Joan (Jane) de Mowbray

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Joan (Jane) de Mowbray

Also Known As: "Jane De Mowbray", "Joan De Mowbray", "Jane Mowbray", "Genet (Jane) Mowbray", "Joan Mowbray", "Ionetta Moubray"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Axholme, Lincolnshire, England
Death: November 30, 1402 (34-43)
Northumberland, England
Immediate Family:

Daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Baron of Mowbray and Elizabeth de Segrave, Baroness de Mowbray
Wife of Sir Thomas Grey, Kt., of Heaton and Sir Thomas Tunstall, Kt.
Mother of Matilda Ogle (Grey); John Grey, 1st Earl of Tankerville; Sir Thomas Grey, Kt., of Werke and Heaton; William Grey, Bishop of London and Lincoln; Sir Henry Grey, Kt., of Keteringham and 1 other
Sister of Margaret de Lucy; Eleanor Alianore de Mowbray, Baroness Welles; Thomas de Mowbray, 1st Duke of Norfolk; John Mowbray, 1st Earl of Nottingham and Anne, Abbess Barkynd

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About Joan (Jane) de Mowbray

  • Joan Mowbray1,2,3,4,5,6,7
  • F, #13850, b. circa 1363, d. after 8 June 1407
  • Father Sir John de Mowbray, 4th Baron Mowbray8,2,3,9,10,11,12 b. 25 Jun 1340, d. 17 Jun 1368
  • Mother Elizabeth de Segrave8,2,9,10,12 b. 25 Oct 1338, d. b 17 Jun 1368
  • Joan Mowbray was born circa 1363 at of Axholme, Lincolnshire, England. She married Sir Thomas Grey, Constable of Norham, Steward, Sheriff, Escheator, & Chief Justice of the episcopal liberty of Norhamshire & Islandshire, Earl Marshal, son of Sir Thomas Grey, Constable of Norham and Margaret Pressene, before 1384; They had 4 sons (Sir Thomas; Sir John; Henry, Esq; & William, Bishop of London & Lincoln) and 1 daughter (Maud, wife of Sir Robert Ogle).13,2,3,4,5,6,7 Joan Mowbray married Sir Thomas Tunstall, Justice of the Peace for Westmorland, son of Sir William de Tunstal and Alice Lindsey, between 3 December 1400 and 8 June 1407; No known issue.13,4,5,6,7 Joan Mowbray died after 8 June 1407.13,4,6
  • Family 1 Sir Thomas Grey, Constable of Norham, Steward, Sheriff, Escheator, & Chief Justice of the episcopal liberty of Norhamshire & Islandshire, Earl Marshal b. c 1359, d. 26 Nov 1400 or 3 Dec 1400
  • Children
    • Maud Grey+8,14,4,15,6,16 b. c 1382, d. a 1454
    • Sir John Grey, 1st Count of Tancarville, Captain of Mortagne, Mantes, & Harfleur+17,8,18,3,4,6,19 b. a 1384, d. 22 Mar 1421
    • Sir Thomas Grey, Sheriff of Northumberland, Constable of Bamburgh+13,4,6 b. 30 Nov 1384, d. 3 Aug 1415
    • William Grey, Dean of York, Bishop of London b. c 1388, d. c 1435
    • Henry Grey, Esq., Escheator of Norfolk & Suffolk4,6 b. c 1390, d. c 1464
  • Family 2 Sir Thomas Tunstall, Justice of the Peace for Westmorland b. c 1360, d. 5 Nov 1415
  • Citations
  • [S3751] Unknown author, Magna Charta Sureties, 1215, 4th Ed., by F. L. Weis, p. 71; Plantagenet Ancestry of 17th Century Colonists, by David Faris, p. 116.
  • [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 531.
  • [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. I, p. 428.
  • [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. II, p. 254-255.
  • [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. III, p. 207.
  • [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. III, p. 106-107.
  • [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. IV, p. 187.
  • [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 353.
  • [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. II, p. 254.
  • [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. III, p. 206.
  • [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. III, p. 106.
  • [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. IV, p. 186.
  • [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 353-354.
  • [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 396.
  • [S16] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, 2nd Edition, Vol. II, p. 390.
  • [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. III, p. 281.
  • [S11568] The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and the United Kingdom, by George Edward Cokayne, Vol. VI, p. 136.
  • [S5] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry, p. 454.
  • [S4] Douglas Richardson, Royal Ancestry, Vol. III, p. 587.
  • From: http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p461.htm#i13850

_________________

  • Joan de Mowbray1
  • F, #158495, b. circa 1363, d. after 30 November 1402
  • Last Edited=11 Mar 2015
  • Consanguinity Index=0.61%
  • Joan de Mowbray was born circa 1363 at Axholme, Lincolnshire, England.1 She was the daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Lord Mowbray and Elizabeth de Segrave, Baroness Segrave.1 She married Sir Thomas Grey, son of Sir Thomas Grey and Margaret de Pressene, circa 1381.1 She died after 30 November 1402.1
  • Children of Joan de Mowbray and Sir Thomas Grey
    • William Grey2
    • Sir Henry Grey2
    • Matilda Grey+2 b. 1382, d. 1451
    • Sir John Grey, 1st Comte de Tancarville+3 b. a 1384, d. 22 Mar 1420/21
    • Sir Thomas Grey+3 b. 30 Nov 1384, d. 3 Aug 1415
  • Citations
  • [S125] Richard Glanville-Brown, online <e-mail address>, Richard Glanville-Brown (RR 2, Milton, Ontario, Canada), downloaded 17 August 2005.
  • [S37] BP2003 volume 2, page 1661. See link for full details for this source. Hereinafter cited as. [S37]
  • [S37] BP2003. [S37]
  • From: http://www.thepeerage.com/p15850.htm#i158495

______________________

  • Thomas GREY (Sir Knight)
  • Born: 1359, Heton, Northumberland, England
  • Died: 26 Nov 1400
  • Buried: 3 Dec 1400, Wark-Upon-Tweed, Northumberland
  • Father: Thomas GREY (Sir Knight)
  • Mother: Margaret De PRESSENE
  • Married: Joan MOWBRAY (dau. of John Mowbray, Duke of Norfolk) ABT 1381
  • Children:
    • 1. Thomas GREY of Heton (Sir Knight)
    • 2. John GREY (1º E. Tankerville)
    • 3. Maud GREY
    • 4. William GREY (Bishop of London)
    • 5. Henry GREY of Keteringham (Sir)
  • From: http://www.tudorplace.com.ar/GREY4.htm#Thomas GREY (Sir Knight)3

