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Sir John Courtenay c. He had two brothers and five sisters: John Courtenay is said to have been originally intended for a career in the church. Parliament voted an attainder on his opposition, and John declared a traitor. The effect of the attainder was to terminate the Barony of Okehampton creation , so that the Earldom inherited from the Redvers family was in abeyance , passing laterally to the descendants of Courtenay's sisters [5] The new King, Edward IV, marched north and sealed his reign with the bloody victory at the Battle of Towton , following which his brother was beheaded.

At the readeption of King Henry VI on 9 October , Courtenay was restored to his ancestral lands, [7] which earlier that year had been granted by King Edward IV to John Neville , along with the title of Marquess of Montagu , as compensation for the loss of his earldom of Northumberland.

However, Somerset and Courtenay left the city to rendezvous in the south-west of England with Margaret of Anjou and her son, Edward of Westminster, Prince of Wales , who were returning from France. Queen Margaret landed in England two days later, and met Devon and Somerset in Cerne Abbey , [11] where they "assured her that their cause was far from lost".

Courtenay, commanding the Lancastrian left battle , was among those slain on the field- "in plain battle" [15] - when the division "took to flight". There were no issue of the marriage. Joan Courtenay born c. Tiverton Castle, Devon, the few remains of the early mediaeval castle and seat of the Redvers and Courtenay Earls of Devon. Forfeited and recovered many times it was finally sold by the daughters and co-heiresses of Edward Courtenay, 1st Earl of Devon d.

It never was besieged during the Courtenay tenure, but was afterwards captured during the Civil War by a stroke of luck. It was then largely demolished as a preventative measure Powderham Castle, Devon, the ancient seat of the family of Courtenay of Powderham, which successfully claimed the dormant Earldom of Devon in the 19th century.

Here seen from the south west, flying the heraldic standard of Courtenay The title of Earl of Devon was created several times in the English peerage, and was possessed first after the Norman Conquest of by the de Redvers alias de Reviers, Revieres, etc.

It is not to be confused with the title of "Earl of Devonshire", held, together with the title Du Margaret Beaufort may refer to: Margaret Beaufort, Countess of Stafford c. From his birth in , until he succeeded to the earldom in , he was known by the courtesy title of Lord Courtenay.

From this marriage the Courtenays later inherited the barony of Plympton in and in were declared Earls of Devon. John Courtenay may refer to: John Courtenay of Tremere c.

Arms of William Courtenay, 1st Earl of Devon — The arms are Courtenay impaling the arms of his wife's father as Duke of York: However, when the Tories split over the Corn Laws in , he joined the Peelites.

In Devon was appointed poor-law inspector and retired from the House of Commons. He then served as secretary to the Poor Law Board from to Lady Margaret Beaufort c.

Gules, three lions passant guardant in pale or England all within a bordure compony argent and azure[1] for difference Margaret Beaufort was the second and youngest[2] daughter of John Beaufort, 1st Earl of Somerset c.

Margaret had prominent siblings, including the following four brothers and a sister: Original undifferenced Coat of Arms of the House of Courtenay: Showing the arms of Courtenay: Or, three torteaux circumscribed by the Garter, with angel supporters. Above is the heraldic badge of the Courtenay falcon and faggot and on top of each column is shown a Courtenay boar.

The only surviving Courtenay monument within the church situated next to their historic seat of Tiverton Castle Within His seat was at Colcombe Castle near Colyton, and later at the principal historic family seat of Tiverton Castle, after his mother's death. The Courtenay family had historically been an important one in the region, and the dominant force in the counties of Devon and Cornwall.

However, the rise in power and influence of several gentry families and other political players, in the years leading up to Thomas' accession to the earldom, threatened the traditional dominance of the earls of Devon in the area. Much of his life was spent in armed territorial struggle against his near-neighbour, Sir William Bonville of Shute, at a time when central control over the provinces was weak. This feud forms part of the breakdown in law and order in England that led to the Wars of the Roses.

Courtenay was for a time engaged in overseas service during the Hundre Henry Courtenay, KG, shown 2nd from left wearing a mantle displaying his arms, detail from procession of Garter Knights in the Black Book of the Garter, c. The only surviving Courtenay monument within the church situated next to their historic seat of Tiverton Castle Within a Garter inscribed honi soit qui mal y pens It appears that by the early s the Earls of Devon had stopped using a label azure of three points to difference their arms, as is apparent from surviving heraldry in Tiverton Church and on the Speke Chantry in Exeter Cathedral Edward Courtenay, 1st Earl of Devon — , copy by unknown artist of original by unknown artist c.

