Major Thomas Aldrich, of Mangreen Hall, Swardeston

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Major Thomas Aldrich, of Mangreen Hall, Swardeston

Birthplace: Norwich, Norfolk, England
Death: November 06, 1559 (53-62)
Norwich, Norfolk, England
Place of Burial: Swardeston, Norfolk, England
Immediate Family:

Son of Thomas Aldrich, Draper, Alderman of Norwich and Elizabeth Aldrich
Husband of Cicely Bishop
Father of Anne Aldrich; John Aldrich, of Mangreen Hall, Swardeston; Rose Aldrich; Richard Aldrich, of Mangreen, Swardeston; Cecily Aldrich and 5 others
Brother of John Aldrich, MP, Alderman & Mayor of Norwich; Gregory Aldrich; Margaret Aldrich; Michael Aldrich; NN Aldrich, died young? and 4 others

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About Major Thomas Aldrich, of Mangreen Hall, Swardeston

Long of Dunston Title Deeds: Norfolk Newton Flotman and Gowthorpe CatalogueRef DUN 71/9, 19-23, 106X5; DUN (A) 12, 495X2 Title Deeds of the manor of Gowthorpe, the advowson of Newton Flotman, fishery at Hertfordbrygge, and lands in Gowthorpe, Newton, Mangreen, Swardeston, Dunston, etc. Date 1526-1628 Description Conveyed in 1526 from Thomas Aldryche, alderman of Norwich, Leonard Spencer and William Knyghtley, gents, to John Clerk, alderman of Norwich, and wife Agnes, following recovery against Edward Boleyn, knight, and in 1531 reversion conveyed by William Halse, Esq., and wife Agnes, Clerk's, widow, and Clerk's executors to William Rede, sen., and then by William Rede, sen., Thomas Rede, clerk, his brother and William Rede, jun., to Augustine Stywarde. In 1566 Stywarde conveyed the property, together with the manor of Welborne, to uses, and in 1592 William Steward, Esq., varied uses on same property and capital messuage in parish of St Peter Hungate, Norwich. In 1600 and 1609 William Stewarde, gent., and Grisell his wife and Thomas their son were parties to agreements to levy final concord and suffer recovery concerning the same property, tenements and lands (described) in Keswick, Cringleford, Eaton and Intwood being excepted in 1600. In 1628 Thomas Steward, Esq., Mary his wife and Christopher Layer sold to Dame Julian Berney, widow, the manor of Gowthorpe, the advowson of Newton Flotman, the fishery, Gowthorpe Hall in Swardeston with the Oakeyard, dovehouse etc. cont. 13a. and lands (described in schedule) in Swardeston, Gowthorpe, Swainsthorpe, Intwood, Mulbarton, Dunston, Caistor St Edmund, Mangreen, Markshall and Kenningham, save land south of the heath and of Ikling grene way, messuage in Mangreen etc. Seals inc. rabbit and intaglio. Level Piece Repository Norfolk Record Office Extent 6 parchments

Norwich Consistory Court Probate Records Wills Will register 69 (Goldingham) CatalogueRef NCC will register Goldingham 110 Title Aldrich, Thomas, gentleman, of Swardeston Date 1559 Description Will. Level Item Repository Norfolk Record Office Category probate Access Conditions Not to be produced to the searchroom. Finding Aids Norfolk Record Society vol. 21. Copies Make a note of the CatalogueRef and Date and use microfilm MF 56.


History of Norfolk; or, excursions in the county by Thomas Kitson Cromwell, Witham & Maldon, 1819, Vol 1, p. 33:

The village of Swardiston, in Edward the Confessor's time, belonged to Ording, a Dane, one of the Confessor's thanes or noblemen. About the year 1559, Thomas Aldrich, esq. was buried by the font in Swardiston church, and left Mangreen Hall to Cicely his wife.

Mangreen Hall is about half a mile north-east of the church, originally dedicated to St. Andrew; but about the year 1400 re-dedicated to St. Mary the Virgin. In the windows there were the effigies of the twelve Apostles, some" of which still remain, with two broken representations of benefactors on their knees.


Major Thomas Aldrich, a respected man of Mangreen, was involved in Ketts Rebellion in Yarmouth in 1549, under unusual circumstances, as noted in the following narrative written in 1619 by Henry Manship, Yarmouth's Town Clerk.