___________________

  • John de Mowbray, 4th Baron Mowbray (24 June 1340 – 1368) was an English peer. He was slain near Constantinople while en route to the Holy Land.
  • John de Mowbray, born 25 June 1340 at Epworth, Lincolnshire, was the son of John de Mowbray, 3rd Baron Mowbray, of Axholme, Lincolnshire, by his second wife, Joan of Lancaster, sixth and youngest daughter of Henry, 3rd Earl of Lancaster.[1][2][3] He had two sisters, Blanche and Eleanor (for details concerning his sisters see the article on his father, John de Mowbray, 3rd Baron Mowbray.[4]
  • .... etc.
  • Mowbray married, by papal dispensation dated 25 March 1349,[5] Elizabeth de Segrave (born 25 October 1338 at Croxton Abbey),[5] suo jure Lady Segrave, daughter and heiress of John de Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave (d.1353),[3] by Margaret, daughter and heiress of Thomas of Brotherton, son of Edward I.[12]
  • They had two sons and three daughters:[12]
    • John de Mowbray, 1st Earl of Nottingham (1 August 1365 – before 12 February 1383), who died unmarried, and was buried at the Whitefriars, London.[13]
    • Thomas de Mowbray, 1st Duke of Norfolk.[14]
    • Eleanor Mowbray (born before 25 May 1364),[5] who married John de Welles, 5th Baron Welles.[13][15]
    • Margaret Mowbray (d. before 11 July 1401), who married, by licence dated 1 July 1369, Sir Reginald Lucy (d. 9 November 1437) of Woodcroft in Luton, Bedfordshire.[16]
    • Joan Mowbray, who married firstly Sir Thomas Grey (1359 – 26 November or 3 December 1400) of Heaton near Norham, Northumberland, son of the chronicler Sir Thomas Grey, and secondly Sir Thomas Tunstall of Thurland in Tunstall, Lancashire.[17][13]
  • From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_de_Mowbray,_4th_Baron_Mowbray

