About Ann Bardolf
- Anne Bardolf1,2,3,4,5,6,7
- F, #55435, b. 24 June 1389, d. 6 November 1453
- Father Sir Thomas Bardolf, 5th Lord Bardolf1,8,4,9,7 b. 22 Dec 1369, d. 19 Feb 1408
- Mother Avice Cromwell1,8,4,9,7 b. c 1363, d. 1 Jul 1421
- Anne Bardolf was born on 24 June 1389.1,7 She married Sir William Clifford, son of Sir Roger de Clifford, 5th Lord Clifford, Sheriff of Westmorland & Cumberland, Governor of Carlisle Castle and Maud de Beauchamp, circa 1410.1,3,4,6,7 Anne Bardolf married Sir Reginald Cobham, 3rd Lord Cobham, son of Sir Reynold Cobham, 2nd Lord Cobham and Eleanor Maltravers, circa 9 July 1422; No issue.2,3,4,5,6,7 Anne Bardolf died on 6 November 1453 at age 64; d.s.p. Buried at Lingfield, Surrey.1,4,7
- Family 1 Sir William Clifford d. 25 Mar 1418
- Family 2 Sir Reginald Cobham, 3rd Lord Cobham b. 1381
- [S11568] The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and the United Kingdom, by George Edward Cokayne, Vol. III, p. 354.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. I, p. 32.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. I, p. 105.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. I, p. 524.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. I, p. 151.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. I, p. 256.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. II, p. 270.
- [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. I, p. 104-105.
- [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. I, p. 255.
- From: http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p1845.htm#i55435
- Anne Bardolf1
- F, #103031, b. 24 June 1389, d. 6 November 1453
- Last Edited=13 Nov 2014
- Consanguinity Index=0.02%
- Anne Bardolf was born on 24 June 1389.1 She was the daughter of Thomas Bardolf, 5th Lord Bardolf and Anice de Cromwell.1 She married, firstly, Sir William de Clifford, son of Roger de Clifford, 5th Lord Clifford and Maud de Beauchamp.1 She married, secondly, Sir Reynold de Cobham, son of Reynold de Cobham, 2nd Lord Cobham (of Sterborough) and Eleanor Mautravers, Baroness Mautravers, before 1427.1 She died on 6 November 1453 at age 64, without issue.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 I, page 420. Hereinafter cited as The Complete Peerage.
- From: http://www.thepeerage.com/p10304.htm#i103031
- Anne Bardolf Cobham
- Birth: unknown
- Death: 1454
- Daughter and co-heiress to Lord Thomas Bardolf and Amice Cromwell, daughter of Lord Ralph Cromwell. Wife and widow of Sir William Clifford, secondly, wife of Sir Reynold Cobham. Anne had no children.
- Family links:
- Reginald Cobham (1382 - 1446)*
- Burial: St Peter and St Paul Churchyard, Lingfield, Tandridge District, Surrey, England
- Find A Grave Memorial# 46701915
- From: http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=46701915
- OTHER REFERENCE LIST ANNE'S 1st HUSBAND AS WILLIAM CLIFFORD
- Avice CROMWELL
- Born: ABT 1369, probably Tattershall, Lincolnshire, England
- Father: Ralph CROMWELL (Sir)
- Mother: Maud BERNAKE
- Married: Thomas BARDOLF (5º B. Bardolf) (son of William Bardolf, 4º B. Bardolf, and Agnes De Poynings)
- 1. Anne BARDOLF (B. Cobham) (m.1 Reginald Cobham, B. Cobham - m.2 William Clifford)
- 2. Joan BARDOLF (m. William Phellipes of Donington)
- From: http://www.tudorplace.com.ar/CROMWELL.htm#Avice CROMWELL1
- OTHER REFERENCES LIST ANNE'S 1st HUSBAND AS WILLIAM CLIFFORD
- William CLIFFORD (Sir Knight)
- Born: 1375, Brough Castle, Westmoreland, England
- Died: 1417, Berwick-On-Tweed, Northumberland, England
- Father: Roger CLIFFORD (5º B. Clifford)
- Mother: Maud BEAUCHAMP
- Married: Anne BARDOLF (B. Cobham) (dau. of Thomas Bardolf, 5º B. Bardolf, and Avice Cromwell) (w. of Reginald Cobham, B. Cobham)
- From: http://www.tudorplace.com.ar/CLIFFORD.htm#William CLIFFORD1
- Thomas Bardolf, 5th Baron Bardolf (died 19 February 1408) was a baron in the Peerage of England, Lord of Wormegay, Norfolk, of Shelford and Stoke Bardolph in Nottinghamshire, Hallaton (Hallughton), Leicestershire, and others, and was "a person of especial eminence in his time".