The Courtenay arms are shown above: Or, 3 torteaux; the escutcheon is surmounted with the Courtenay crest of feathers. On the gothic frame are shown two small figures of the Courtenay supporters, a boar and dolphin Edward Courtenay, 1st Earl of Devon c. Born into a family with close royal connections, he was at various tim For more information on this creation, which was forfeited in , see the Earl of Devon.

Lord Burghley was succeeded by his son from his first marriage to Mary Cheke, Thomas, the second Baron. Molland, aerial panorama viewed from south. It was largely co-terminous with the existing parish of Molland, in which is situated the village of Molland. More accurately it consisted from the earliest times of two separate manors, held from separate overlords, later known as Molland-Bottreaux and Molland-Champson.

He was the first of the four children of John of Gaunt and his mistress Katherine Swynford, whom he married in Beaufort's surname probably reflects his father's lordship of Beaufort in Champagne, France. Arms of Courtenay of Powderham: Or, three torteaux a label azure. These were the arms of Hugh Courtenay, 2nd Earl of Devon d.

He was the founder of the cadet dynasty known as "Courtenay of Powderham", seated at the manor of Powderham, until then a former Bohun manor of little importance, whilst the line descended from his elder brother, the Earls of Devon of the mediaeval era, continued to be seated at Tiverton Castle and Okehampton. Powderham is a former manor on the coast of south Devon, England, situated within the historic hundred of Exminster, about 6 miles 9.

It consists in part of flat, formerly marshy ground on the west bank of the River Exe estuary where it is joined by its tributary the River Kenn, the site of Powderham Castle, originally the fortified manor house of Powderham. On the opposite side of the Exe is the small village of Lympstone and almost opposite is Nutwell Court in the parish of Woodbury, formerly the castle or fortified manor house of the powerful mediaeval Dynham family.

John Kennaway replaced him at his second constituency. Sir Hugh Ciurtenay died , detail from his effigy in Haccombe Church. Dressed as a knight in full armour, his head rests on a helm on top of which is the Courtenay crest: A panache of ostrich feathers Sir Hugh Courtenay d. Or, three torteaux a label azure, the earliest surviving depiction of which without tinctures , impaling Bohun, is visible on the monumental brass in Exeter Cathedral, Devon, of Sir Peter Courtenay died , 5th son of Hugh Courtenay, 2nd Earl of Devon died and uncle of Sir Hugh Courtenay d.

Sir Hugh I Courtenay d. The Office of the Lord Lieutenant was created during the reign of Henry VIII — , taking over the military duties of the Sheriffs and control of the military forces of the Crown. From there was provision for the appointment of Deputy Lieutenants, and in the Lord-Lieutenant was given entire control of the militia. The Forces Act of transferred this function back to the Crown, and in , the office lost its power to call upon men of the County to fight in case of need.

They are non-political and retire at the age of The post is unpaid. The five main duties of the Lord Lieutenant are: Arranging visits to the county by members of the Royal family and escorting Royal visitors; Presenting medals and awards on behalf of Her Majesty, and advising on honours nominations; Sir Peter Courtenay d.

His head rests upon his helm, atop which is the crest of Courtenay: Out of a ducal coronet or a plume of seven or other number of ostrich or swan feathers in three rows argent, sometimes blazoned as a plume Escutcheon from monumental brass of Sir Peter Courtenay d. Or, three torteaux a label azure Courtenay impaling Azure, a bend argent cotised or between six lions rampant or Bohun Heraldic device showing within a barbed quatrefoil a hawk mantling over its prey of a duck.

From the monumental brass of Sir Peter Courtenay d. His principal seat was Hardington Mandeville, Somerset. Upcott Barton viewed from south-east Upcott Barton viewed from south-west Upcott Barton viewed from south Upcott is an historic manor in the parish of Cheriton Fitzpaine, Devon. In the grounds is a reproduction of an Iron Age roundhouse built circa Descent Robert, Count of Mortain Upcott is not listed as a manor in the Domesday Book of , but is believed to have formed part of one of the two manors called Stochelie listed consecutively amongst the 79 Devonshire holdings of Robert, Count of Mortain d.