_______________________

  • GRAY, Sir Thomas (c.1359-1400), of Heaton in Wark, Northumb.
  • Family and Education
  • b.c. 1359, 2nd s. and h. of Sir Thomas Gray (d. Oct 1369) of Wark by Margaret (fl. 1389), da. of William Pressen of Middleton. m. by 1384, Joan, da. of John, 4th Lord Mowbray (1340-68) by Elizabeth (1338-bef. 1368), da. and h. of Thomas of Brotherton, earl of Norfolk (1300-38); and sis. of Thomas Mowbray, earl of Nottingham (cr. 1383), Earl Marshal (cr. 1386) and duke of Norfolk (cr. 1397), 4s. 1da. Kntd. by Nov. 1385.1
  • Offices Held
    • Collector of taxes, Northumb. Nov. 1382, Nov. 1383, Dec. 1384.
    • Commr. to muster men at Berwick-upon-Tweed Nov., Dec. 1385; survey Bamburgh castle, Northumb. Feb. 1389, Dec. 1392; maintain order at Berwick-upon-Tweed Mar. 1389;2 hold a special assize in Newcastle-upon-Tyne July 1389;3 take oaths from Scots travelling through England Oct. 1389;4 of inquiry, co. Dur. c.1390 1390 (salmon poaching),5 Northumb. July 1393 (water supply at Bamburgh), July 1396 (evasions and concealments), Feb. 1397 (prohibited exports to Scotland); oyer and terminer, co. Dur. c.1391 (disorder on the estates of Ralph, Lord Lumley).6
    • Steward of Walter Skirlaw, bp. of Durham in co. Dur. and Northumb. c.1389-aft. 1391; constable of Norham castle and steward, sheriff, escheator and c.j. of the episcopal liberty of Norhamshire and Islandshire, Northumb. 20 Dec. 1395-d.7
    • Dep. warden of the east march for Thomas Mowbray, Earl Marshal c.1389-bef. 25 Nov. 1392.
    • Envoy to Scotland on various diplomatic missions 28 June, Dec. 1390, 12 Jan. 1392, 12 Feb. 1394, 16 Mar., 22 Sept. 1398, to Dec. 1399.8
    • J.p. Norththumb. 1 Feb. 1397-d.
  • Sir Thomas Gray’s father and namesake is now chiefly remembered as the author of the Scala Cronica, a source valuable for Scottish history. His writing was based on first-hand experience, for he spent some time as a prisoner in Edinburgh, and was thus able to study the enemy at close quarters. By the terms of an entail made in February 1367, he settled his property upon his elder son, John, with successive remainders to his other boy, Thomas, and his three daughters, one of whom married Philip, Lord Darcy. The legitimacy of his offspring was evidently a cause of some concern to the knight, for in the following year he obtained a papal instrument confirming his marriage to Margaret Pressen, who had in childhood been betrothed to one of Sir Thomas’s kinsmen. John Gray predeceased his father, who died in the autumn of 1369 when Thomas, now the next heir, was about ten years old. The boy thus stood to inherit impressive estates in Northumberland and the palatinate of Durham, which the family had built up over the previous century. In the former county the Grays owned the manors of Heaton in Wark, Doddington, Howick, Hawkhill, Earle, ‘Eworth’ and ‘Neverton’, together with land in Bamburgh, Middleton, Alnwick, Coldmartin and Lofthouse and tenements in Newcastle-upon-Tyne (which in our period were leased to Sampson Hardyng*). In addition, Sir Thomas and his wife had been jointly seised of the nine manors of Hetton, Newlands, Ancroft, Ross, Upsettlington, Cheswick, Allerdean, Felkington and Kybe, with their extensive appurtenances along the Scottish border and three fisheries on the river Tweed, all of which they had occupied as feudal tenants of the bishop of Durham’s lordship of Norhamshire. The bishop was, moreover, overlord of the lands in and around Elstob, Sedgefield and Urpeth which formed the bulk of their shared possessions in the palatinate. The widowed Lady Gray was consequently assured not only of the customary third of her late husband’s property but also of a handsome jointure and, inevitably, a number of eager suitors. In the event, she took two more husbands, the first of whom was Robert, son of Ralph, Lord Neville. By 1378, however, she had married the second, the northern knight Sir John Lilburn, upon whom she settled a life interest in her own estates in Teviotdale in Roxburghshire. Not until her death, then, which occurred after 1389, did the young Thomas Gray succeed to the bulk of his inheritance, although he did at least obtain custody of Heaton and the other properties in which his mother retained no further interest once he came of age.9
  • Thomas may have entered these estates as early as 1377, for in that year he received a royal pardon, possibly because of irregularities in his succession. He performed his first official duties, in November 1382, as a collector of taxes for the government; and three years later (by which time he had been knighted) he offered sureties in the court of Chancery on behalf of his brother-in-law, Philip, Lord Darcy, and two of his followers who had become embroiled in a dispute in Lincolnshire with certain tenants of Richard II’s queen, Anne of Bohemia. Sir Thomas established an even more valuable baronial connexion on his marriage, in about 1384, to Joan, the sister of Thomas Mowbray, the recently created earl of Nottingham. This alliance clearly reflects the prestige and importance of the Grays as a gentry family, and it naturally brought about a marked improvement in Sir Thomas’s personal status. By now a figure of some consequence on the border, he appeared on the list of northern gentry to whom warnings were sent, in July 1386, about the need to preserve the threatened truce with Scotland. Despite the problems caused by enemy raids and outbreaks of violence even in peacetime, he was evidently anxious to consolidate his holdings on the border, since in March 1388 he contracted to farm six fisheries belonging to the Crown on the river Tweed for the next ten years at an annual rent of 20 marks. Not surprisingly, in view of his mother’s position as one of Bishop Skirlaw’s leading tenants in Norhamshire, the principal offices of the episcopal liberty (which were customarily held in plurality by a prominent local figure, and which had already, in 1320, been occupied by his own grandfather) were granted to him in about 1389, for term of life. In October of that year Richard II recognized Sir Thomas’s growing influence by awarding him an annuity of £50, payable for life at the Exchequer. That he did not lack friends at Court is evident also from his appearance shortly afterwards as a mainpernor for Janico Dartasso, a young Gascon esquire of the King’s retinue.10
  • Although from 1390 onwards Sir Thomas served on a number of diplomatic missions to treat for peace with the Scots, he lost none of his enthusiasm for illicit raiding parties into enemy territory. At an unknown date, for example, he and Sir William Swinburne* planned one such venture with some of the earl of Northumberland’s men and other local gentry eager for plunder. The capture of his mother by the Scots, late in the 1380s, may, paradoxically, have provided an impetus for more freebooting activities, both in retaliation and as a means of raising her not inconsiderable ransom. Sir Thomas’s experience of life on the border naturally made him an ideal choice as deputy when his brother-in-law, now the Earl Marshal, became warden of the east march in 1389; and even after Mowbray left office he continued to assist his successor, the earl of Northumberland, at ‘march days’ and other meetings with the Scots. But his horizons were gradually beginning to broaden, and in 1392 he agreed to act as an attorney for Lord Darcy while he was away in Ireland. The award to him and his wife of papal letters permitting them to hear mass in places currently under interdict, in December 1396, suggests, moreover, that they both accompanied the Earl Marshal abroad on a mission to France and the Low Countries in the following February. Sir Thomas was certainly on hand to join the other envoys in London, as he had just represented Northumberland in the House of Commons for the first time. Somewhat surprisingly, he did not attend the second 1397 Parliament, when his brother-in-law was created duke of Norfolk as a reward for his part in bringing about the downfall of the duke of Gloucester, the earl of Warwick and his own father-in-law, the earl of Arundel. Norfolk’s duplicity in betraying three of the Lords Appellant of 1388, who had at one time welcomed him into their ranks, was followed shortly by another display of treachery. His former ally, Henry of Bolingbroke, to whom he confided his fears as to King Richard’s good faith, showed little inclination to become involved in any further acts of conspiracy, and himself revealed Norfolk’s indiscretion. In doing so he played into the King’s hands, and set in train a dramatic series of events which led ultimately to his own banishment for ten years and Norfolk’s exile for life. On 3 Oct. 1398, just over a fortnight before he set sail, Norfolk obtained formal permission from King Richard for the setting up of an ‘entire and continuous council’ which was to do ‘all things necessary or fitting for the duke during his absence’. Sir Thomas was one of the nine persons initially appointed to this body, although by the end of the month he was back on the border, where he stood surety for the earl of Northumberland’s son, ‘Hotspur’, with regard to arrangements for the return of certain Scottish prisoners. Notwithstanding his attachment to the Percys, Sir Thomas remained on even closer terms with their rival, Ralph Neville, earl of Westmorland, to whom his mother was related by marriage. In September 1398 he obtained the earl’s castle and manor of Wark in exchange for certain other estates in Northumberland. The acquisition of this valuable stronghold consolidated his possessions on the Tweed and also gave him a suitably impressive residence there. It may, moreover, mark the date of his eldest son’s marriage to Westmorland’s daughter, Alice, which cemented the connexion between the two families. Another valuable alliance was forged, in May 1399, when Sir Thomas’s daughter, Maud, became the wife of (Sir) Robert Ogle*, a leading member of county society, upon whom he settled an estate in Lowick.11
  • The return of Henry of Bolingbroke from exile in the summer of 1399 gave Sir Thomas a welcome chance to revenge his brother-in-law, Norfolk, by taking up arms against Richard II. Whatever personal animosity he may still have felt towards the duke, Bolingbroke was anxious to win the support of his men, and Sir Thomas remained at his side throughout the tense and difficult days leading to his coronation on 13 Oct. The death of Norfolk in Venice, just a week before, no doubt made it easier for Sir Thomas to commit himself wholeheartedly to the Lancastrian cause. In any case, the electors of Northumberland considered him admirably qualified to represent them when Parliament was summoned to witness Richard II’s deposition and the accession of Henry IV. The session had just begun when the Scots, taking advantage of the absence of so many northern landowners at Westminster, launched an unexpected attack. Wark castle fell in early October and was sacked by the enemy, who captured Gray’s younger children and some of his tenants, for whom they demanded ransoms of £1,000. Not only was the castle completely destroyed, but Sir Thomas also claimed (somewhat implausibly) to have been robbed of goods worth 2,000 marks. Although he was technically liable for a fine because of his failure to resist the Scots, he obtained a royal pardon absolving him from responsibility; and on 10 Nov., a few days before the Commons were dismissed, King Henry announced his intention of leading a punitive expedition across the border.12 He had by then confirmed Sir Thomas in his annuity of £50 (which was increased at the end of November to the sum of 100 marks) and had also granted him the custody of the late Sir Henry Heton’s property in Northumberland, together with the marriage and wardship of the young heir, thus helping to compensate him for his losses. As a particular mark of favour, Sir Thomas was permitted to join with the earl of Northumberland, his son, ‘Hotspur’, and other trusted supporters of the new regime in farming the estates of Edmund Mortimer, the son and heir of Roger, earl of March, whom Richard II had designated as his heir. It was a matter of great concern to King Henry that both the boy and his inheritance should be kept safely, and the rent of over £1,600 p.a. charged to Sir Thomas and his associates reflects the value of the land in question. Sir Thomas’s continued friendship with Northumberland in no way diminished his attachment to the earl of Westmorland, for whom he acted as a mainpernor in the following spring. Most of the northern lords and their followers were involved in Henry IV’s brief invasion of Scotland in August 1400, although none derived much profit from the exercise, and some were obliged to dig deep into their pockets. The King’s determination to improve defences along the border led him to place Sir Thomas in command of a retinue of 150 men for the protection of the east march. His contract began in early September, and by the time of his death, three months later, he was already owed over £193 in unpaid wages.13
  • Although still a minor, Sir Thomas’s son and heir, Thomas, had already entered the royal household as an esquire to Henry IV, and the King was thus prepared to grant him custody of his inheritance before he came of age. The widowed Joan Gray obtained the customary third of her late husband’s estates, while also retaining control of the now considerably devalued property in and around Wark which had been settled upon her as a jointure during her lifetime. In her capacity as Sir Thomas’s executrix, she was obliged to fight a legal action over the wardship of Sir Henry Heton’s young daughters, although by the time the case reached the courts, in 1407, she could call upon the assistance of her second husband, Sir Thomas Tunstall. Despite all the preferment shown to him and his family by the house of Lancaster, Thomas Gray the younger became involved in the earl of Cambridge’s conspiracy to dethrone Henry V in favour of the above-mentioned earl of March; and in August 1415 he was executed for treason at Southampton. His brother, John, remained staunchly loyal to the Lancastrian cause, however, and was rewarded by the King with the county of Tancarville in France. He died at the battle of Baugé in 1421, and was the grandfather of Richard, 1st Lord Gray of Powis. Sir Thomas Gray’s third son, William, also pursued a distinguished career, becoming bishop of London in 1426 and then, five years later, bishop of Lincoln.14
  • From: http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1386-1421/member/gray-sir-thomas-1359-1400

