Sir Hugh Poulet, Gov. of Jersey

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Hugh Poulet (Paulet), Kt.

Also Known As: "Hugh Paulett"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Hinton, St. George, Somerset, England (United Kingdom)
Death: December 06, 1573 (58-77)
Hinton, St. George, Somerset, England (United Kingdom)
Immediate Family:

Son of Sir Amyas Paulet, of Hinston St.George and Laura Paulet
Husband of Philippa Paulet and Elizabeth Blount
Father of George Paulett, Bailiff of Jersey; Sir Amias Paulet; Jane Copleston; Anne Paulet; Margerie Arscote and 1 other
Brother of Elizabeth Coppleston; John Paulet, Dean of Jersey and Henry Paulet

Occupation: military commander
Managed by: Carole (Erickson) Pomeroy,Vol. C...
Last Updated:

About Sir Hugh Poulet, Gov. of Jersey

Hugh Paulet

Sir Hugh Paulet or Poulet (his spelling) (bef. 1510 – 6 December 1573) was an English military commander and governor of Jersey.

Born after 1500, he was the eldest son of Sir Amias Paulet (d. 1538) of Hinton St. George, Somerset, by his second wife, Lora Keilway/Laura Kellaway. A younger brother, John, born about 1509, became in 1554 the last Roman Catholic dean of Jersey. In 1532 Hugh was in the commission of the peace for Somerset; and he was heir and sole executor to his father in 1538, receiving a grant of the manor of Sampford-Peverel, Devon. He was supervisor of the rents of the surrendered Glastonbury Abbey in 1539, had a grant of Upcroft and Combe near Crewkerne, Somerset, in 1541, and was sheriff of the county (with Dorset) in 1536, 1542, and 1547 and knight of the shire for Somerset in 1539.


On 18 October 1537 he was knighted, and was invited to Prince Edward's baptism two days later. In 1544 he was treasurer of the English army at the siege of Boulogne, and distinguished himself at the capture of the Brey on 1 September in the presence of Henry VIII. On the accession of Edward VI he was one of those charged by Henry VIII's executors, on 11 February 1547, with the good order of the West Country shires. In 1549 he was knight-marshal of the army raised by Lord John Russell to put down the Prayer Book Rebellion. He led the pursuit against the rebels, and defeated them finally at King's Weston, near Bristol.


In 1550 he was a commissioner to inquire into the liturgy in the island of Jersey, and to put down obits, dispose of church bells, and other Protestant reforms; and was shortly afterwards appointed captain of Jersey and governor of Mont Orgueil Castle, in the place of Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset. This office he retained (Philip Falle says for twenty-four years); but from 25 April 1559, in which year he was made vice-president of the Welsh marches under John Williams, 1st Baron Williams de Thame, he performed his functions through a lieutenant, his son Amias Paulet.


In 1562, when French Protestants surrendered Le Havre to Elizabeth I, she commissioned Paulet as adviser to Ambrose Dudley, 3rd Earl of Warwick, who was to take command of the garrison and act as high-marshal. Paulet arrived in the Aide with Count Montgomerie and £5,000 on 17 December. On 1 April 1563 he conferred unsuccessfully with the Rheingrave, was sent to England in June, and returned on 14 July with eight hundred men from Wiltshire and Gloucestershire. On the 23rd he met the constable Montmorency, and on 28 July articles for the surrender of Le Havre were agreed upon. On the 29th the English evacuated Le Havre, bringing the plague with them to London. In November Paulet was one of the commissioners to settle the debts incurred in the expedition.


Sir Hugh was knight of the shire for Somerset in the parliament which met on 8 May 1572, and probably died in the following December. A tomb in the north aisle of the church at Hinton St. George, with the effigies of a lady and man in armour, and an inscription, probably commemorates Sir Hugh and his first wife.