John Swete dated 27 January John Swete dated 26 January It was used as his seat by Thomas de Courtenay Born in the last decade of the fourteenth century, Bonville's father died before Bonville reached adulthood. As a result, he grew up in the household of his grandfather and namesake, who was a prominent member of the Devon gentry. Both Bonville's father and grandfather had been successful in politics and land ownership, resulting in Bonville immediately entering into a large inheritance of both money and land when he reached adulthood.

He augmented his inheritance further by a series of lawsuits against his mother's second husband. By this time, he was old enough to undertake royal service, which then meant fighting in France in the latter years of the Hundred Years' War. This Bonville did, and the following year he joined King Henry V's uncle on the King's campaign, which would result in the Battle of A Note that it does not include extant earldoms which have become merged either through marriage or elevation with marquessates or dukedoms and are today only seen as subsidiary titles.

For a more complete list, which adds these "hidden" earldoms as well as extinct, dormant, abeyant, and forfeit ones, see List of earldoms. Order of precedence Heraldic representation of the Coronet of a British Earl The general order of precedence among earls is: The following is a list of people who were beheaded, arranged alphabetically by country or region and with date of decapitation.

Special sections on "Religious figures" and "Fictional characters" are also appended.

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From the monumental brass of Sir Peter Courtenay d. His principal seat was Hardington Mandeville, Somerset. Upcott Barton viewed from south-east Upcott Barton viewed from south-west Upcott Barton viewed from south Upcott is an historic manor in the parish of Cheriton Fitzpaine, Devon.

In the grounds is a reproduction of an Iron Age roundhouse built circa Descent Robert, Count of Mortain Upcott is not listed as a manor in the Domesday Book of , but is believed to have formed part of one of the two manors called Stochelie listed consecutively amongst the 79 Devonshire holdings of Robert, Count of Mortain d.

John Swete dated 27 January John Swete dated 26 January It was used as his seat by Thomas de Courtenay Born in the last decade of the fourteenth century, Bonville's father died before Bonville reached adulthood. As a result, he grew up in the household of his grandfather and namesake, who was a prominent member of the Devon gentry. Both Bonville's father and grandfather had been successful in politics and land ownership, resulting in Bonville immediately entering into a large inheritance of both money and land when he reached adulthood.

He augmented his inheritance further by a series of lawsuits against his mother's second husband. By this time, he was old enough to undertake royal service, which then meant fighting in France in the latter years of the Hundred Years' War. This Bonville did, and the following year he joined King Henry V's uncle on the King's campaign, which would result in the Battle of A Note that it does not include extant earldoms which have become merged either through marriage or elevation with marquessates or dukedoms and are today only seen as subsidiary titles.

For a more complete list, which adds these "hidden" earldoms as well as extinct, dormant, abeyant, and forfeit ones, see List of earldoms. Order of precedence Heraldic representation of the Coronet of a British Earl The general order of precedence among earls is: The following is a list of people who were beheaded, arranged alphabetically by country or region and with date of decapitation.

Special sections on "Religious figures" and "Fictional characters" are also appended. These individuals may have lost their heads either accidentally or intentionally as a form of execution or posthumously. Salome and the Beheading of St. The arms are Courtenay impaling the paternal arms of his wife, Katherine of York. Or a cross gules de Burgh , 4th: Barry or and azure, on a chief of the first two pallets between tw Sir Edward Courtenay c.

August was the eldest son of Edward de Courtenay, 11th Earl of Devon d. He fought at Agincourt, and was killed in a sea battle in Henry V's continuing campaigns in Normandy.

It has two quite distinct interpretations: The House of Courtenay was a significant French family with close association with both the French, and thereby, English royal lines; in England the Courtenays were Earls of Devon.

Secondly, in some cases, bearers of the surname may be of Irish descent, since Courtney is also an Anglicized form of the Gaelic "O'Curnain", descendant of Curnan, from an Old Irish personal name of obscure origins. Recordings of the name from London Church Registers include: Selected from three nominated people, they hold his office over the duration of a year. They have judicial, ceremonial and administrative functions and executes High Court Writs.

History The office of Sheriff is the oldest under the crown. It is over years old, with its establishment before the Norman Conquest. It remained first in precedence in the counties, until the reign of Edward VII, when an Order in Council in gave the Lord-Lieutenant the prime office under the Crown as the Sovereign's personal representative. Under the provisions of the Local Government Act , on 1 April the office previously known as Sheriff was retitled High Sheriff.