___________________

  • William Grey (sometimes Gray) (died February 1436) was Bishop of London and Bishop of Lincoln.
  • William Grey was the fourth son of Sir Thomas Grey (1359 - 26 November 1400) of Heaton near Norham, Northumberland, by his wife, Joan Mowbray (d.1410), the daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Baron Mowbray (d. 17 June 1368), and Elizabeth de Segrave, daughter and heiress of John de Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave. Through his mother, a granddaughter of Margaret, Duchess of Norfolk (d.1399), William Grey was a descendant of King Edward I. His paternal grandparents were Sir Thomas Grey (d. 1369) of Heaton, and Margaret, daughter and heiress of William de Presfen (or Pressen).[1]
  • He had three brothers and a sister:[2]
  • Sir Thomas Grey, executed for his participation in the Southampton Plot.[3]
  • John Grey, 1st Earl of Tancarville (d.1421).[4]
  • Sir Henry Grey of Ketteringham, Norfolk, who married Emme Appleyard.[5]
  • Maud Grey (1382–1451), who married Sir Robert Ogle (d. 12 August 1436) of Ogle, Northumberland, by whom she had issue.[6]
  • Previously the Dean of York, Grey was nominated to the see of London on 20 July 1425 and consecrated in May 1426, possibly around the 26th. He was translated to the see of Lincoln on 30 April 1431.[7]
  • Grey died between 10 February and 18 February 1436.[8]
  • From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_Grey_(bishop_of_Lincoln)

________________

  • Eleanor de Mowbray (before 1361 – before 13 August 1417) was the daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Baron Mowbray, and Elizabeth de Segrave, 5th Baroness Segrave (born 25 October 1338), daughter and heiress of John de Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave. She had two brothers and two sisters:[1]
  • John de Mowbray, 1st Earl of Nottingham, who died unmarried shortly before 12 February 1383 and was buried at the Whitefriars, London.[2]
  • Thomas de Mowbray, 1st Duke of Norfolk.[1]
  • Margaret Mowbray (d. before 11 July 1401), who married, by licence dated 1 July 1369, Sir Reginald Lucy (d. 9 November 1437) of Woodcroft in Luton, Bedfordshire.[3]
  • Joan Mowbray, who married firstly Sir Thomas Grey (1359 – 26 November or 3 December 1400) of Heaton near Norham, Northumberland, son of the chronicler Sir Thomas Grey, and secondly Sir Thomas Tunstall of Thurland in Tunstall, Lancashire.[4][2]
  • Eleanor de Mowbray's father, the 4th Baron, was slain by the Turks at Thrace on 17 June 1368.[1][5]
  • She died before 13 August 1417, when her husband, the 5th Baron, married a second wife named Margaret (d. 8 April 1426), whose surname is unknown.[6]
  • Before 1386 she married John de Welles, 5th Baron Welles (d. 8 April 1426), son of John de Welles, 4th Baron Welles (d. 11 October 1361), and Maud de Roos (d. 9 December 1388), daughter of William de Roos, 2nd Baron Roos of Helmsley, by Margery de Badlesmere, by whom she had a son and daughter:[5]
    • Eude de Welles, who predeceased his father.[7]
    • Eleanor.[7]
  • From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eleanor_de_Mowbray

________________

  • Sir Thomas Grey (30 November 1384 – 2 August 1415), of Castle Heaton near Norham,[1] Northumberland, was one of the three conspirators in the Southampton Plot against King Henry V in 1415.
  • Sir Thomas Grey, born 30 November 1384 in 'le Midyllgathouse’ at Alnwick Castle,[2] seat of the Percys, Earls of Northumberland, came from a family long prominent among the gentry in the border region of Northumberland.[3]
  • He was the eldest son and heir of Sir Thomas Grey (1359 - 26 November 1400) of Heaton near Norham, Northumberland, by his wife, Joan Mowbray (d.1410), sister of Thomas de Mowbray, 1st Duke of Norfolk,[4] and daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Baron Mowbray (d. 17 June 1368), and Elizabeth de Segrave, daughter and heiress of John de Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave. Through his mother, a granddaughter of Margaret, Duchess of Norfolk (d.1399), Sir Thomas Grey was a descendant of King Edward I. His paternal grandparents were the soldier and chronicler Sir Thomas Grey (d. 1369) of Heaton, and Margaret, daughter and heiress of William de Presfen (or Pressen).[5]
  • He had three brothers and a sister:[6]
  • John Grey, 1st Earl of Tankerville (d.1421), who married Joan de Cherleton, stepsister of Edmund Mortimer, 5th Earl of March.[7]
  • Sir Henry Grey of Ketteringham, Norfolk, who married Emme Appleyard.[8]
  • William Grey, Bishop of Lincoln (d.1436).[9]
  • Maud Grey (1382–1451), who married Sir Robert Ogle (d. 12 August 1436) of Ogle, Northumberland, by whom she had issue.[10]
  • Sir Thomas Grey married, before 20 February 1408, Alice Neville, the daughter of Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland, by his first wife Margaret (d.1396), daughter of Hugh de Stafford, 2nd Earl of Stafford, by whom he had four sons and four or five daughters:[17]
    • Sir Thomas Grey (1404 – d. before 1426), who in 1412, at eight years of age, was betrothed to Isabel, then three years of age, only daughter of Richard of Conisburgh, 3rd Earl of Cambridge,[18] and Anne Mortimer, they had one son.[19]
    • Sir Ralph Grey (d. 17 March 1442), who married Elizabeth FitzHugh, daughter of Henry FitzHugh, 3rd Baron FitzHugh, and Elizabeth Grey, and left issue.[20]
    • Sir John Grey.[21]
    • William Grey (d.1478), Chancellor of Oxford University, Bishop of Ely, and Lord High Treasurer.[22]
    • Eleanor who married Sir John Arundel.[23]>
    • Joan Grey, who married Sir John Salvin.[21]
    • Elizabeth Grey, who married firstly, Sir William Whitchester, and secondly, Sir Roger Widdrington.[21]
    • Margaret Grey, who married Gerard Widdrington.[citation needed]
  • Grey's widow, Alice, married Sir Gilbert Lancaster, by whom she had one son, Sir Gilbert Lancaster. Alice was still living on 22 August 1453.[21]
  • From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Grey_(1384%E2%80%931415)