He married twice, with issue from the first marriage only:

Firstly in about 1528 to Philippa Pollard, a daughter of Sir Lewis Pollard (c.1465-1540), Justice of the Common Pleas, of King's Nympton, Devon, by whom he had three sons and two daughters:

  • Sir Amias
  • Nicholas of Minty, Gloucestershire,
  • George, bailiff of Jersey from 1583 to 1611.
  • Anne
  • Jane, married to Christopher Copleston of Copleston, Devonshire

Secondly, before December 1560 he married Elizabeth Blount, daughter of Walter Blount of Blount's Hall, Staffordshire, the widow of Sir Thomas Pope, founder of Trinity College, Oxford. She died without issue in 1593, and was buried in Trinity Chapel. With her, Sir Hugh visited the college in 1560, 1565, and 1567, assisted the fellows in a suit against Lord Rich in 1561, and gave to the college.

From: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sir_Hugh_Paulet

  • _________________
  • PAULET, Sir Hugh (c.1510-73), of Hinton St. George, Som.
  • Family and Education
  • b. by 1510, 1st s. of Sir Amias Paulet of Hinton St. George by 2nd w. Laura, da. of William Keilway of Rockbourne, Hants. educ. M. Temple. m. (1) c.1530, Philippa, da. of Sir Lewis Pollard of Kings Nympton, Devon, 3s. inc. Amias† 2da.; (2) settlement 12 Nov. 1560, Elizabeth, da. of Walter Blount I of Blount’s Hall, nr. Uttoxeter, Staffs., wid. of Anthony Basford of Bentley, Derbys. and of Sir Thomas Pope of London and Tittenhanger, Herts. s.p. Kntd. July 1536; suc. fa. 11 Apr. 1538.4
  • Offices Held
  • J.p. Som. 1532-d., western circuit 1540-d., Devon 1547-d., Dorset 1562-d.; steward, bp. Bath and Wells by 1534-72, jt. (with s. Amias) 1572-d.; sheriff, Som. and Dorset 1536-7, 1542-3, 1547-8, Devon 1541-2; member, council in the west 1539; commr. coastal defence, west country 1539, relief, Som. 1550, goods of churches and fraternities, Bath, Som. 1553, fortifications, Jersey 1562, musters, Som. 1569; surveyor, lands of Glastonbury abbey 1540; v.-adm., Som. and Dorset c.1540; treasurer, Boulogne 11 Oct. 1544-Oct. 1546; gov. Jersey 20 Mar. 1550-d.; v.-pres. council in the marches of Wales 8 Apr. 1559; custos rot. Som. c.1562-d.; chief steward, Taunton 1572-d.5
  • Biography
  • Hugh Paulet’s forbears took their surname from a village near Bridgwater, which remained the family seat until Hinton St. George passed by marriage into its ownership during the 15th century. His father, who practised as a lawyer, figured prominently in county affairs and procured the influential post of steward to the bishop of Bath and Wells first for himself and on his resignation for his son. Paulet’s succession to his father in this office suggests why, not long after achieving his majority, he was included on the Somerset bench, for which neither his descent nor his fortune pre-eminently qualified him. It was perhaps through his brother-in-law Richard Pollard that he came to Cromwell’s notice; they were apparently well known to each other by 1534 when Bishop Clerke hoped to clear himself of a malicious report when Cromwell mentioned it to Paulet, and thereafter his name occurs frequently among the minister’s remembrancers.6
  • Paulet was knighted in July 1536, probably coincidentally with Cromwell at the dissolution of the short Parliament of that summer. The timing of Paulet’s accolade suggests that he had sat in that Parliament, and if he had he was also probably a Member of the previous one, as the King asked for the re-election of Members of that Parliament to its successor. If we assume that he had been by-elected within his own county, he may have replaced Sir William Stourton as one of the Somerset knights on his summons to the Lords as 7th Baron Stourton. If this surmise is true, Sir Hugh Paulet could look back on two parliamentary sessions when he took the senior knighthood in the Parliament of 1539. Of his role in this Parliament nothing is known, but after the dissolution in 1540 he and his fellow-knight Sir Thomas Speke received a letter about the collection of the subsidy that they had helped to grant.7
  • At the outbreak of the northern rebellion in 1536 Paulet was ordered to attend the King at Ampthill, Bedfordshire, and later he led a band of 300 men against the insurgents. This was the start of a varied military and administrative career. In 1544 he served at the siege of Boulogne, and on the town’s surrender he became a member of its governing council, with special responsibility for its safety, and he resided there for the next two years. He is not known to have fought in either Edward VI’s Scottish war or Mary’s French one, but in 1549 he helped Sir John Russell, Baron Russell to restore order in the west and when in 1562 the Huguenots handed over Le Havre to Elizabeth, he advised the Earl of Warwick on its control. Notwithstanding his links with the Protector Somerset to whom he lent money and commended men for service, he was named in 1550 the ex-Protector’s replacement as governor of Jersey: Paulet had gone to the Channel Islands in the previous year to review their administration and defence. While governor he ordered the translation of the first Prayer Book into French: Strype’s statement that he did this as governor of Calais must be an error, for Paulet is known to have encouraged and advanced the progress of the Reformation in the Channel Islands.8
