Mary Cokayne (Morris)
|Birthplace:||London, Middlesex, , England|
|Death:||Died in Neville, Surrey, , England|
|Place of Burial:||The City, London, (Buried with William Cokayne), UK|
Daughter of Richard(2nd husband) Morris and Maud Morris
|Managed by:||Private User|
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About Mary Cokayne
- 'Mary Morris1
- 'F, #3620, b. 10 May 1573, d. 8 January 1648/49
- Last Edited=24 Dec 2008
- ' Mary Morris was baptised on 10 May 1573 at St. Leonard's, Cheapside, London, England.1 She was the daughter of Richard Morris and Maud Daborne.1,2 She married, firstly, Sir William Cokayne, son of William Cokayne and Elizabeth Medcalfe, on 22 June 1596.3 She married, secondly, John Carey, 1st Earl of Dover, son of John Carey, 3rd Baron Hunsdon of Hunsdon and Mary Hyde, on 6 July 1630 at St. Peter le Poor, London, England.1 She died on 8 January 1648/49 at age 75 at Combe Nevill, Kingston, Surrey, England.2 She was buried on 8 January 1648/49 at St. Paul's Cathedral, The City, London, England.1
- ' From 22 June 1596, her married name became Cokayne.2 As a result of her marriage, Mary Morris was styled as Countess of Dover on 6 July 1630. From 6 July 1630, her married name became Carey.1
- 'Children of Mary Morris and Sir William Cokayne
- 1.Anne Cokayne+
- 2.Mary Cokayne d. 6 Feb 1650/51
- 3.Charles Cokayne, 1st Viscount Cullen+2 b. 4 Jul 1602, d. 1661
- 4.Martha Cokayne+4 b. 26 May 1605, d. Jul 1641
- 5.Abigail Cokayne+2 b. 26 Aug 1610, d. 10 Feb 1687/88
- 1.[S6] G.E. Cokayne; with Vicary Gibbs, H.A. Doubleday, Geoffrey H. White, Duncan Warrand and Lord Howard de Walden, editors, The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom, Extant, Extinct or Dormant, new ed., 13 volumes in 14 (1910-1959; reprint in 6 volumes, Gloucester, U.K.: Alan Sutton Publishing, 2000), volume IV, page 445. Hereinafter cited as The Complete Peerage.
- 2.[S6] Cokayne, and others, The Complete Peerage, volume IV, page 446.
- 3.[S37] Charles Mosley, editor, Burke's Peerage, Baronetage & Knightage, 107th edition, 3 volumes (Wilmington, Delaware, U.S.A.: Burke's Peerage (Genealogical Books) Ltd, 2003), volume 1, page 989. Hereinafter cited as Burke's Peerage and Baronetage, 107th edition.
- 4.[S37] Charles Mosley, Burke's Peerage and Baronetage, 107th edition.
- 'Complete peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and ..., Volume 3 edited by George Edward Cokayne
- Pg. 163
- ' 1. HENRY (CAREY), VISCOUNT ROCHFORD AND BARON HUNSDON, was, on 8 March 1527/8, cr. EARL OF DOVER, co. Kent. He was s. and H. of John, 3rd BARON HUSDON by Mary, da. of Leonard HYDE, of Hyde Hall and . . . . . He m., secondly, 6 July 1630, at St. Peter le Poor, London, Mary, widow of Sir William COKAYNE, sometime Lord Mayor of London, da. of Richard MORRIS, sometime Master of the Ironmongers' Company, London, by Maud, da. of John DABORNE of Guildford, Surrey. She, was bap. 10 May 1573, at St. Leonard's, Eastcheap, d. at Combe Nevill, in Kingston, co. Surrey, and was bur., from Cokayne house in old Brond street, London, 8 Jan. 1648/9, with her first husband in St. Paul's Cathedral; . . .