_____________________

  • Sir Thomas Grey or Gray (d. before 22 October 1369) of Heaton near Norham, Northumberland, was the son of Sir Thomas Grey, an eminent soldier in the Anglo-Scottish wars in the reigns of Edward I and Edward II, and his wife, Agnes de Bayles. He was the author of the English chronicle, the Scalacronica.
  • .... etc.
  • About 1353 Grey married Margaret de Presfen,[16] the daughter and heiress of William de Presfen[17] of Presson, Northumberland. They had at least one son and two daughters:
    • Sir Thomas Grey (1359 - 26 November 1400) of Heaton, who married Joan Mowbray (d.1410), sister of Thomas de Mowbray, 1st Duke of Norfolk,[18] and daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Baron Mowbray (d. 17 June 1368), and Elizabeth de Segrave. Sir Thomas Grey and Joan Mowbray had four sons and one daughter, including John Grey, 1st Earl of Tankerville.[19]
    • Elizabeth Grey (d. 11 August 1412), who married Philip Darcy (d. 24 April 1399), 4th Lord Darcy of Knaith.[20]
    • Agnes Grey (d. 25 October 1420), who married Sir Thomas Umfraville (d. 12 February 1391).[21]
  • The chronicler's grandson, Sir Thomas Grey (30 November 1384 – 2 August 1415), was one of the principals in the Southampton Plot.
  • .... etc.
  • From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Grey_(chronicler)

________________

  • John Grey, 1st Earl of Tankerville, 6th Lord of Powys jure uxoris, KG (after 1384 – 22 March 1421) was an English peer who served with distinction in the Hundred Years' War between England and France under King Henry V.
  • John Grey was the second son of Sir Thomas Grey (1359 - 26 November 1400) of Heaton near Norham, Northumberland, by his wife, Joan Mowbray (d.1410), the daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Baron Mowbray (d. 17 June 1368), and Elizabeth de Segrave, daughter and heiress of John de Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave. Through his mother, a granddaughter of Margaret, Duchess of Norfolk (d.1399), John Grey was a descendant of King Edward I. His paternal grandparents were Sir Thomas Grey (d. 1369) of Heaton, and Margaret, daughter and heiress of William de Presfen (or Pressen).[1]
  • He had three brothers and a sister:[2]
  • Sir Thomas Grey, who married Alice Neville, the daughter of Ralph de Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland. He was executed 2 August 1415 for his part in the Southampton Plot.[3]
  • Sir Henry Grey of Ketteringham, Norfolk, who married Emme Appleyard.[4]
  • William Grey (Bishop of Lincoln) (d.1436).[5]
  • Maud Grey (1382–1451), who married Sir Robert Ogle (d. 12 August 1436) of Ogle, Northumberland.[6]
  • .... etc.
  • In 1418 Grey married Joan de Cherleton, 6th Lady of Powys (c. 1400 - 17 September 1425), daughter and co-heiress of Edward Charleton, 5th Baron Cherleton, by Eleanor Holland, widow of Roger Mortimer, 4th Earl of March.[23] In his wife's right, Grey succeeded to the title of Lord Powis with its estates, including one half of Powis Castle, the other being seized of his sister-in-law Joyce, wife of John Tiptoft, 1st Baron Tiptoft. This arrangement remained in place until Joyce's great-grandson John Sutton, 3rd Baron Dudley sold the Tiptoft portion of the castle to his nephew, the third and last Baron Grey of Powis, Joan's descendant, in the mid-1530s.[24]
  • Their only child was a son, Henry Grey, 2nd Earl of Tankerville (c.1418 – 13 January 1450),[25] born about 1419 in Normandy,[citation needed] who succeeded his father to become 2nd Earl of Tankerville.[26]
  • In 1425, his widow was heiress to her stepbrother, Edmund Mortimer, 5th Earl of March,[27] who had earlier been the focus of the Southampton Plot.
  • From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Grey,_1st_Earl_of_Tankerville

_________________

  • William Parr, 1st Baron Parr of Kendal, KG (1434–1483)[1] was an English courtier and soldier. He was the eldest son of Sir Thomas Parr (1405–1461) and his wife Alice, daughter of Sir Thomas Tunstall of Thurland, Lancashire.
  • ... etc.
  • .... Parr's maternal grandparents were Sir Thomas Tunstall of Thurland Castle and Isabel Harrington, a grandaunt of Sir Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl of Derby. By his maternal grandfather, Parr was a cousin to Bishop Cuthbert Tunstall.[1] After the death of Lady Tunstall, Lord Tunstall remarried to Joan Mowbray, granddaughter of Margaret, Duchess of Norfolk.[4]
  • .... etc.
  • From: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_Parr,_1st_Baron_Parr_of_Kendal

________________________

FMG - not shown as daughter of John Mowbray and Elizabeth de Segrave

______________________________

Individual Record FamilySearch™ Ancestral File v4.19 Joan De (MOWBRAY) (AFN: 9FGS-D1) Pedigree

Birth:   Abt 1363    Of, Axholme, Lincolnshire, England   
Death:   Aft 30 1402 Nov   
Father:  John De MOWBRAY (AFN: 8J5J-GH) 
Mother:  Elizabeth De SEGRAVE (AFN: 8J5J-HN)  
Spouse:  Thomas GREY (AFN: 9FGS-CT)  
Marriage:  Abt 1381  
Spouse:  Thomas TUNSTALL (AFN: 18HS-W9X)
Marriage:  Bef 8 1407 Jun            

Ancestral File is a collection of genealogical information taken from Pedigree Charts and Family Group Records submitted to the Family History Department since 1978.