- He was an armiger, his Arms being: Azure, three cinquefoils, or. A supporter of the rebellion of Henry Percy, 1st Earl of Northumberland against King Henry IV after the death of Percy's son Harry Hotspur, he died from wounds received at the Battle of Bramham Moor.
- The eldest son of William 4th Lord Bardolf, Knight, of Wormegay, Thomas Bardolf de Wormegay, 5th Baron Bardolf, was summoned to parliament from 12 September 1390 to 25 August 1404.
- He took part with Henry Percy, 1st Earl of Northumberland, and others, in their insurrection against king Henry IV, and being pursued by the Royal Army in great force, was obliged to flee to France. But about three years after returning to England, he resumed his alliance with the said Earl of Northumberland, Thomas, Earl Marshall & Earl of Nottingham, and Richard le Scrope, Archbishop of York only to be defeated again in Yorkshire by John of Lancaster and the Earl of Westmorland. The king ordered the execution of the Earl Marshall and Scrope who were subsequently beheaded at York.
- Finally, in 1408, at the Battle of Bramham Moor, they suffered a total defeat, Northumberland was slain, and Lord Bardolf "so much hurt", that he died of his wounds soon after.
- Bardolf had married Avicia, daughter of Ralph de Cromwell, 2nd Lord Cromwell, and left two daughters, Anne and Joan, his co-heirs. However, his honours and lands had already been forfeited to the Crown by attainder.
- William Dugdale states that "Lord Bardolf's remains were quartered, and the quarters disposed of by being placed above the gates of London, York, Lenne [possibly King's Lynn?], and Shrewsbury, while the head was placed upon one of the gates of Lincoln; his widow obtained permission, however, in a short time, to remove and bury them."
- The estates were divided between Thomas Beaufort, 1st Duke of Exeter (the king's half-brother), Sir George de Dunbar, Knight, and the Queen; but the latter's proportion, upon the petition of Sir William Clifford, knt., and his wife, Anne, and Sir William Phelip and his wife, Joan, to the king, was granted in reversion, after the Queen's decease, to those husband's of the attainted nobleman.
- Also, on "27 April 1407. The King to the sheriff of Lincoln. Referring to the late plea in Chancery between Amicia (sic) wife of Thomas, late lord of Bardolf, and George de Dunbarre regarding certain lands in Ruskynton forfeited by Thomas, which had been granted by the King to George, with the manor of Calthorpe, the half of Ancastre (and many others), wherein it was adjudged that Rusynton should be excepted from the grant and restored to her with the rents, etc., from 27 November 1405, drawn by George, - the King orders him to restore the same to Amicia. Westminster. [Close, 9 Henry IV. m.17.]".
- From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Bardolf,_5th_Baron_Bardolf
- The dictionary of national biography : founded in 1882 by George Smith SUPPLEMENT Vol. 1 ABBOTT--CHILDERS
- BARDOLF or BARDOLPH, THOMAS, fifth BARON BARDOLF (1368-1408), born at Birling, near Cuckmere Haven, Sussex, on 22 Dec. 1368, was son and heir of William, fourth baron Bardolf, by his wife Agnes, daughter of Michael, second baron Poynings [q. v.] Her sister Mary married Sir Arnold Savage [q. v.], the well-known speaker of the House of Commons. The family had long been settled at Wormegay in Norfolk, though the first baron Bardolf by writ was son of William Bardolf [q. v.], one of the baronial leaders under Simon de Montfort, and died in September 1304. William, the fourth baron, was Hugh's great-grandson, was born about 1349, served in the wars in France and Ireland, and died before 29 Jan. 1385-6. His will, dated 12 Sept. 1384, is printed in the 'Testamenta Vetusta,' i, 116. His younger son, Sir William Bardolf, unlike his brother Thomas, remained faithful to Henry IV, served under the Duke of Burgundy in 1411, and died on 25 July 1423. His widow married Sir Thomas Mortimer (d. 1402), an adherent of the Duke of Gloucester, who had been attainted in 1397, and died on 12 June 1403,
- Thomas Bardolf succeeded his father as fifth baron in 1386. He had married, before 8 July 1382, Amicia, daughter of Ralph, second baron Cromwell, and aunt of Ralph, fourth baron Cromwell [q. v.], and had on 9 May 1383 been enfeoffed by his father of the manor of Reskington. His mother in her will requested Henry Percy, first earl of Northumberland [q. v.], to superintend the arrangements for her funeral, and Bardolf's daughter Anne married Sir William Clifford, Northumberland's right-hand man. Bardolf therefore naturally followed the political lead of the Percies during Richard II's reign. On 5 April 1399 he received letters of protection on going to Ireland with the king (RYMER, viii. 79), but there is little doubt that he, like Northumberland, joined Henry of Lancaster when he landed in Yorkshire in the following July, and from the beginning of Henry IV's reign he was an active member of the privy council (NICOLAS, Ordinances, &c. i. 106 sqq.) On 9 Feb. 1400 he offered to assist Henry against the French or the Scots 'without wages or reward,' and accompanied the king on his invasion of Scotland in the following August.