- Pg. 317
- 1. SIR THOMAS FANSILAWE, of Ware Park, Herts, s. and h. of Sir Henry F. of the same, by Elizabeth, da. of Thomas SMYTHE, of Ostenhanger, co. Kent, was b. about 1596; suc. his father, 12 March 1615/6; . . . . He m. secondly, 24 June 1629, at St. Peter le Poor, London, Elizabeth, sister of Charles, 1st VISCOUNT CULLEN [I.], da. of 'Sir William COKAYNE, of Rushton, co. Northampton, by Mary, da. of Richard MORRIS, sometime Master of the Ironmonger's Company, London.' He was bur. 30 March 1665, at Ware, aged 69. Admon. 23 Jun 1667, 29 May 1671 and 12 May 1674. His widow, who was b. at Cokayne House, Old Broad street, and bap. 2 April 1609, at St. Peter le Poor afsd., was bur. 27 Feb 1667/8, at Ware (b) Her will dat. 25 July 1667, pr. 14 May 1663. (maybe 1683)
- 'A genealogical history of the dormant, abeyant, forfeited, and extinct ... By Sir Bernard Burke
- Pg. 126
- COCKAYNE -- VISCOUNT CULLEN.
- By letters Patent, dated 11 August, 1642.
- The Cockyns, Cockeyns, or Cockaynes were of importance in the co. of Derby soon after the Conquest, and were seated at Ashbourne, in that shire, where some magnificent monuments of the family still remain.
- ' SIR WILLIAM COCKAYNE, Knt., sheriff of London in 1609, and soon after an alderman of the same city. Upon the establishment made by King JAMES I. in the province of Ulster, in Ireland, anno 1612, a considerable tract of land was granted to the city of London, when about 300 artificers were despatched to commence and forward its plantation, of whom this William Cockayne was appointed first director and governor, and under his direction the city of Londonderry was founded, having obtained himself a considerable grant in the vicinity. He was knighted 8 June, 1616. In 1619, he served the office of lord mayor, and that year purchased the manor of Elmsthorpe, co. Leicester, from sir John Harrington. He m. Mary, dau. of Richard Morris, Esq., of London, by whom he had,
- I. CHARLES, his successor.
- II. William, d. s. p.
- I. Mary, m. 22 April, 1620, to Charles Howard, 2nd Earl of Nottingham.
- II. Anne, m. Sir Hatton Fermer, of Easton Neston, Northamptonshire, and was grandmother of William, created Lord Lempster, ancestor of George, Earl of Pomfret.
- III. Martha, m. 1st, to John Ramsay, Earl of Holdernesse; and 2ndly, in February, 1625, to Montagu Bertie, 2nd Earl of Lindsey.
- IV. Elizabeth, m. 1st to Thomas, Viscount Fanshawe; and 2ndly, to Sir Thomas Rich, Bart., of Sunning, co. Berks.
- V. Abigail, m. to John Carey, Earl of Dover, by whom she had an only dau. Mary, m. to William Heveningham, Esq., of Heveningham, co. Suffolk.
- VI. Jane, d. unm.
- Sir William Cockayne d. 20 October, 1626, and was s. by his elder son,
- CHARLES COCKAYNE., Esq., of Rushton, co. Northampton, who was elevated to the peerage of Ireland, 11 August, 1642, in the dignity of VISCOUNT CULLEN. His lordship m. Lady Mary O'Brien, dau. and co-heir of Henry, 5th Earl of Thomond, by whom he had a dau. Elizabeth, and a son his successor,
- 'Sir William Cockayne (Cokayne) (1561 – 20 October 1626), London, England, was a seventeenth-century London merchant, alderman, and, in 1619, Lord Mayor.
- He was second son of William Cokayne of Baddesley Ensor, Warwickshire, merchant of London, sometime governor of the Eastland Company, by Elizabeth, daughter of Roger Medcalfe of Meriden, Warwickshire; and was descended from William Cokayne of Sturston, Derbyshire, a younger son of Sir John Cokayne of Ashbourne in that county. Apprenticed at Christmas 1582 to his father, he was made free of the Skinners' Company by patrimony 28 March 1590. On his father's death, 28 November 1599, he succeeded to his business.