Husband's Name: Thomas GREY (AFN:9FGS-CT)

Born:  1359  Of, Heton, Northumberland, England   
Christened:  Of, Wark-Upon-Tweed, Northumberland, England   
Died:  26 Nov 1400  
Buried:  Aft 3 1400 Dec  
Married:  Abt 1381  
Father:  Thomas GREY (AFN:9GG9-S3)  
Mother:  Margaret De PRESSENE (AFN:9GG9-T8)  

Wife's Name: Joan De (MOWBRAY) (AFN:9FGS-D1)

Born:  Abt 1363  Place:  Of, Axholme, Lincolnshire, England   
Died:  Aft 30 1402 Nov 
Married:  Abt 1381 
Father:  John De MOWBRAY (AFN:8J5J-GH) 
Mother:  Elizabeth De SEGRAVE (AFN:8J5J-HN)   

Children - Maud GREY (AFN:B1PJ-1X)

   Born:  Abt 1382   Of, Wark, England   
   Died:  Aft 21 1451 Aug   England   

- John GREY (AFN:9FGS-F6)

   Born:  Abt 1386 Of, Wark-Upon-Tweed, Northumberland, England   
   Died:  22 Mar 1420   Place:  Battle Of, Bauge, Anjou, France   

- William GREY (AFN:18HS-VJ7)

   Born:  Abt 1388   Of, Heton, Northumberland, England   
   Died:  Abt 1435       

- Henry GREY (AFN:18HS-W54)

   Born:  Abt 1390  Of, Keteringham, Norfolk, England   

- Thomas GREY (AFN:9FGQ-QG)

   Born:  30 Nov 1384   Castle, Alnwick, Northumberland, England   
   Died:  3 Aug 1415  North Gate, Southampton, Hampshire, England   
   Buried:    Place:  Beheaded  

__________________________

_______________________


Researcher comment on following material... Because of some historical tension I encountered while identifying the wife of Thomas Grey III, I feel it important to provide multiple attestations concerning Joan De Mowbray Grey. I would welcome any comments or questions you might have Joachim Hawn ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

  • First narrative content from: The Phillips, Webber, Kirk, and Staggs families of the Pacific Northwest at:

http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=jweber&id=I23915#

[Redaction mine, jlphawn 10/24/15]

  • ID: I23915
  • Name: Joan (Jane) de MOWBRAY
  • Sex: F
  • Birth: ABT 1368 in Epworth, Isle of Axholme, Lincolnshire, England
  • Death: AFT 30 NOV 1402

Note:

Jane de Mowbray; m. Sir Thomas Gray of Wark. [Ancestral Roots]

Joan de Mowbray; m. Sir Thomas Grey of Heaton, d. c 30 Nov 1400. [Magna Charta Sureties]

Note: Sometimes it is hard to recognize that these two sources are talking about the same people.

Following copied from Dave Utzinger, World Connect db=utzing, rootsweb.com,

  • Said to be daughter of John de Mowbray and Elizabeth de Segrave. 4 sons & 1 daughter

There are at least two sources which identity Thomas Gray's wife, Joan, as the daughter of John de Mowbray.

  • The first source is the Visitation of the North taken c. 1480-1500 in which Joan is called "Ionetta filia Johannes Moubray." [Reference: Surtees Soc., 144 (1930): 53-54]. The visitation is one of the earliest visitations on record and one of the best in my opinion.
  • The second source is the monumental inscription of Joan (Mowbray) Gray's son, Henry Gray, which reads as follows:

"Here lyeth Syr Henry Grey, the sonne of Syre Thomas Grey, and Jone, hys wyf, that was systere to the Duke of Norfolk, that dyed at Venis." [Reference: Scott, Memorials of the Family of Scott (1876), p. 126 footnote p].

  • The Duke of Norfolk who died in Venice was Thomas Mowbray, Duke of Norfolk, who died there of pestilence in 1399. He was the son of John de Mowbray, 4th Lord Mowbray, and his wife, Elizabeth de Segrave.

I trust that answers your question.

Best always, Douglas Richardson, Salt Lake City, Utah ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

  • HintsAncestry Hints for Joan (Jane) de MOWBRAY
   1 possible matches found on Ancestry.com	Ancestry.com
  • Father: John 4th Baron de MOWBRAY , of Thirsk, Sir b: 25 JUN 1340 in Epworth, Isle of Axholme, Lincolnshire, England
  • Mother: Elizabeth 5th Baroness de SEGRAVE b: 25 OCT 1338 in Croxton Abbey, Melton Mowbray, Leicestershire, England

Marriage 1:

  • Thomas GREY , of Heton & Wark, Sir b: about 1359 in Heaton Castle, Wark-on-Tweed, Northumberland, England

Married: 1st husband 4 Children

Children:

  • John GREY , of Wark-on-Tweed, KG, Sir b: AFT 1384 in Heaton Castle, Wark-on-Tweed, Northumberland, England
  • Maud GREY b: about 1386 in Heaton Castle, Wark-on-Tweed, Northumberland, England
  • Thomas GREY , of Heton, Sir b: about 1388 in Heaton Castle, Wark-on-Tweed, Northumberland, England
  • Catherine de GREY b: about 1398 in Heaton Castle, Wark-on-Tweed, Northumberland, England

Marriage 2

  • Thomas TUNSTALL , of Thurland, Sir b: ABT 1358 in Thurland Manor, Cantsfield, Lancashire, England

Married: BEF 30 NOV 1402 in 2nd husband 2nd wife

Sources:

  • Title: Magna Charta Sureties 1215, Frederick Lewis Weis, additions by Walter Lee Sheppard Jr, 5th Edition, 1999
  • Page: 65-7 Title: Ancestral Roots of Certain American Colonists, 7th Edition, by Frederick Lewis Weis, additions by Walter Lee Shippard Jr., 1999
  • Page: 223-34 Title: Complete Peerage of England Scotland Ireland Great Britain and the United Kingdom, by G. E Cokayne, Sutton Publishing Ltd, 2000
  • Page: VI:136 Text: Joan (no last name)
  • Title: Newsgroup: soc.genealogy.medieval, at groups - google.com

Page: Brad Verity, 30 Jan 2002

  • Title: Newsgroup: soc.genealogy.medieval, at groups - google.com

Page: Brad Verity, 30 Jan 2002

  • Text: no date, 2nd husb.