The High Sheriff remains the Sovereign's representative in the County for all matters relating to the Judiciary and the maintenance of law Newnham Park, built circa , viewed in "Nuneham, seat of It was known as Loughtor until about when the ancient Strode family, long seated at Newnham, about 1 mile south-east of the manor house of Loughtor, abandoned Newnham and moved their residence to Loughtor which they had inherited by a marriage in the 16th century where they built a new mansion house which they renamed "Newnham Park".

In the mansion house with an estate of about 1, acres[2] is still owned by a descendant via various female lines of the Courtenay and Strode families which held the estate from the 15th centur Plympton, or Plympton Maurice or Plympton St Maurice or Plympton St Mary or Plympton Erle, in south-western Devon, is a populous, north-eastern suburb of the city of Plymouth of which it officially became part, along with Plymstock, in It was an ancient stannary town: Plympton still has its own town centre called the Ridgeway , and is itself an amalgamation of several villages, including St Mary's, St Maurice, Colebrook, Woodford, Newnham, Langage and Chaddlewood.

Toponymy Although the name of the town appears to be derived from its location on the River Plym compare, for instance, Otterton or Yealmpton , this is not considered to be the case. Brooking Rowe pointed out in , the town is not and never was sited on the river. Henry Somerset, 2nd Earl of Worcester c. On his father's death on 15 April , he succeeded as the second Earl of Worcester.

From his mother, he inherited the title of Baron Herbert. Margaret died before 15 April Some sources say the union produced no children. Somerset died on 26 November The children of Henry Somerset and Elizabeth Browne were: William Somerset, 3rd Earl of Worcester c.

The Battle of Tewkesbury, which took place on 4 May , was one of the decisive battles of the Wars of the Roses. The Lancastrian heir to the throne, Edward, Prince of Wales, and many prominent Lancastrian nobles were killed during the battle or were dragged from sanctuary two days later and immediately executed.

The Lancastrian king, Henry VI, who was a prisoner in the Tower of London, died or was murdered shortly after the battle. Tewkesbury restored political stability to England until the death of Edward IV in Background The term Wars of the Roses refers to the informal heraldic badges of the two rival houses of Lancaster and York, which had been contending for power—and ultimately for the throne—since the late s.

Arms of Courtenay Earls of Devon: Or, three torteaux a label azure Sir Hugh Courtenay c. They had the following issue: Moretonhampstead anciently Moreton Hampstead is a market town,[a] parish and former manor in Devon, situated on the north-eastern edge of Dartmoor, within the Dartmoor National Park. The parish now includes the hamlet of Doccombe, and it is surrounded clockwise from the north by the parishes of Drewsteignton, Dunsford, Bridford, Bovey Tracey, Lustleigh, North Bovey and Chagford.

By "Hampstead" had been added to the name. This addition simply means "homestead", and The Oxford Names Companion speculates that this may be a family name, or a Sir Philip Courtenay 18 January — 16 December of Powderham,[a] Devon, was the senior member of a junior branch of the powerful Courtenay family, Earls of Devon. He had a brother, Sir Humphrey Courtenay, who died without issue. S igillum Ph ilip i Courtenay D o They had six children: Thomas Beaufort, Count of Perche c. Lady Joan Beaufort c.

Edmund Beaufort, 2nd Duke of Somerset c. Lady Margaret Beaufort, Countess of Devon c. The church has been designated by English Heritage as a grade I listed building. The church stands on the site of an earlier church which may date from around Trethurffe is an historic estate in the parish of Ladock, near Truro, in Cornwall.

Azure, a buck's head cabossed argent attired or[2] It was held for many generations by the Trethurffe family originally de Trethurffe which took its name from the estate. The later descent is given in the Heraldic Visitations of Cornwall as follows: Humphrey Stafford, 1st Earl of Devon ca.

A distant relative of the earls of Stafford, Humphrey Stafford became the greatest landowner in the county of Dorset through fortunes of inheritance. Later, Stafford was one of several men promoted rapidly through the nobility by King Edward IV, to fill the power vacuum left by dead or forfeit Lancastrians.

In the West Country it was particularly the forfeitures of the Lancastrian Courtenay family that benefited Stafford. In he received the Courtenay title of Earl of Devon. Stafford held the comital title for only three months. In July he was sent north to quell a rebellion instigated by the discontented Earl of Warwick. Even though he escaped the disastrous Battle of Edgecote, he was executed by a mob at Bridgwater on 17 August Sir John Dawney or Dawnay d.