  • The discharge of his obligations elsewhere did not prevent Paulet from taking part in the management of the south-west, but his absences from England doubtless explain the 30-year interval between his return for Somerset in 1539 and that in 1572. His suing out of general pardons in 1547, 1554 and 1559 seem to have been no more than a conventional precaution. Throughout his career he availed himself of the opportunity to expand his inheritance, acquiring lands by grant or purchase from the crown. He died on 6 Dec. 1573 and was buried in the church at Hinton St. George in the tomb which he had built to receive his first wife and himself.9
  • Ref Volumes: 1509-1558
  • Author: A. D.K. Hawkyard
  • Notes
  • 1. Did not serve for the full duration of the Parliament.
  • 2. E159/319, brev. ret. Mich. r. [1-2].
  • 3. Did not serve for the full duration of the Parliament.
  • 4. Date of birth estimated from age at fa.’s i.p.m., C142/61/14. Vis. Som. ed. Weaver, 60; G. R. Balleine, Biog. Dict. Jersey, 622 seq.; PCC 18 Dyngeley, 8 Martyn; Collinson, Som. ii. 167.
  • 5. LP Hen. VIII, v, viii, xi, xiii-xxi; CPR, 1547-8 to 1569-72 passim; Strype, Annals, i(1), 34; VCH Dorset, ii. 198; APC, vii. 81; C66/985 ex inf. J. C. Sainty; SP12/93.
  • 6. DNB; HP, ed. Wedgwood 1439-1509 (Biogs.), 667-8; P. H. Hembry, Bps. Bath and Wells 1540-1640, pp. 46-47; LP Hen. VIII, vii-xiii.
  • 7. Information from Dr. H. H. Leonard; E139/319, brev. ret. Mich. r. [1-2].
  • 8. LP Hen. VIII, xi-xiii, xviii-xxi; Strype, Annals, 548; Cranmer, 416, 1035; Collinson, ii. 81; The description of the citie of Excester (Devon and Cornw. Rec. Soc. xi), 95; Balleine, 662; Bath mss Thynne pprs. 2, ff. 70-71v, 127-8v, 141-2v; HMC Bath. iv. 109; W. K. Jordan, Edw. VI, i. 234-5; ii. 350; A. J. Eagleston, The Channel Islands under Tudor Govt. 12.
  • 9. LP Hen. VIII, xiii-xviii, xx; W. C. Richardson, Ct. Augmentations, 135; CPR, 1547-8 to 1572-5 passim; Trans. Som. Arch. and Nat. Hist. Soc. lxxii. 33; C142/167/78.
  • From: http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1558-1603/member/pa...
  • ________________
  • Hugh Paulet
  • M, #72324, b. circa 1510, d. December 1572
  • Father Sir Amyas Paulet b. 1457
  • Mother Lora Kelloway b. c 1463
  • Hugh Paulet was born circa 1510 at of Hinton St. George, Somersetshire, England. He married Phillipa Pollard, daughter of Lewis Pollard and Agnes Hext, circa 1540. Hugh Paulet died in December 1572 at England.
  • Family Phillipa Pollard b. c 1520
  • Child
    • ◦Sir Amyas (Amias) Paulet+ b. c 1542, d. 26 Sep 1588
  • From: http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p2407.htm#...
  • __________________
  • Sir Hugh Paulet1
  • M, #208100, b. 1500, d. 1572
  • Last Edited=14 Oct 2006
  • Sir Hugh Paulet was born in 1500 at Hinton St. George, Somerset, England.1 He was the son of Sir Amyas Paulet.1 He died in 1572.1
  • He held the office of Sheriff of Somerset in 1536.1 He held the office of Sheriff of Somerset in 1542.1 He held the office of Sheriff of Somerset in 1547.1 He held the office of Member of Parliament (M.P.).1 He held the office of Governor of Jersey between 1550 and 1572.1
  • Child of Sir Hugh Paulet and Phillipa Pollard
    • 1.Sir Amyas Paulet+1 b. 1536, d. 26 Sep 1588
  • Citations
  • 1.[S1916] Tim Boyle, "re: Boyle Family," e-mail message to Darryl Roger Lundy, 16 September 2006. Hereinafter cited as "re: Boyle Family."
  • From: http://www.thepeerage.com/p20810.htm#i208100
  • ________________
  • Hugh PAULET (Sir Knight)
  • Born: 1500, Hinton, St. George, Somerset, England
  • Died: Dec 1572
  • Notes: See his Biography.
  • Father: Amyas PAULET (Knight)
  • Mother: Lora KELLAWAY
  • Married 1: Phillipa POLLARD (dau. of Lewis Pollard and Agnes Hext) 1528, Hinton St. George, Somersetshire, England
  • Children:
    • 1. Nicholas PAULET
    • 2. George PAULET
    • 3. Jane PAULET
    • 4. Amyas PAULET (Sir)
  • Married 2: Elizabeth BLOUNT ABT 1559 / 12 Nov 1560
  • From: http://www.tudorplace.com.ar/PAULET.htm#Hugh PAULET1
  • Hugh Paulet of Hinton St. George, Somerset, born by 1510, first son of Sir Amias Paulet of Hinton St. George by his second wife Lora, dau. of William Keilway of Rockbourne, Hants. Educ. M. Temple. Married first, c. 1530, Phillippa, dau. of Sir Lewis Pollard of Kings Nympton, Devon, by whom he had three sons and two dau.; and second, settlement 12 Nov 1560, to Elizabeth, dau. of Walter Blount of Blount's Hall, nr. Uttoxeter, Staffs., widow of Anthony Basford of Bentley, Derbys. and of Sir Thomas Pope of London and Tittenhanger, Herts. s.p. Kntd. Jul 1536; succeeded fa. 11 Apr 1538. J.p. Som. 1532-d., western circuit 1540-d., Devon 1547-d., Dorset 1562-d.; steward, bp. Bath and Wells by 1534-72, jt. (with s. Amias) 1572-d.; sheriff, Som. and Dorset 1536-7, 1542-3, 1547-8, Devon 1541-2; member, council in the west 1539; commr. coastal defence, west country 1539, relief, Som. 1550, goods of churches and fraternities, Bath, Som. 1553, fortifications, Jersey 1562, musters, Som. 1569; surveyor, lands of Glastonbury abbey 1540; v.-adm., Som. and Dorset c.1540; treasurer, Boulogne 11 Oct 1544 - Oct 1546; gov. Jersey 20 Mar 1550-d.; v.-pres. council in the marches of Wales 8 Apr 1559; custos rot. Som. c.1562-d.; chief steward, Taunton 1572-d. Governor of Jersey, Vice-President of Wales, and second-in-command at the defense of Le Havre, who received twenty-eight votes in the last five years of his life, 1569-73.