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Joan de Mowbray

  • F, #158495, b. circa 1363, d. after 30 November 1402
   
  • Joan de Mowbray was born circa 1363 at Axholme, Lincolnshire, England.
  • She was the daughter of John de Mowbray, 4th Lord Mowbray and Elizabeth de Segrave, Baroness Segrave.
  • She married Sir Thomas Grey, son of Sir Thomas Grey and Margaret de Pressene, circa 1381
  • She died after 30 November 1402.1

Children of Joan de Mowbray and Sir Thomas Grey':

  • William Grey
  • Sir Henry Grey
  • Matilda Grey b. 1382, d. 1451
  • Sir John Grey, 1st Comte de Tancarville b. abt 1384, d. 22 Mar 1420/21
  • Sir Thomas Grey b. 30 Nov 1384, d. 3 Aug 1415

Citations

  • [S125] Richard Glanville-Brown, online <e-mail address>, Richard Glanville-Brown (RR 2, Milton, Ontario, Canada), downloaded 17 August 2005.
  • [S37] BP2003 volume 2, page 1661. See link for full details for this source. Hereinafter cited as. [S37]

[S37] BP2003. [S37]

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

ID: I319

  • Name: Thomas Grey "with the croked foot" , Knt. of Heaton in Wark-on-Tweed, co Northumberland
  • Surname: Grey
  • Given Name: Thomas
  • Suffix: "with the croked foot" , Knt. of Heaton in Wark-on-Tweed, co Northumberland
  • Sex: M
  • Birth: about 1359
  • Death: 26 Nov or 3 Dec 1400

_UID: 3A5F8B244BBAB941B80137F1AB5770C761C2

Note:

  • Cokayne, George Edward (1926) The Complete Peerage of England,, 6:136 (no identification of parents of Joan)
  • SIR JOHN GRAY or GREY, younger son of Sir Thomas GRAY, of Heton and Wark-on-Tweed, Northumberland (who d. 26 November or 3 December 1400) (c), by Joan, his wife (who was living 30 November 1402). (c) He d. Thursday before, or Tuesday after, St. Andrew Henry IV, according to the inquisitions taken in Northumberland and at Newcastle-on-Tyne, respectively. In 1398 he obtained the castle, manor, and lordship of Wark-on-Tweed from Ralph, Earl of Westmorland, in exchange for other manors. He, who was aged 10 in 1369, was son and heir of Sir Thomas Grey, of Heton (author of the "Scalacronica"), by Margaret, daughter and heir of William de Pressene, of Presson, Northumberland. The last-named Thomas, who d. shortly bef. Monday after St. Luke (22 Oct] 1369, had done homage to the Bishop of Durham, and had livery of the manor of Heton 10 Apr 1344. He was son and heir of Sir Thomas de Grey, of Heton in Islandshire, who d. shortly bef. 12 Mar 1343/4, by Agnes, his wife.

ibid (1945) 10:29

  • Faris, David (1996) Plantagenet Ancestry of Seventeenth-Century Colonists, pp 116-117

Joan de Mowbray, said to be daughter, was married by 1384 to Thomas Gray [with the crooked foot], Knt., of Heaton in Wark, Northumberland, M.P. for Northumberland, son and heir of Thomas Gray, Knt., of Wark, by Margaret, daughter and heiress of William de Pressen, of Presson, Northumberland. He was born about 1359 (aged ten in 1369). They had four sons and one daughter. Their eldest son was born in the castle of Alnwick. Sir Thomas Gray died on 26 Nov. or 3 Dec. 1400. His widow was married for the second time to Thomas Tunstall, Knt., and was living on 30 Nov. 1402.

  • Richardson, Douglas (2004) Plantagenet Ancestry: A Study of Colonial and Medieval Families, p. 353
  • Joan Mowbray, married before 1384 Thomas Gray [or Grey], Knt., of Heaton (in Northam), Doddington, Nesbit (in Doddington), and Weetwood (in Chatton), Northumberland, Knight of the Shire for Northumberland, son and heir of Thomas Gray, Knt., of Heaton (in Norham), Doddington, etc., Northumberland,, by Margaret, daughter and heiress of William de Pressen.
  • He was born about 1359 (aged 10 in 1369).
  • They had four sons:

Thomas, Knt

John, Knt., K.G. [1st Count of Tancarville]

Henry, and

William (clerk) [Bishop of London, later Bishop of Lincoln] and one daughter, Maud.

  • They received a papal indult for private masses in 1396.
  • In 1398 he acquired the castle and barony of Wark-upon-Tweed, Northumberland from Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland.
  • Sir Thomas Gray died 26 Nov. (or 3 Dec.) 1400.
  • His widow, Joan, married (2nd) before 8 June 1407 Thomas Tunstall, Knt. )died 1415). She was living 30 Nov. 1402.

Richardson, Douglas (2011) Plantagenet Ancestry: A Study in Colonial and Medieval Families, 2nd Ed., Vol. II, pp. 148-150 Joan Mowbray, married before 1384 Thomas Gray [or Grey], Knt., of Heaton (in Northam), Doddington, Nesbit (in Doddington), and Weetwood (in Chatton), Northumberland, Steward of Walter Skirlaw, Bishop of Durham, 1389-91, Deputy Warden for the East March for Thomas Mowbray

  • Earl Marshal, c.1389-92
  • Constable of Norham Castle and Steward, Sheriff, Escheator and Chief Justice of the episcopal liberty of Northamshire and Islandshire, 1395-1400.
  • Knight of the Shire for Northumberland, 1397, 1399. son and heir of Thomas Gray, Knt., of Heaton (in Norham), Doddington, etc., Northumberland,, by Margaret, daughter and heiress of William de Presfen (or Pressen).
  • He was born about 1359 (aged 10 in 1369).
  • They had four sons,

Thomas, Knt., John, K.G. [1st Count of Tancarville] Henry (or Harry), Esq and William [Bishop of London, later Bishop of Lincoln] and one daughter, Maud.