They had one surviving child, a daughter Emeline or Emme c. The elder son, Edward c. Powderham Castle Sir William Courtenay, 2nd Baronet 11 March — 6 October of Powderham Castle, Powderham, Devon, was an English landowner, a leading member of the Devonshire gentry and politician who sat in the English House of Commons from to and in the British House of Commons almost continually from to The Boevey family was of Netherlandish Huguenot descent.

Courtenay's father died in , predeceasing his own father Sir William Courtenay, 1st Baronet. Courtenay succeeded his grandfather in to the baronetcy and the estate of Powderham Castle. John de Vere, 7th Earl of Oxford c. He died campaigning in France in Throughout his career he was closely associated with William de Bohun, 1st Earl of Northampton, who was his brother-in-law.

Alphonse was a younger son of Robert de Vere, 5th Earl of Oxford and apparently died shortly before 20 December , when a writ was issued for inquisitions post mortem into the land that he held direct from the King. These hearings established that Alphonse's next heir was his son John, then aged 15 years and more.

The manors concerned were Aston Sandford, Bu He took part in the trial of Richard, Earl of Cambridge and Lord Scrope for their part in the Southampton Plot, and was one of the commanders at Agincourt in His wardship was initially granted to his mother, but after her death on 29 April , King Henry IV granted it to his mother-in-law, Joan de Bohun, Countess of Hereford.

They had 2 sons and 2 daughters. One son was Reginald Courtenay bishop of Exeter. Sir William Courtenay, 1st Bt. He was the grandson of Hugh Courtenay, 10th Earl of Devon 12 July — 2 May , and became heir apparent to the earldom of Devon after the death of his father in Flete anciently Flete Damarell in the parish of Holbeton in Devon is an historic manor.

In it was called "one of the finest estates in the county of Devon". He was also known as d'Amarell, Damarell,[4] etc. Thus the manor became known as Flete Damarell.

It continued in the Aumale family, called by Risdon, Tristram died "A fruitful family in former times", until late in the reign of King Edward III — ,[6] thus for a period of about years. He held several senior ministerial posts during this time, most notably those of Viceroy of India from to and of Foreign Secretary between and He was one of the architects of the policy of appeasement of Adolf Hitler in —38, working closely with Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain.

However, after the German occupation of Czechoslovakia in March he was one of those who pushed for a new policy of attempting to deter further German aggression by promising to go to war to defend Poland.

On Chamberlain's resignation early in May , Halifax effectively declined the position of Prime Minister as he felt that Churchill would be a more suitable war leader his membership in the House of Lords was given as the offi John Courtenay, 15th Earl of Devon. Richardson IV , p. Cokayne , p. England , Great Britain repr, , p. I, London , p. Member feedback about John Courtenay, 15th Earl of Devon: Member feedback about Earl of Devon: Forfeited peerages Revolvy Brain revolvybrain.

Margaret Beaufort topic Margaret Beaufort may refer to: Member feedback about Hugh Courtenay, 18th Earl of Devon: Earls in the Peerage of England Revolvy Brain revolvybrain. John Courtenay topic John Courtenay may refer to: Member feedback about William Courtenay, 1st Earl of Devon: Member feedback about William Courtenay, 11th Earl of Devon: Member feedback about Margaret Beaufort, Countess of Devon: Member feedback about Edward Courtenay, 1st Earl of Devon creation: Knights of the Garter Revolvy Brain revolvybrain.

Member feedback about Henry Courtenay, 1st Marquess of Exeter: Member feedback about Edward Courtenay, 1st Earl of Devon: Member feedback about Marquess of Exeter: Stamford, Lincolnshire Revolvy Brain revolvybrain.

Manor of Molland topic Molland, aerial panorama viewed from south. Member feedback about Manor of Molland: Member feedback about John Beaufort, 1st Earl of Somerset: Black; 4 Eva, W. Bill, John, and George; 27, 60, 76 incl. Theobald; 7 Germon family; ; St. White; 7 Gillam, Margaret; ; ; Married Mr. Kelway; 41 Goodman, Mr. Kelway electrical goods, gramophones, records ; 41 Goodwin, A. Andrews; 28 Hambling, Dorothy; ; ; Married Mr. Thomas, Exeter; Address; 5 Herd, T.

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