The History of Great Yarmouth: Edited by Charles John Palmer, Volume 1

By Henry Manship, Town Clerk (1619), 1853, pp. 144ff

The Rebellion Under Kett, 1549 But, forasmuch as it is not meet altogether to overpass with continual silence the acts of the valiant, nor the laud and merit of the good; but that the same should be manifested to the world by a true fame, for witness of itself and example to others; I may not, for very conscience' sake, do my native township that injury at this instant, (which never in my life willingly did it any,) silently to pass over that famous resistance and discomfiture of the often attempts offered by the power of those arch-traitors and famous (yea rather, infamous.) rebels, Rob' Kett, and William, his brother, committed in Norff., in the year 1549, in the third year of Edward VI., (Willm Bishop and Simon Moore then being Bailiffs of Yarmouth, aforesaid); especially against this town of Yarmouth, as hereafter, (God assisting me,) shall be at large declared unto you. The order and manner whereof briefly, as my instructions will warrant me, (for willingly, I will not insert any thing untruly,) I have thought good to express unto you; to the end that the faithful loyalty and good service of that township may be known to posterity; that they, thereby encouraged, may in like manner perform no less like dutiful obedience to their sovereigns as occasion shall require them.

The pretended cause of the insurrection of those rebels was touching enclosures, whereof many complaints had to King Edward VI. been exhibited; for redress whereof, commissions to many Shires were directed; which, for that the like was not performed in Norff., certain light and seditious persons of the commons or vulgar people, who in Latin be termed, "Usque a movendo quod scilicet hue at que iliac volvatur, hinc vulgaris dicitur; hoc est vilis et communis: hinc vulgo divulgo, hue etiam promulgo quasi provulgo; unde lex promulgator cumprius in vulgus educitur." And as Virgil, 1st Aeneid,— "Seevitque animis ignobile vulgus Jamque faces et saxa volant, furor anna ministrat."

Yea, how easily the common people be moved, see Matt., ch. xvi., v. 13th; Mark, ch. viii., v. 21st; Luke, ch. ix., v. 7th; and John, ch. vii., v. 21". These rebels, as in multitude of men, so in mischief, daily increased, so that in short time their power was 20,000 strong; whereas the King's power, conducted by the Earl of Warwick, exceeded not 15,000: whereof who that will further be instructed, let him peruse that learned treatise of Alexander Nevill, penned in Latin, and since that translated into English, where he shall receive of the whole proceedings a full information. Yet, inasmuch as in the former insurrection I have begun to say somewhat, I have thought good in this not to be altogether silent; the rather for that herein is further manifested the true love and loyal service of this township, in defending the sharp assaults of such raging rioters.

This rabblement of rude rascals took head at Wymondham, from thence took footing to Hethersett, and so to the Town Close of Norwich, in furious manner casting down all ditches and inclosures; to whom then Thomas Codd, being Mayor of that city, (by the advice of the Council of the city,) sent commandment to surcease their outrageous demeanour. But they, being so much the more enraged, passed over Halsden Bridge, and came to S' Leonard's Hill, upon Mousehold, right over against the city; where, to on^hrheMh add to their devilish dealing, they used diabolical divine service, using the Major Thos Aldrich, of Mangreen, (a man, whilst he lived, beloved of all men,) with Rob' Watson, a preacher, (a man for his virtuous life commendable,) whom by force they had gotten unto them, and constrained them to be present at all their consultations: which proved the better for the country, for by the careful industry of these men, pestilent enterprizes were many times hindered; although Kett would divers times grant forth commissions for fetching of victuals to furnish his company: the tenor whereof as I find them in Nevill, fol. 1,030, I will set down unto you as followeth, in these words,—

"We , the King's friends and deputies, do grant licence unto all men, to provide and bring in to the Camp, at Mousehold, all manner of cattle and victuals, in what place soever they may find the same, so that no violence or injury be done to any honest or poor man; commanding all persons, as they tender the King's honour and Royal Majesty, and the relief of the Commonwealth, to be obedient unto us the Governors, and to those whose names insue. Signed, Robt. Kett."

But loath I am to run so far from Yarmouth as Norwich, and, therefore, most gladly will encircle my pen to trace in the bounds whereof (God willing,) I will not overpass; referring them that would know more, to that large Chronicle of John Stowe, touching that business. But if, thereof, thou desirest more particular information, see that learned treatise, in Latin, of Mr Alexr Nevill, who most eloquently hath expressed their whole proceedings, where thou mayst understand to thy full contentment.