- He was sheriff of London 1609, and alderman of Farringdon Without 1609–13, of Castle Baynard 1613–18, of Lime Street 1618–25, of Broad Street 1625 till his death.
- Governor of Londonderry
- In 1612, when the plantation of Ulster was begun, he was the first governor of the colonists, and under his directions the city of Londonderry was established.
- On 8 June 1616 the king James I honoured him with his presence at dinner at his house in Broad Street (Cokayne House, exactly opposite St. Peter's Church), where he dubbed him a knight.
- Mayor of London
- During Cockayne's mayoralty (1619–20) King James visited St. Paul's Cathedral with a view to raising money to complete the spire, and was received by Cockayne in great state. A pageant entitled ‘The Triumphs of Love and Antiquity’ was performed; the entertainments, which started at Cockayne's house on Monday and Tuesday in Easter week 1620, terminated on Saturday with service for the lords of the privy council, when the marriage was celebrated between Charles, lord Howard, baron of Effingham, and Mary, Cockayne's daughter. The king frequently consulted him, both in council and privately.
- The Cockayne project
- In 1614, while serving as governor of the Eastland Company of English merchants, Cockayne devised a plan to dye and dress English cloth, England's main export at the time, before shipping it abroad. Cockayne convinced James I to grant him a monopoly on cloth exports as a part of this plan, intended to increase the profits of English merchants, Cockayne's in particular, while boosting royal customs duties through bypassing Dutch merchants. The scheme failed as the Dutch refused to purchase finished cloth, and the English cloth trade was depressed for decades as a result.
- Later life
- William Baffin was equipped for one of his northern voyages by him and others of the Merchant Adventurers' Company and, in his honour. a harbour in Greenland, called on the admiralty chart ‘Cockin's Sound,’ was named.
- He purchased estates at Elmesthorpe, Leicestershire and Rushton which was later the residence of his descendants. He gave each of his numerous daughters £10,000. on marriage, leaving his son an annual rent roll of above £12,000. He died 20 October 1626, in his sixty-sixth year, at his manor house at Comb Nevill in Kingston, Surrey, and was buried in St. Paul's Cathedral, where a monument was erected to him. His funeral sermon was preached by John Donne.
- 'He married Mary Morris on 22 June 1596 in London and they had issue:
- Charles Cockayne, 1st Viscount Cullen
- Anne Cockayne (b. 1604)
- Martha Cockayne (1605–1641), who married Montagu Bertie, 2nd Earl of Lindsey
- Jane Cockayne (b. 1609)
- Abigail Cockayne (1610–1687), who married John Carey, 2nd Earl of Dover
- Mary Cockayne, who married Charles Howard, 2nd Earl of Nottingham
- Other daughters married Sir Hatton Fermor, ancestor of the Earls of Pomfret; John Ramsay, created Earl of Holdernesse; Thomas Fanshawe, created Viscount Fanshawe; and Hon. James Sheffield, son of the Earl of Mulgrave.
- 'His widow remarried, 6 July 1630, Henry Carey, 4th Baron Hunsdon, 1st Earl of Dover, and, dying 24 December 1648, was buried with her first husband at St. Paul's.
- List of Lord Mayors of London
- Astrid Friis. Alderman Cockayne's Project and the Cloth Trade. London: Milford, 1927.
- J P Sommerville's 'The Rule of the Howards'
- Joel D. Benson. Changes and Expansion in the English Cloth Trade in the Seventeenth Century: Alderman Cockayne's Project. Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen Press, 2002.
- This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: "Cokayne, William". Dictionary of National Biography, 1885–1900?. London: Smith, Elder & Co.
Mary Cokayne's Timeline
May 10, 1573
London, Middlesex, , England
May 10, 1573
June 22, 1596
July 4, 1602
May 1, 1604
Rushton, Northamptonshire, England, United Kingdom
May 16, 1605
London, England, christened on 28 May 1605
July 6, 1630
St Peter Le Poer, London, England
January 8, 1648
Neville, Surrey, , England