  • Hugh Paulet's forbears took their surname from a village near Bridgwater, which remained the family seat until Hinton St. George passed by marriage into its ownership during the 15th century. His father, who practised as a lawyer, figured prominently in county affairs and procured the influential post of steward to John Clerk, Bishop of Bath and Wells first for himself and on his resignation for his son. Paulet's succession to his father in this office suggests why, not long after achieving his majority, he was included on the Somerset bench, for which neither his descent nor his fortune pre-eminently qualified him. It was perhaps through his brother-in-law Richard Pollard that he came to Cromwell's notice; they were apparently well known to each other by 1534 when Bishop Clerk hoped to clear himself of a malicious report when Cromwell mentioned it to Paulet, and thereafter his name occurs frequently among the minister's remembrancers.
  • Paulet was knighted in Jul 1536, probably coincidentally with Cromwell at the dissolution of the short Parliament of that summer. The timing of Paulet's accolade suggests that he had sat in that Parliament, and if he had he was also probably a Member of the previous one, as the King asked for the re-election of Members of that Parliament to its successor. If we assume that he had been by-elected within his own county, he may have replaced Sir William Stourton as one of the Somerset knights on his summons to the Lords as 7th Baron Stourton. If this surmise is true, Sir Hugh Paulet could look back on two parliamentary sessions when he took the senior knighthood in the Parliament of 1539. Of his role in this Parliament nothing is known, but after the dissolution in 1540 he and his fellow-knight Sir Thomas Speke received a letter about the collection of the subsidy that they had helped to grant.
  • At the outbreak of the northern rebellion in 1536 Paulet was ordered to attend the King at Ampthill, Bedfordshire, and later he led a band of 300 men against the insurgents. This was the start of a varied military and administrative career. In 1544 he served at the siege of Boulogne, and on the town's surrender he became a member of its governing council, with special responsibility for its safety, and he resided there for the next two years. He is not known to have fought in either Edward VI's Scottish war or Mary's French one, but in 1549 he helped Sir John Russell, Baron Russell to restore order in the west and when in 1562 the Huguenots handed over Le Havre to Elizabeth, he advised the Earl of Warwick on its control. Notwithstanding his links with the Protector Somerset to whom he lent money and commended men for service, he was named in 1550 the ex-Protector's replacement as governor of Jersey: Paulet had gone to the Channel Islands in the previous year to review their administration and defence. While governor he ordered the translation of the first Prayer Book into French: Strype's statement that he did this as governor of Calais must be an error, for Paulet is known to have encouraged and advanced the progress of the Reformation in the Channel Islands.
  • The discharge of his obligations elsewhere did not prevent Paulet from taking part in the management of the south-west, but his absences from England doubtless explain the 30-year interval between his return for Somerset in 1539 and that in 1572. His suing out of general pardons in 1547, 1554 and 1559 seem to have been no more than a conventional precaution. Throughout his career he availed himself of the opportunity to expand his inheritance, acquiring lands by grant or purchase from the crown. He died on 6 Dec 1573 and was buried in the church at Hinton St. George in the tomb which he had built to receive his first wife and himself.
  • From: http://www.tudorplace.com.ar/Bios/HughPaulet.htm
  • ___________________________
  • PAULET, Amias (c.1533-88), of Hinton St. George, Som. and Sampford Peverell, Devon.
  • b. c.1533, 1st s. of Sir Hugh Paulet by his 1st w. Philippa, da. of Sir Lewis Pollard of King’s Nympton, Devon. m. Margaret, da. and h. of Anthony Harvey of Columbjohn, Devon, 3s. 3da. suc. fa. 1573. Kntd. Oct. 1575.
  • From: http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1558-1603/member/pa...
  • ___________________________
  • Links
  • http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1509-1558/member/po...
  • http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1509-1558/member/bl...
  • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lewis_Pollard_(judge)
  • http://www.oxforddnb.com/view/article/21619/?back=,21612
  • http://www.luminarium.org/encyclopedia/paulet.htm
  • https://archive.org/details/letterbooksofsir00poulrich
  • http://apps.nationalarchives.gov.uk/a2a/records.aspx?cat=168-ddpt&c...
  • ______________________