These rebels having now raised a powerful army, and in like manner the City of Norwich, as it were at commandment, ransacked and ransomed the houses of most of the gentry of this country, commantling or forcibly taking from them whatsoever they desired for provision, (large eaters for so wide a kitchen, I warrant you!) and brought their force against Yarmouth, to bring that into like subjection likewise; having, before that, cunningly unawares surprised the said two Bailiffs, conveying them to their camp with them: from whom they afterwards escaped, and fortified the town most strongly (as became good subjects) against them. For which their good service they received from Edward, Duke of Somerset, (the uncle and protector of King Edward VI.,) and from sundry others, the Lords of His Majesty's most Honorable Privy Council, special letters of commendation, the tenor whereof followeth :—

"After our hearty commendations, we have received advertisement by the bearer, Thos Woodhouse, that ye have very honestly kept the Town against the rebels, your diligence wherein we take in good part towards you, and require a continuance in you for the same. And now that Woodhouse cometh down thither, who is Vice-Admiral, the same is intrusted for the order of the ships and mariners, whom you shall follow; and considering that the Port of Yarmouth is towards the country of Scotland, and so most likely to attempt matter against it, shall be best that you have special regard unto it, and, namely, to keep your mariners together, for the service of the King's Majesty, as occasion may require. Thus fare you heartily well. Your loving friends, E. Somerset, Richd Rich, Cane, A. WlNGFIELD, Wm St John, Wm Petre

To our loving friends, the "Bailiffs and Jurates of Yarmouth. . hast post, hast; hast, hast, hast; for thy life hast, hast.

from Westminster, 26th July, 1549."

These rebels being enraged against this township for not yielding to their devilish dispositions, bent all their force mightily against them; which, by the townsmen, was as valiantly defended, as anon (God willing) shall be declared unto you. These rebels, thinking to overrule here at Yarmouth, as in the rest of the country, directed forth a commission for their necessary provision, whereof I have thought good to give thee a true copy; the original itself remaining at this present in my custody.

"Nicholas Byron, our Commissioner in this behalf. Be it known to all Men, that we, Rob' Kett and Thos Aldrich, Commissioners of the King's Camp, at Mushoulde, have appointed, out of our Camp aforesaid, one hundred of men to return from us to Yarmouth, for the maintenance of the King's Town there against our enemies. Also we do certify you, that we, for the more sufficient and necessary victualing of our said hundred men, do appoint Richd Smith, Thos Clarke, and John Rotheram, and also to take up horses and geldings for the further aiding of our said men. Of the appointment of Duck, the Constable there: First, out of the Half-hundred of Fleg - - 60 men Out of Caister -..-.. 12 men Out of Norwich ------ 10 men Out of Beccles ------ 10 men Out of Denton ------ 5 men Out of Blowfield and Walsham - - - 17 men Out of Harleston ------ 6 men Out of Henstide ------ 2 men Dated at the King's great Camp, at Mushould, the 5th day of August, in the third year of the reign of our Sovereign Lord King Edward VI. By me, Robt. Kett By me, Thomas Aldrich."

By the manner of whose pretended warrant you may plainly discern their jugglings to delude the common people, under the title of "His Majesty's service;" whereby a number of good subjects were seduced, which otherwise would not have lift up weapon against their sovereign. Neither mayst thou think, gentle reader, that this Thomas Aldrich that here subscribed with Kett, was a disloyal subject, but only being taken by them, was (as many other substantial gentlemen and yeomen were the like,) enforced, contrary to his liking, to set his hand with them.

Which their commissions and commissioners being wholly disobeyed and withstood, these villains were more and more incensed with malice against this township, and devised other stratagems to surprise it: whereof the town having understanding, sent up John Millicent, Gilbert Grice, and John Eachard, three of their special brethren, to inform His Majesty of these rebels' rude proceedings; who vouchsafed to give them audience, taking in most kind part their love and valour, as by the tenor of his princely letter, directed to the township, appeareth. The tenor whereof followeth :—

