John St

Some articles on john st, st, john:

Lydiard Tregoze - Notable People
... Sir John St John, 1st Baronet Anne Wilmot, Countess of Rochester Sir Walter St John, 3rd Baronet Henry St John, 1st Viscount Bolingbroke Frederick St John, 2nd Viscount ...
Viscount Grandison
... It was created in 1620 for Sir Oliver St John, the Lord Deputy of Ireland, with special remainder to the male issue of his niece Barbara, wife of Sir Edward Villiers ... St John was the descendant and namesake of Oliver St John, whose elder brother Sir John St John was the ancestor of the Barons St John of Bletso and the Earls of Bolingbroke ... Moreover, St John's nephew Sir John St John, 1st Baronet, of Lydiard Tregoze, was the ancestor of the Viscounts Bolingbroke and the Viscounts St John ...
Lydiard Tregoze - History
... of the Kingsbridge Hundred, while its village originally centred on the medieval parish church of St Mary and the nearby manor house, Lydiard House, which was ... Tregoze disappeared, giving way to the grounds of an important country house, although St Mary's church survives and contains important monuments ... Margaret Beaufort, mother of Henry VII, was the stepdaughter of Oliver St John of Lydiard Tregoze ...
Horace Vere, 1st Baron Vere Of Tilbury - Marriage and Issue
... married, in October 1607, Mary Tracy (1581-1671), daughter of Sir John Tracy (d.1591) of Tuddington, Gloucestershire, and widow of William Hoby, by whom she had two children ... who were his coheirs Elizabeth Vere, who married John Holles, 2nd Earl of Clare, grandfather of the first Duke of Newcastle Mary Vere, who married, first, Sir Roger Townshend ... until the death of the widow of Lord Vere's eldest brother, John, when she succeeded to Kirby Hall, where she died on Christmas Eve 1670, aged 90 ...

Famous quotes containing the word john:

    Oh for some honest lover’s ghost,
    Some kind unbodied post
    Sent from the shades below!
    I strangely long to know
    Whether the nobler chaplets wear
    Those that their mistress’ scorn did bear,
    Or those that were used kindly.
    —Sir John Suckling (1609–1642)