  • He contracted to farm six fisheries belonging to the crown on the river Tweed in 1388 for a term of ten years at an annual rent of 20 marks.
  • In 1389 the king granted him an annuity of £50 payable for life at the Exchequer. He served as envoy to Scotland on various diplomatic missions in 1390, 1392, 1394, 1398, and 1399.
  • He and his wife, Joan, received a papal indult for private masses in 1396.
  • In 1398 he acquired the castle and barony of Wark-upon-Tweed, Northumberland from Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland in exchange for other estates in Northumberland.
  • In 1400 he was placed in command of a retinue of 150 men for the protection of the east march.
  • Sir Thomas Gray died testate 26 Nov. (or 3 Dec.) 1400.
  • His widow, Joan, married (2nd) before 8 June 1407 (date of writ) (as his 2nd wife) Thomas Tunstall, Knt., of Thurland (in Tunstall), Burrow, Cantsfield (in Tunstall), Hubberthorn, Leck, and Newton, Lancashire, son and heir of William de Tunstall, Knt., of Thurland (in Tunstall), Cantsfield, Burrow (in Tunstall), Leck, Newton, Lancashire, etc., Knight of the Shire for Lancashire, by his wife, Katherine. They had no known issue.
  • In 1402 he had license to crenellate his mansion of Thurland (in Tunstall), Lancashire, and to enclose 1,000 acres as a park.
  • In 1403-4 King Henry IV set forth the conditions of the retainer of his services in peace and war for life, Thomas to receive 50 marks a year and to be the under seneschal in the wapentakes of Londsdale and Amounderness and parker of Wharnemore and Scalthwayt for lefe.
  • In 1407 he and his wife, Joan, sued William, abbot of Alnwicj, regarding cattle worth £100 which he unjustly detained.
  • On 8 June 1407 he and his wife, Joan, were cited to appear in Chancery regarding their interest in the wardship of the lands of Sir Henry de Heton deceased.
  • In 1413 he was granted the keeping of all the castles, manors, towns, lordships, and lands late of John Parr, tenant in chief, during the minority of Thomas his son and heir.
  • He served as a Justice of the Peace for Westmorland in 1414 and commissioner of array for Westmorland in 1415.
  • In April 1415 he agreed to serve King Henry V for a term of one year, he supplying six men at arms and eighteen horse archers.
  • He was granted protection 14 May 1415, he being in the retinue of the king. He fought at the Battle of Agincourt 25 Oct. 1415. Sir Thomas Tunstall died 5 Nov. 1415.

Weever, J. (1631) Ancient Funerall Monuments, p. 354

Brydges (1812) Collins' Peerage of England 5:676-694 (sub Grey, earl of Grey)

Whitaker (1823) Hist. of Richmondshire 2(2) unpaginated, Tunstall chart

Nicolas (1827) Hist. of the Battle of Agincourt xxxi-xxxiv, 95

Raine, James (1852) The History and Antiquities of North Durham, chart between 326-327

  • Norfolk Archæology (1852) 3:274-275 (citing monumental inscription of Joan's son, Henry Grey, Knt/. of Ketteringham, Norfolk, which reads: "Here lyeth Syre Henry Grey, the sonne of Syre Thomas Grey, knyght, of Heton, and of Jone, his wyffe, that was syster to the Duke of Norfolk that dyed at Venys [Venice]. . .") [also see J.R. Scott Memorials of the Fam. of Scott (1876):: 126 footnote p.]
  • Abs. of IPM (Chetham Soc. 95) (1875) 1:115-116
  • Hist. of Yorkshire 1563-4 (Harleian Society Publications 16) (1881) pp. 233-234 (Ogle pedigree: "Genet [Mowbray] wyff to Sir Thomas Grey Lord of Horton in Northumberland who had issu"), 327-328 ("Sir Thomas Tunstall Knight = Izabell doughter to Sir Nycolas Haryngton") (Tunstall arms)
  • Bain (1882) Cal. Docs. Rel. Scotland 4:151-152 (writ dated 8 June 1407 commanding the escheator of Northumberland to "cite Sir Thomas of Tunstalle knight, and Johanna his wife, executrix of the late Sir Thomas Gray of Heton, to appear in Chancery for their interest, Sir Thomas Grey and Johanna having the ward of the late Sir Henry [de Heton]'s lands.")
  • Annual Rpt. of the Deputy Keeper (1883) 44:560
  • Harrison (1885) Hist. of Yorkshire: Wapentake of Gilling West, pp. 300-301 (Tunstall ped.)
  • List of Sheriffs for England & Wales (PRO Lists and Indexes 9) (1898) p. 91
  • Papal Regs.: Letters (1904) 5:62
  • Calendar of Patent Rolls 1401-1405 (1905) p. 182
  • Arch. Aeliana 3rd Ser. (1910) 6:68
  • Calendar of Patent Rolls 1413-1416 (1910) pp. 57, 408, 424
  • Clay, J.W. (1913) Extinct & Dormant Peerages pp. 88-89 (sub Grey)
  • VCH Lancaster (1914) 8:232-233 (Tunstall arms), 237-238
  • Bateson, E. et al (1922) Hist. of Northumberland 11:38-44
  • Publications of the Surtees Society (1930) (1480 Vis. North) 144:53-54 (Gray ped.: "(Dominus) Iohannes Gray (miles) with the croked foot (vel Thomas) = Ionetta filia ducis Norfolcie") (Gray arms), 8-81 (Tunstall ped.: "Dominus Thomas Tunstall miles = Isabella filia Nicholai Harington militis")
  • Calendar of Fine Rolls (1931) 12:22, 59
  • A History of Northumberland (1935) 14:chart following p 328
  • Hist. of Tunstall (Chetham Soc. n.s. 104) (1940) pp. 18-20, 28-29
  • Paget, Gerald (1957) Baronage of England 264:1
  • Emden, A.B. (1958) Biog. Reg. of the Univ. of Oxford 2:808-809 (biog. of William Gray)
  • Roskell, John S. (1992) The History of Parliament: The House of Commons 1386-1421, 3:222-225 (citing the 1480 Visitation and C 137/24/50)
  • National Archives, DL 25/3480 (The king to Thomas Tunstall, Knt.: indenture dated 5 Henry IV [1403-4] : setting out the conditions of the retainer of the grantee's services in peace and war for life), E 101/69/7/484 (available at www.catalogue.nationalarchives.gov,uk/search.asp)

Change Date: 22 May 2013 at 15:55:11

  • HintsAncestry Hints for Thomas Grey "with the croked foot" , Knt. of Heaton in Wark-on-Tweed, co Northumberland
   '''3 possible matches found on Ancestry.com	Ancestry.com'''
  • Father: Thomas Grey , Knt. of Heton, co Northumberland b: about 1295
  • Mother: Margaret de Pressen
  • Marriage 1 Joan de Mowbray
  • Married: by 1384

Children

  • Maud Grey b: about 1380 [Also known by the name of: Matilda]
  • Thomas Grey , Knt., of Heaton in Wark, co Northumberland b: 30 Nov 1384 in the middle gate house of Alnwick Castle, Northumberland
  • John Grey (Sir), Knt.. K.G., Earl of Tancarville b: AFT 1384
  • Henry Grey Esq, of Ketteringham, co Norfolk
  • William Grey , Bishop of London and Lincoln
view all 12

Joan (Jane) de Mowbray's Timeline

1363
1363
Axholme, Lincolnshire, England
1382
1382
Wark, Bellingham, Northumberland, England
1384
November 30, 1384
Alnwick, Northumberland, England
1384
Wark-upon-Tweed, Northumberland, England
1388
1388
Probably Heddon-on-the-Wall, Northumberland, England, (Present UK)
1390
1390
Keteringham, Norfolk, England
1398
1398
Escryck, Yorkshire, England
1402
November 30, 1402
Age 39
Northumberland, England
1944
December 21, 1944
Age 39
1945
February 26, 1945
Age 39