"Well beloved, we greet you well, and let you wit, that it hath been signified copy of the unto us, by our dearest Uncle the Duke of Somerset, Governor of our person and Protector of our realms, dominions, and subjects, that ye, the Officers of our Town of Yarmouth have, as to the duty of good subjects pertaineth, employed yourselves to put in order of defence our Town and Port there, against such of our unkind and unnatural subjects of those parts, as, not regarding their obedience, have shewed themselves in arms against us,—not fearing God, who chiefly of all precepts, admonisheth of obedience of subjects to their Sovereign Lord, have, as much as in them lieth, given liberty to foreign enemies to attempt their malice by invasion of this our realm of England and other dominions, which hitherto have, by the good subjects of the same, been most valiantly defended; and further, by their unkindness forced us, contrary to our nature, to divide our self, being head, from our own members, yea, to consent that one part should destroy other, to preserve thereby the state of a King, with the kingdoms and dominions left unto us by God, and most just title. These members, joined and united together by the direction and order of the head, might have been a full and perfect strength and puissance, to have resisted or invaded any outward enemy whatsoever; which by the oneration of division at home, hath not only taken from us all opportunity to follow our nature and good proceedings in Scotland, besides the consumption here of our treasure and victual, whereof the multitude have and shall find lack, but also maketh us, and our said realms and dominions, an open prey and ravin to whomsoever list to take advantage of them. Wherefore, like as provoked hereunto by these, with whom no admonition nor clemency can prevail to acknowledge their duties, we have resolved to address down a main force, very shortly, in the order of our said Uncle, and by him to weed and try out our good subjects from the evil; to minister aid and comfort to the one, and contrariwise to extend the rigour and extremity of our sword to the other: so for the particular favour and tender zeal we bear unto you, our good subjects of that Town, having been pleased to grant the fruition of our Royal presence to such as came hither from you, we have thought good, by advice of our said Uncle, to make you partakers of our said favour, by these our special letters. By which, rendering unto you condign thanks for the service already ministered unto us, we will and exhort you so to continue by the guard of our Town, that, at the coming of our said Uncle, both he may be able to report unto us the further continuance of your service, and besides, find cause further to"relieve and help you, as occasion, upon his arrival, shall require. Given under our signet, at our Palace at Westminster, the sixth of Aug, in the third year of our reign."

The prospice of which letters were signed by the King's own hand "Edward," and subscribed by the said Edward, Duke of Somerset, his uncle; bearing this endorsement and direction:—

"To our well-beloved the Deputies to the Bailiffs of our Town of Yarmouth, and to the rest of our good and obedt subjects there."

These letters were thus directed, for that the rebels before that time detained both the Bailiffs in their camp with them, but they were, before the receipt of these letters, released and again returned to Yarm°. The hearing whereof, no doubt, a little animated all his true and faithful hearted subjects in Yarmouth; redoubling their wits, wills, and forces to withstand such a common enemy as were these villainous traitors: as by and bye I will declare unto you. Yet, before that, let me tell you that this cursed crew, although they imagined nothing but mischief in their hearts, and practised no less in word and deeds, yet were they not ashamed impudently to plead to be executors of justice for others; and to take upon them, as it were, to be lords spiritual and temporal, and thereupon direct their letters mandatory, following:—

"Nicholas Fenn and Thomas Gardiner, we commend us unto you, desiring you in God's behalf, and for the discharge of your own conscience, to go through with the bringer, for all such legacies as be due to him by the death of his Uncle; and if you shall refuse to do this, there will be found means to bring you hither before us, by complaint, to your great shame. From Mousehold, this 8th of August . By us, Robt. Kett and Thomas Aldrich."

And mark, I pray you, another commission sub-signed by them:

"We do require you, and in the King's name do straitly charge you, John ____ of G' Yarmouth, that you do repair home, and bring with you, with as much speed as may be, a last of beer, to maintain your poor neighbours withal; and if any man shall disturb or let you in this business, he shall suffer imprisonment of body. From Mousehold, this 10th of August. By me, Robt. Kett By me, Thomas Aldrich."

Oh! cursed caitiffs! that durst take upon them to write in this manner to do justice, when as themselves, their hearts, hands, and actions, were quite contrary. But now to proceed to display them in their true colours, who before this have sounded an alarum, "Arm! Arm! for Yarmouth."

These villains, bearing special despite against Yarmouth, (which, of all towns in this part of Norfolk, did violently withstand their forces against it, when all others were enforced to yield to their slavish yoke of tyranny,) redoubled their malice and force against it; first on the side of Suffolk, and then of Norfolk: but (praised be God) prevailed in neither, as the sequel shall manifest unto you.

