P0336
 
P0336
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P0336a
 
Personal Data
Surname Cobham
First name Reginald
Nickname  
Dating 1403
Location Lingfield
Life dates born - 8 Jun 1348 (1338) (Sterborough Castle, Kent)
died - 3 July 1403 (Lingfield, Surrey)
Title Sir, the 2nd lord Cobham of Starborough
Close relatives father - Sir Reginald (Reynold) Cobham, 1st Lord Cobham of Sterborough
mother - Joan de Berkeley
wife (1) - Elizabeth Stafford (died in 1375)
wife (2) - (1384) Eleanor Maltravers (1346 - 1404), widow of the Lord of Arundel
Type of the object Brass on top of the Purbeck Marble tomb
Place of manufacturing
(place of burial)
 
Place of exposition north chancel, church of St. Peter and St. Paul, Lingfield, Surrey, UK
Date of manufacturing  
Artist
Comments

It was directed in his will that he should be buried at the head of his father, but his tomb was later moved to its current location on the wall of the north aisle

The inscription on the tomb reads: "Here lies Reginald, Lord Cobham of Starborough. As a soldier he was brave as a leopard, Wary in council, yet bold enough when occasion required. He carried away renown from all lands. He was sumptuous in his housekeeping, handsome, affiable, munificent and generous; and when it pleased the Most High that he should die, he breathed his last. May he be glorified in the heavens On the 3rd July 1403 he migrated to ...., May true rest be his, Amen, Our Father."

Reginald fought in Flanders and Gascony, and was a comissioner appointed to rule during the minority of Richard II. Reginald was exiled abroad where he met Henry Bolingbroke, later Henry IV. In 1402 he was in France fighting

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P0336b
 
Personal Data
Surname Seintleger (St. Leger)
First name Thomas
Nickname  
Dating 1408
Location Otterden (Otterden Place)
Life dates +1408
Title  
Close relatives father - second son of Ralph St. Leger, of Ulcomb, knight of the shire anno 51 Edward III
wife - Juliana Potyn
daughter and heir - Joane
Type of the object tomb brass
Place of manufacturing
(place of burial)
 
Place of exposition St Lawrence's Church, Otterden (Otterden Place), Kent, UK
Date of manufacturing  
Artist
Comments

(Link)
Thomas Seintleger
1408
St Lawrence's Church, Otterden, Kent, England

His arms being, Fretty, on a chief, two mullets, impaling semee of sleurs de lis

He afterwards resided at Otterden, where he kept his shrievalty anno 20 Richard II. and dying in the 10th year of Henry IV. was buried under a tomb erected for him in this church, near the high altar. His arms being, Fretty, on a chief, two mullets, impaling semee of sleurs de lis, were on his tomb; which last are said in the Aucher pedigree, to be those of Juliana Potyn his wife; but it must be here remarked, the similarity of this coat to that of Peysorer, which was, Six sleurs de lis, whose daughter and heir Philipott says she was.

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P0336c
 
Personal Data
Surname Hawley
First name John II
Nickname  
Dating 1408
Location Dartmouth
Life dates 1340 - 30 December 1408
Title was mayor of Dartmouth fourteen times and an MP for twenty years
Close relatives father - John I Hawley
wife (1) - Joanna (+1394)
wife (2) - Alicia Tresilian (+1403/4)
Type of the object tomb brass
Place of manufacturing
(place of burial)
 
Place of exposition St Saviour's Church, Dartmouth, Devon, UK
Date of manufacturing  
Artist
Comments

(Link)
John Hauley
1408
St Savior's Church, Dartmouth, Devon, England

(Link)
DARTMOUTH, DEVON, St.. Saviour
Effigies of John Hauley, founder of the chancel, died [1408], in armor, and his two wives, Joan, whose hand he holds, 1394, and Alice (mutilated), [daughter and heir of Chief Justice Tresilian] 1403, with triple canopy and foot inscription, both mutilated; four shields lost. On the floor of the chancel

St Saviour, Dartmouth, Devon
A brass rubbing of the brass placed in the chancel, but locked away, of John Hawley II and his two wives.
He was born in 1340 the son of John Hawley I in the village of Allaleigh. He was a seaman and ship owner who trade mainly in wine. During these days he was also something of a pirate and thought nothing of re-leaving spanish vessels of their cargo and storing it in his warehouse on Fosse street. He was mayor of Dartmouth fourteen times and an MP for twenty years. He would have meet Chaucer when he visited Dartmouth in 1373 and may give credit to the idea that the Shipman in the Canterbury Tales may heave been based on Hawley.
He died in December 1408 and is buried under the chancel with his wives.
On his right is his first wife, Joanna, by whom he had a son. She died in 1394. He later married Alicia (on the left), the daughter of the famous and very wealthy Cornish family Tresilian. She died in 1403.

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