Sir Stephen de Segrave, 3rd Baron of Segrave

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Sir Stephen de Segrave, 3rd Baron of Segrave

Birthplace: Segrave, Leicestershire, England (United Kingdom)
Death: October 04, 1325 (29-38)
Chacomb Priory, Northamptonshire, England (United Kingdom)
Place of Burial: Chalcombe, Banbury, Northamptonshire, England
Immediate Family:

Son of John de Segrave, 2nd Baron Segrave and Christiane du Plessis, Baroness Segrave
Husband of Alice FitzAlan, Baroness Segrave and Juliane de Sanwich
Father of John Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave; Edmund Segrave and Stephen Segrave, 3rd Lord Segrave
Brother of Ellen de Segrave; Beatrice de Hengrave; Eleanor Criol; Christiana de Segrave; Sibyll de Segrave and 1 other
Half brother of Alice de Segrave

Occupation: 3rd Lord Segrave, 3rd baron of segrave
Managed by: Terry Jackson (Switzer)
Last Updated:

About Sir Stephen de Segrave, 3rd Baron of Segrave

IGI Individual Record FamilySearch™ International Genealogical Index v5.0 British Isles


Stephen John DE SEAGRAVE Pedigree Male Family


 Father:  John DE SEGRAVE  Family 
 Mother:  Christiane Du PLESSIS       


 Spouse:  Alice Aline ARUNDELL  Family 
 Marriage:  About 1314   , Norfolk, England   


Record submitted after 1991 by a member of the LDS Church. 


IGI Individual Record FamilySearch™ International Genealogical Index v5.0 British Isles


Stephen John De Seagrave Pedigree

 Male   Family 


Birth:  About 1291   Of, , , England    


 Father:  John De Segrave  Family 
 Mother:  Christiane Du Plessis        


 Spouse:  Alice OR Aline Arundell  Family 
 Marriage:  About 1313   Of, , Norfolk, England   


Record submitted after 1991 by a member of the LDS Church.. 


 Male   Family     


Death:  Before 12 DEC 1285      



 Spouse:  ALICE DE ARUNDEL  Family 
 Marriage:  About 1314   <Of Hereward Of Segrave,Lcstshr, , , England>   


Record submitted after 1991 by a member of the LDS Church. 

Excert from a book..................

A general and heraldic dictionary of the peerages of England,

JOHN DE SEGRAVE, second baron, summoned to parliament from 26th August, 1296, to 6th May, 1326. This nobleman, in the life-time of his father, having been taken prisoner in the wars of Scotland, (9th Edward I.,) obtained from the king, in consideration of his services there, the grant of one hundred pounds towards the liquidation of hie ransom. He was subsequently much engaged in the Scottish wars, and in the 24th of the same reign was constable of the English army in that country. The next year he was by indenture retained to serve Roger le Bigod, Earl of Norfolk, with six knigbts, himself accounted, as well in time of peace ae in war, for the term of his whole life, in England, Wales, and Scotland ; vit, in time of peace with six horses, so long as the earl should think fit, taking Bouche of Court for himself and his knights, and for his esquires, hay and oats ; as abo livery for six more horses, and wages for six, grooms and t heir horses; likewise for himself two robes yearly,

as well in time of peace as war, as for a banneret ; I and for his five knights, as for hin other bachelors« vis.» two yearly. Moreover, in time of war he was bound to bring with him his five knights with twenty horses ; and in consideration thereof, to receive for himself and his company, with all those horses, forty shillings per day, but if he should bring no more than six horses, then thirty-two shillings : it being likewise agreed that the horses should be valued, to the end that a fair allowance might be made for any which should be lost in the i service. For the performance of this covenant he had a grant of the manor of Lodene, in the county of Norfolk.

In the 96th of Edward I. his lordship was again in Scotland, and had a principal command at the battle of Faukirk. In three years after he obtained licence to make a castle at his manor house, of Bretteby, in the county of Derby, and he waa next constituted governor of Berwick-upon-Tweed as also warden of Scotland. Subsequently we find him with King Edward at the celebrated siege of Caerlaverok. After the accession of Edward II., ! he was again made warden of Scotland, and within j a short time, attending the king into that usual theatre of war, was amongst the worsted in the great defeat sustained by the English arras at Bannockbum, and was made prisoner by the Scots, who detained him for a year, until he was exchanged for Thomas de Moram, and other prisoners of that realm, who were incarcerated in London. His lordship eventually lost his life in Gascony, whither he was sent by the king, who had conceived some displeasure against him, for the escape of Roger Mortimer out of the Tower of London, under pretence of defending those parts, with Edmund, Earl of Kent, and others; where, being a great mortality, he d. anuo 1325. His lordship m., in the life-time of his father, Christian, daughter of Sir Hugh de Plessets, Knt., by whom he had issue,

  • **********************************************************

Stephen, the companion in arms of his gal-

lant father in the Scottish wars, but in the

12th of Edward II. one of the partisans of

Thomas, Earl of Lancaster ; yet submitting

himself, he obtained his pardon, and, 16th

Edward II., was made constable of the Tower

of London. In the 18th of Edward he at-

tended his father into Gascony, and there d.

before him. He m. Alice de Arundel, and

left issue,

  • ********************************************************

John, successor to his grandfather,


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Sir Stephen de Segrave, 3rd Baron of Segrave's Timeline

Segrave, Leicestershire, England
May 4, 1315
Barrow upon Soar, Leicestershire, England
October 4, 1325
Age 34
Northamptonshire, England
Chalcombe, Banbury, Northamptonshire, England