They being, as it were, Lords of Lothingland, (and that by usurpation, as the devil is said to be lord of the whole world,) did think to beat down Yarmouth, as the true Lords of Lothingland did long since, (yet they by lawful proceedings, but these rebels by unlawful courses,) assembled a main host, bringing them to the Close, at the north end of Gorleston; where having gotten six pieces of ordnance from Lowestoft, they bent them against Yarmouth: which the townsmen perceiving, thought it was no time now to delay, and, therefore, with all good speed and like policy, did think good to encounter them, before they should proceed further to beat upon Yarmouth with their great ordnance. Therefore, as prudent men, desirous to take the enemy at advantage, and not to let slip any occasion of doing some exploit when occasion is offered; yet withal, no less careful for the preservation of their townsmen, and as well to retire them as to give the onset too adventurously; carrying the mind of the good Emperor Antoninius,—" that he had rather save one citizen than put a thousand enemies to death." Like unto the answer of Scipio, at the siege of Numautia,—" I had rather," quoth he, "have the life of one Roman than the death of all the Numantines." The magistrates of Yarmouth, (well knowing that in difficult matters it is better to execute briefly and quickly with a little danger, than to be strict and curious in performance; and that in dangerous affairs men must be wise and courageous— foreseeing and knowing, as much as they can possibly, all dangers,) thinking and discoursing, and preparing themselves for all events, knowing that those dangers are least avoided which are unknown and unexpected, and that those actions are best effected, which the enemy sees in execution before he hears them by relation, according to that, "Inopinata magis premunt mala," and knowing that it is not fit that matters of such great moment should be communicated unto any, but unto such only as without whom the same cannot be accomplished; for as expedition is the life of action, so is secrecy of deliberation,—as one well saith, that "Anima concilii secretum :" and that in the active part of military service, the captain's greatest vertue is to apprehend all occasions of advantage and to take it,—for in that consisteth the very life of the action and execution; according as in Livy, lib. 28,—"Id est viri et ducis non deesse Fortuno prabenti se." So they very privately and as suddenly sent over certain very valiant townsmen, indued with wisdom, fortitude, and discretion, who (gratia reipublica se exponunt et non cedunt, neque fugiunt periculis excrescentibus,) into the marshes next adjoining to the haven of Yarmouth, where by the providence of the Almighty, (who maketh a way even in the sea, and a sure path among the waves, declaring thereby that he hath power to help all things, yea, though a man went to sea without means,) a great stack of hay was then standing; which these men did set on fire, and the wind being, as God would have it, northerly, it drove the smoke directly upon the face of the enemy; which Yarmouth so blinded them, that they could not perceive our men: who, with a great troop coming upon them, did, after many bitter blows lent each to other, put them to a total rout, killing many upon the place, and taking thirty of them prisoners; whom, with their six pieces of ordnance, they brought to Yarmouth, where, before their departure, they received reward due for such a piece of service.

The whole Town of Yarmouth, rejoicing and giving God thanks for so great a victory, thought then that they should have rested in quiet: but these rebels, like bears robbed of their whelps, sent out new forces on the side of Norfolk, to the very Denes of Yarmouth, to prove if they could speed any better in that climate. Not unlike Benhadad, king of Aram, who with thirty-two kings, besieged Samaria, and by the mighty hand of God (who never forsaketh them that put their trust in him,) being overcome and put to flight, was by his servants persuaded to give another onset, saying,—" Their gods are gods of the mountains, and therefore, do overcome us: but let us fight against them in the plain, and doubtless we shall overcome them." But by the event they found (for there were slain of them 100,000 in one day, and the whole host discomfited,) that the power of the Almighty is not limited. So befel it to the rebels; for "Perfurit et totam miscet Mars impius orbem. Heu! dico inventa est ab Jove tarda lues."