The details in this biography come from the History of Parliament, a biographical dictionary of Members of the House of Commons.

Hugh Paulet of Hinton St. George, Somerset, born by 1510, first son of Sir Amias Paulet of Hinton St. George by his second wife Lora, dau. of William Keilway of Rockbourne, Hants. Educ. M. Temple. Married first, c. 1530, Phillippa, dau. of Sir Lewis Pollard of Kings Nympton, Devon, by whom he had three sons and two dau.; and second, settlement 12 Nov 1560, to Elizabeth, dau. of Walter Blount of Blount's Hall, nr. Uttoxeter, Staffs., widow of Anthony Basford of Bentley, Derbys. and of Sir Thomas Pope of London and Tittenhanger, Herts. s.p. Kntd. Jul 1536; succeeded fa. 11 Apr 1538. J.p. Som. 1532-d., western circuit 1540-d., Devon 1547-d., Dorset 1562-d.; steward, bp. Bath and Wells by 1534-72, jt. (with s. Amias) 1572-d.; sheriff, Som. and Dorset 1536-7, 1542-3, 1547-8, Devon 1541-2; member, council in the west 1539; commr. coastal defence, west country 1539, relief, Som. 1550, goods of churches and fraternities, Bath, Som. 1553, fortifications, Jersey 1562, musters, Som. 1569; surveyor, lands of Glastonbury abbey 1540; v.-adm., Som. and Dorset c.1540; treasurer, Boulogne 11 Oct 1544 - Oct 1546; gov. Jersey 20 Mar 1550-d.; v.-pres. council in the marches of Wales 8 Apr 1559; custos rot. Som. c.1562-d.; chief steward, Taunton 1572-d. Governor of Jersey, Vice-President of Wales, and second-in-command at the defense of Le Havre, who received twenty-eight votes in the last five years of his life, 1569-73.