- The loyalty of the Percies to Henry IV was, however, shortlived , and Bardolf appears to have been implicated to some extent in Hotspur's rebellion of 1403. He is said to have been convicted of treason and pardoned (Chron., ed. Giles, p. 42), but even Mr. Wylie is unable to throw light on this obscure affair. In any case Bardolf seems to have been fully restored to favour, and continued a regular attendant at the privy council until the beginning of 1405. Secretly, however, he was privy to the plots formed in the winter of 1404-5. Even at the council board he had shown a refractory disposition in opposing grants and other measures, and when, in May 1405, Henry summoned him to Worcester to serve against the Welsh, Bardolf disobeyed the order and made his way to Northumberland. On 12 June his property was declared confiscated, and on the 19th the peers found that he had committed treason, but suggested that a proclamation should be made ordering him to appear within fifteen days of Midsummer, or else to be condemned by default. Instead of appearing at York on 10 Aug., the date fixed, Bardolf, with Northumberland, fled to Scotland. Some of his lands were granted to Prince John, afterwards Duke of Bedford, and others to Henry and Thomas Beaufort.
- Soon afterwards the Scots proposed to surrender Northumberland and Bardolf in exchange for the Earl of Douglas, who had been captured by the English at Homildon Hill ; but the two peers escaped to Wales. To Bardolf is ascribed the famous tripartite treaty dividing England and Wales between Owen Glendower [q. v.], Sir Edmund Mortimer (1376-1409 ?) [q. v.], and the Earl of Northumberland, which was now solemnly agreed to. During the spring of 1406 Northumberland and Bardolf remained in Wales, giving what help they could to Owen Glendower, but in July they sought safer refuge at Paris. There they represented themselves as the supporters, not of the pseudo Richard, but of the young Earl of March (RAMSAY, i. 112, 113). They failed, however, to obtain any material support, were equally unsuccessful in Flanders, and finally returned to Scotland. They had still some secret supporters in the north of England, where the prevalent disorder seemed to offer some faint hopes of success. In January 1407-8 they crossed the Tweed, and advanced to Thirsk, where they issued a manifesto. But their following was small, and on 19 Feb. they were defeated by Sir Thomas Rokeby [q. v.] at Bramham Moor. Northumberland was killed, and Bardolf, who was captured, died of his wounds the same night. His body was quartered, and parts of it sent to London, Lynn, Shrewsbury, and York, the head being exhibited at Lincoln (English Chron. ed. Davies, p. 34). Lord Bardolf figures prominently in Shakespeare's 'Henry IV, part ii. ;' the other Bardolf, Pistol's friend, who appears in both parts, and also in 'Henry V,' seems to be entirely imaginary.
- By his wife, who died on 1 July 1421, Bardolf had issue two daughters : Anne, who married first Sir William Clifford, and secondly Sir Reginald Cobham ; and Joan (1390-1447), who married Sir William Phelip (1383-1441) of Bennington, Suffolk, and Erpingham, Norfolk [cf. art. ERPINGHAM, SIR THOMAS]. He served at Agincourt, was captain of Harfleur 1421-1422, treasurer of the household to Henry V, and chamberlain to Henry VI, and on 13 Nov. 1437 was created Baron Bardolf; on his death in 1441 the peerage became extinct.
- [Full details of Bardolfs life, with ample references to the original authorities, are given in Wylie's Hist, of Henry IV and Ramsay's Lancaster and York. The chief are Ordinances of the Privy Council, ed. Nicolas; Rotuli Parl.; Rymer's Fœdera, vol. viii. ; Cal. Rot. Pat. ; Cal. Rot. Claus. ; Sussex Archæol. Coll. vol. xi.; Blomefield's Norfolk, passim ; G. E. C[okayne]'s Complete Peerage.] A. F. P.