Salisbury [q. v.], Salisbury had ten children, four sons and six daughters: (1) Richard, earl of Warwick and Salisbury, ‘the King-maker’ [q. v.] (2) Thomas, married in August 1453 to Maud, widow of Robert, sixth lord Willoughby de Eresby (d. 1452), a niece of Lord Cromwell; Thomas was killed in the battle of Wakefield in 1460, and left no children. (3) John [q. v.], created Baron Montagu (1461), Marquis of Montagu (1470), and Earl of Northumberland (1464–70); killed at Barnet in 1471. (4) George [q. v.], bishop of Exeter, archbishop of York, and lord-chancellor (d. 1476). (5) Joan, married William Fitzalan, earl of Arundel (1417–1487). (6) Cicely, married, first, in 1434, Henry Beauchamp, duke of Warwick [q. v.]; secondly, John Tiptoft, earl of Worcester, whom she predeceased, dying on 28 July 1450 (Leland, Itin. vi. 81). (7) Alice, married Henry, lord Fitz-Hugh of Ravensworth Castle, near Richmond (1429–72), head of a powerful local family between Tees and Swale. (8) Eleanor, married Thomas Stanley, first lord Stanley, and afterwards (1485) first earl of Derby. (9) Catherine, betrothed before 10 May 1459 to the son and heir of William Bonvile, lord Harington, who, if he had outlived his father, would have been Lord Bonvile as well; Lord Harington was killed at Wakefield, and his son either predeceased him or at all events died before 17 Feb. 1461 (Complete Peerage, by G. E. C[okayne]; Historic Peerage, ed. Courthope; Ramsay, ii. 238); Catherine Neville was subsequently married to William, lord Hastings (executed 1483). (10) Margaret, married, after 1459, John de Vere III (1443–1513), thirteenth earl of Oxford, who predeceased her.
- A portrait of Salisbury, from the Earl of Warwick's tomb (1453) at Warwick, is reproduced after C. Stothard in Doyle's ‘Official Baronage.’ He is represented without beard or moustache, and wearing a cap and hood.
- [For authorities see under Neville, John, Marquis of Montagu; and Neville, Richard, Earl of Warwick.]
- From: https://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Neville,_Richard_(1400-1460)_(DNB00)
- Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, Volume 54
- Stanley, Thomas (1435?-1504) by James Tait
- STANLEY, THOMAS, first Earl of Derby (1435?–1504), was son of Thomas Stanley, first lord Stanley (1406?–1459), and his wife, Joan, daughter and coheiress of Sir Robert Goushill of Hoveringham, Nottinghamshire, by Elizabeth Fitzalan, dowager duchess of Norfolk (d. 1425).
- Sir John Stanley, K.G. (1350?–1414), the founder of the family fortunes, was his great-grandfather. He came of a younger branch of a famous Staffordshire house, the Audleys of Healey, near Newcastle-under-Lyme; the cadet line took its name from the manor of Stanlegh, close to Cheddleton, but settled in Cheshire under Edward II on acquiring, by marriage, the manor of Storeton and the hereditary forestership of Wirral. The nephew of Sir John (who was a younger son) removed the chief seat of the elder line of Stanley to Hooton in Wirral by marriage with its heiress (Dugdale ii. 247; Ormerod ii. 411). A still more fortunate alliance (before October 1385) with Isabel, daughter of Sir Thomas Latham, made Sir John Stanley himself lord of great part of the hundred of West Derby in south-west Lancashire, including Knowsley and Lathom (Rot. Parl. iii. 205; cf. Wylie, ii. 290). .... etc.
- The eldest, Thomas, who succeeded as second Baron Stanley, was born about 1435, and in 1454 had been one of Henry VI's esquires (Ord. Privy Council, vi. 223). His political attitude was from the first ambiguous. When Richard Neville, earl of Salisbury [q. v.], who was perhaps already his father-in-law, encountered the royal forces at Blore Heath in August 1459, Stanley, though not more than six miles away, kept the two thousand men he had raised at the queen's call out of the fight. His brother William fought openly on the Yorkist side, and was attainted in the subsequent parliament. Stanley himself, though he came in and took the oath of allegiance, was impeached as a traitor by the commons, who alleged that he had given Salisbury a conditional promise of support. The queen, however, thought it better to overlook his suspicious conduct (Rot. Parl. v. 348, 369). He was with Henry at the battle of Northampton in the following summer, but the triumphant Yorkists made him (January 1461) chief justice of Chester and Flint (Doyle). Edward IV's accession was the signal for the reassertion of the Scrope claim to the lordship of Man, which William le Scrope, earl of Wiltshire [q. v.], had held under Richard II, and Stanley's title was still disputed in 1475. When his brother-in-law, Warwick, fleeing before Edward IV in 1470, made his way to Manchester in the hope of support from him, Stanley cautiously held aloof, but on the king-maker's succeeding in restoring Henry VI, he turned to the rising sun, and in March 1471 we find him besieging Hornby Castle on behalf of the Lancastrian government (Paston Letters, ii. 396; Fœdera, xi. 699). Nevertheless, after Warwick's defeat and death, Edward made Stanley lord steward of his household and privy councillor. He took part in the king's French expedition of 1475, when he characteristically seized a private opportunity of recommending himself to the favour of Louis XI (Comines, i. 340, 347), and held a high command in Gloucester's invasion of Scotland seven years later. His services there were specially brought to the attention of parliament (Rot. Parl. vi. 197). Polydore Vergil credits him, perhaps rather partially, with the capture of Berwick. Not long after he married Margaret Beaufort, countess of Richmond, whose second husband, Henry Stafford, younger son of the second Duke of Buckingham, died in the same year.
