14th Century in Wales - Deaths




  • June 24 (Battle of Bannockburn) - Gilbert de Clare, 8th Earl of Gloucester, Marcher lord, 23


  • probable - Rhodri ap Gruffudd, grandson of Llywelyn Fawr


  • November 24 - Hugh Despenser the Younger, Lord of Glamorgan (executed)


  • October 11 (probable) - King Edward II of England, 43


  • June 7 - Gwenllian, only child of Llywelyn the Last, 54
  • June 30 - Eleanor de Clare, heiress, 44


  • April - Margaret de Clare, heiress, 48


  • date unknown - John de Egglescliffe, Bishop of Llandaff


  • September 29 - Margaret Wake, 3rd Baroness Wake of Liddell, direct descendant of Llywelyn the Great and mother of the Princess of Wales, ?52


  • December 26 - John, 3rd Earl of Kent and Baron Wake, brother of the Princess of Wales, 22


  • February 26 - Roger Mortimer, 2nd Earl of March, Marcher lord
  • November 4 - Elizabeth de Clare, heiress, 65
  • December 26 - Thomas Holland, 1st Earl of Kent, first husband of Joan of Kent

1370 1363

  • date unknown - Tomas ap Rhodri, grandson of Llywelyn the Great and father of Owain Lawgoch
  • probable - Dafydd ap Gwilym, poet


  • date unknown - Edward of Angoul√™me, elder son of the Prince and Princess of Wales, 6


  • January 16 - Humphrey de Bohun, 7th Earl of Hereford, Marcher lord, 30


  • June 8 - Edward, the Black Prince, Prince of Wales, 45


  • July - Owain Lawgoch, claimant to the principality of Wales (assassinated), ?48


  • probable - Sir Hywel ap Gruffydd ("Syr Hywel y Fwyall"), soldier in the service of King Edward III of England


  • January 16 - Thomas Rushhook becomes Bishop of Llandaff.


  • August 7 - Joan of Kent, Dowager Princess of Wales, 56


  • date unknown - Sir David Hanmer, judge


  • date unknown - Nicholas Carew, Lord Privy Seal


  • June 4 - Mary de Bohun, mother of the future King Henry V


  • July 20 - Roger Mortimer, 4th Earl of March, Marcher lord, 24
  • date unknown - Iolo Goch, bard

Read more about this topic:  14th Century In Wales

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Famous quotes containing the word deaths:

    Death is too much for men to bear, whereas women, who are practiced in bearing the deaths of men before their own and who are also practiced in bearing life, take death almost in stride. They go to meet death—that is, they attempt suicide—twice as often as men, though men are more “successful” because they use surer weapons, like guns.
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    There is the guilt all soldiers feel for having broken the taboo against killing, a guilt as old as war itself. Add to this the soldier’s sense of shame for having fought in actions that resulted, indirectly or directly, in the deaths of civilians. Then pile on top of that an attitude of social opprobrium, an attitude that made the fighting man feel personally morally responsible for the war, and you get your proverbial walking time bomb.
    Philip Caputo (b. 1941)

    This is the 184th Demonstration.
    What we do is not beautiful
    hurts no one makes no one desperate
    we do not break the panes of safety glass
    stretching between people on the street
    and the deaths they hire.
    Marge Piercy (b. 1936)