Hugh Paulet's forbears took their surname from a village near Bridgwater, which remained the family seat until Hinton St. George passed by marriage into its ownership during the 15th century. His father, who practised as a lawyer, figured prominently in county affairs and procured the influential post of steward to John Clerk, Bishop of Bath and Wells first for himself and on his resignation for his son. Paulet's succession to his father in this office suggests why, not long after achieving his majority, he was included on the Somerset bench, for which neither his descent nor his fortune pre-eminently qualified him. It was perhaps through his brother-in-law Richard Pollard that he came to Cromwell's notice; they were apparently well known to each other by 1534 when Bishop Clerk hoped to clear himself of a malicious report when Cromwell mentioned it to Paulet, and thereafter his name occurs frequently among the minister's remembrancers.

Paulet was knighted in Jul 1536, probably coincidentally with Cromwell at the dissolution of the short Parliament of that summer. The timing of Paulet's accolade suggests that he had sat in that Parliament, and if he had he was also probably a Member of the previous one, as the King asked for the re-election of Members of that Parliament to its successor. If we assume that he had been by-elected within his own county, he may have replaced Sir William Stourton as one of the Somerset knights on his summons to the Lords as 7th Baron Stourton. If this surmise is true, Sir Hugh Paulet could look back on two parliamentary sessions when he took the senior knighthood in the Parliament of 1539. Of his role in this Parliament nothing is known, but after the dissolution in 1540 he and his fellow-knight Sir Thomas Speke received a letter about the collection of the subsidy that they had helped to grant.

At the outbreak of the northern rebellion in 1536 Paulet was ordered to attend the King at Ampthill, Bedfordshire, and later he led a band of 300 men against the insurgents. This was the start of a varied military and administrative career. In 1544 he served at the siege of Boulogne, and on the town's surrender he became a member of its governing council, with special responsibility for its safety, and he resided there for the next two years. He is not known to have fought in either Edward VI's Scottish war or Mary's French one, but in 1549 he helped Sir John Russell, Baron Russell to restore order in the west and when in 1562 the Huguenots handed over Le Havre to Elizabeth, he advised the Earl of Warwick on its control. Notwithstanding his links with the Protector Somerset to whom he lent money and commended men for service, he was named in 1550 the ex-Protector's replacement as governor of Jersey: Paulet had gone to the Channel Islands in the previous year to review their administration and defence. While governor he ordered the translation of the first Prayer Book into French: Strype's statement that he did this as governor of Calais must be an error, for Paulet is known to have encouraged and advanced the progress of the Reformation in the Channel Islands.

The discharge of his obligations elsewhere did not prevent Paulet from taking part in the management of the south-west, but his absences from England doubtless explain the 30-year interval between his return for Somerset in 1539 and that in 1572. His suing out of general pardons in 1547, 1554 and 1559 seem to have been no more than a conventional precaution. Throughout his career he availed himself of the opportunity to expand his inheritance, acquiring lands by grant or purchase from the crown. He died on 6 Dec 1573 and was buried in the church at Hinton St. George in the tomb which he had built to receive his first wife and himself.

References

  • “Armorial of Jersey.” By James Bertrand Payne. Page 81. GoogleBooks
view all

Sir Hugh Poulet, Gov. of Jersey's Timeline

1500
1500
Hinton, St. George, Somerset, England
1523
1523
Hinton Saint George, Somerset, England
1533
1533
Hinton St. George, Somerset, England
1533
1573
December 6, 1573
Age 73
Hinton, St. George, Somerset, England
????
????
????