- .... etc.
- .... He died at Lathom on 29 July 1504, and was buried with his ancestors in the neighbouring priory of Burscough.
- His portrait at Knowsley, engraved in Baines's ‘History of Lancashire,’ shows a long thin face, with a full beard.
- Derby married twice: his first wife was Eleanor Neville, daughter of Richard Neville, earl of Salisbury [q. v.]; they were married before 1460, and she died between 1464 and 1473 (Rot. Parl. v. 545, vi. 46). By her he had six sons, several of whom died young, and four daughters. George, the eldest surviving son, married Joan, only child of Lord Strange (d. 1477) of Knockin in the march of Wales, and in her right was summoned to the House of Lords under that title from 1482; Henry VII made him a knight of the Garter (1487) and a privy councillor. He died on 5 Dec. 1497 (‘at an ungodly banquet, alas! he was poisoned,’ Seacome, p. 36) at Derby House, St. Paul's Wharf, London, whose site is now occupied by the Heralds' College, and was buried with his mother at St. James's, Garlickhithe. His widow died on 20 March 1514. Thomas, eldest of four sons, became second earl of Derby [see under Stanley, Edward, third Earl of Derby]. Two younger sons of Derby—Edward, lord Monteagle [q. v.], and James, bishop of Ely [q. v.] —are separately noticed.
- Derby's second wife (c. 1482) was Margaret Beaufort, countess of Richmond [q. v.], then widow of Sir Henry Stafford (d. 1481).
- Derby was a benefactor of Burscough priory, in which he erected a tomb with effigies of himself and his two wives, and placed images of his ancestors up to his great-grandfather in the arches of the chancel (Dugdale, ii. 249).
- [The early history of the Stanleys received a romantic colouring in the ‘Song of the Lady Bessy’ by Humphrey Brereton, a retainer of the first Earl of Derby, and the metrical family chronicle said to have been written about 1562 by Thomas Stanley, bishop of Sodor and Man [see under Stanley, Edward, (1460?–1523)]. The metrical history supplied Seacome (Memoirs of the House of Stanley, 1741; 7th ed. 1840) with the romantic details in the early life of the first Sir John Stanley which passed into the short histories of the family by Ross (1848), Draper (1864), and others. See also Rotuli Parliamentorum; Ordinances of the Privy Council, ed. Nicolas; Rymer's Fœdera, orig. edit.; Polydore Vergil's Anglica Historia; More's Richard III, ed. Lumby; Fabyan and Hall's Chronicles, ed. Ellis; Continuation of the Croyland Chronicle, ed. Gale, 1691; Paston Letters, ed. Gairdner; Comines's Memoirs, ed. Dupont; Dugdale's Baronage; G. E. C[okayne]'s Complete Peerage; Ormerod's History of Cheshire, ed. Helsby; Baines's History of Lancashire; Gregson's Portfolio of Fragments relating to the History of Lancashire, 1817; Leland's Collectanea, ed. Hearne; Bentley's Excerpta Historica, 1831; Gairdner's Richard III; Ramsay's Lancaster and York; Wylie's History of Henry IV; Palatine Note Book, iii. 161; Stanley Papers (Chetham Soc.); Hutton's Bosworth Field, 1813.]
- From: https://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Stanley,_Thomas_(1435%3F-1504)_(DNB00)
Eleanor Neville, Countess of Derby's Timeline
Salisbury, Wiltshire, England
May 10, 1457
Knowsley, Lancastershire, England, United Kingdom
Lancashire, United Kingdom
April 6, 1464
London, Middlesex, England
Lancashire, United Kingdom