where, besides the havoc and spoil they made in the provision for the Haven, then intended and in working, by the Southgates of Yarmouth, they could not, praised be God, prevail anything at all against it. But the town's ordnance beating upon them, amongst others, with a demy-cannon shot from the Mount at the Gates at the Market, wherewith they slew both horse and rider, which made them to be packing home: the Townsmen in chase pursuing to Caister, as far as their liberties extended, not daring, by reason of His Majesty's commandment, to pursue them any further: when after their return, after praise and thanksgiving to God Almighty, the giver of Victory, each neighbour merrily rejoiced and feasted one with another. After that time the rebels durst not attempt any more to make head against them. For within few days following, viz., on the 27th day of August, 1549, the whole camp of rebels was by the King's order overthrown; the two principal rebels, Robt and William Kett, with some others, being carried to London and committed to the Tower: from whence, after trial, on the 29th of November following, they were delivered to Sr Edmund Wyndham, Knight, High Sheriff 0f Norfolk, to be conveyed to Norwich; where Rob' Kett was hanged in chains, on the top of Norwich Castle, and William Kett, on Wymondham Steeple. Thus mayst thou, gentle reader, perceive that, oftentimes "Concitat ingentes flammas scintilla minuta." And hear what wise Seneca saith,—"Arma non servant modum: nec temperari facile nec reprimi potest strictiensis ira; bella delectat cruor." So may it befall, Lord, I beseech thee, to all the enemies of our kingdom! Amen.

And albeit, I have now briefly run over the force used against those rebels, with their overthrow, yet do I hold it meet here to set down to posterity, the care the magistrates then had to defend the Town the better; to the end the same may be a precedent to ages succeeding, if any such occasion shall in future time evene or happen (which God forbid) to be attempted against it:

"ORDERS for the Defence of Yarmouth

Agreed upon by the Bailiffs, and other His Majesty's Commissioners, for the defence of the Town of Great Yarmouth against the Rebels, the 17th day of August, in the third year of the reign of our sovereign Lord King Edward VI., William Bishop and Simon More, Bailiffs.

First. That the Dragon shall ride between the town and the new Haven of the town, and three doggers with her.

Item. That the Hose, Lyon, and the rest of the doggers, shall ride in the north end of the town.

Item. The rest of the fleet shall ride in the midst of them, against the town.

Item. The small Pinnace to go up to Weybridge, being victualled for four days, six-and-twenty men in her.

Item. At Buckenham Ferry, The Borderers, with certain men and one small boat with her.

Item. To scour the country, thirty Horsemen with Pikes, twelve Half Hacks, eighteen Bowmen.

Item. To be appointed in every Ward, (which be eight,) so many Captains, and petty Captains under them of their own choice, over and besides the Constable; and one more, that shall be appointed by the Bailiffs, that is practised for the setting in order the same.

Item. That every Constable shall learn to know in his Ward, what Townsmen are now in the camp, and thereof to certify the Bailiffs of the same Town. And further, to certify the names of such as they shall perceive to speak any rebellious words, as well men as women. And also, to give knowledge how many of the rebels' wives be in the camp, and how many be at home."

Here followeth, according to the former orders, how the Town was quartered and marshalled by the Townsmen, being the Assembly of Yarmouth, the Captains of the number of the Four-and-twenties, and the others of the Eight-and-forties.

[Inserted here is a chart with the names of the Constables, Captains and Petty Captains for Yarmouth, by ward: among which, Ward 1 North Mid Constable is Richd Aldringe]


Tasburgh, Norfolk Description Tasburgh, a parish, with a village, in Norfolk, on the river Tees, 1 1/4 mile SE of Flordon station on the Ipswich and Norwich section of the G.E.R., and 8 miles S by W of Norwich. It has a post and money order office under Long Stratton; telegraph office, Long Stratton. Acreage, 914; population, 423. There is a parish council consisting of ten members. The manor belongs to the Gwynn family. The Roman station Ad Tanm was here, now represented by an entrenchment enclosing about 24 acres on the summit of a hill, and Roman relics have been found. The living is a rectory in the diocese of Norwich; gross value, 219 with residence. The church is a building of flint and stone in the Decorated style, consisting of chancel, nave, N porch, and a round western tower. It contains a fine altar tomb, some brasses of the 16th century, and an ancient font. There are a Primitive Methodist chapel and a Friends' meeting-house

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Major Thomas Aldrich, of Mangreen Hall, Swardeston's Timeline

Norwich, Norfolk, England
Mangreen, Norfolk, England
Of, Mangreen, Norfolk, England
Mangreen, Norfolk, England
Mangreen, Norfolk, England
Mangreen, Norfolk, England
Of, Swardeston, Norfolk, England
Mangreen, Norfolk, England
Mangreen, Norfolk, England