GEOFFREY PLANTAGENET, Count of Anjou
GEOFFREY PLANTAGENET, Count of Anjou, by an unknown mistress,
HAMELIN, 5th Earl of Surrey, married ISABEL DE WARENNE.
WILLIAM DE WARENNE, 6th Earl of Surrey, married MAUD MARSHAL.
JOHN DE WARENNE, Knt., 7th Earl of Surrey, married ALICE DE LUSIGNAN.
ELEANOR DE WARENNE, married HENRY DE PERCY, Knt., of Topcliffe, Yorkshire.
HENRY DE PERCY, Knt., 1st Lord Percy, married ELEANOR DE ARUNDEL (desc. King John).
HENRY DE PERCY, KG., 2nd Lord Percy, married IDOINE DE CLIFFORD.
ISABEL DE PERCY, married WILLIAM DE ATON, Knt., 2nd Lord Aton.
ELIZABETH DE ATON, married JOHN DE CONYERS, Knt., of Sockbum, Durham.
ROBERT CONYERS, Esq., of Sockburn, Durham, married ISABEL PERT.
JOAN CONYERS, married PHILIP DYMOKE, Knt., of Scrivelsby, Lincolnshire.
THOMAS DYMOKE, Knt., of Scrivelsby, Lincolnshire, married MARGARET WELLES (desc. King Edward I)
LIONEL (or LEO) DYMOKE, Knt., of Mareham-on-the-Hill, Spilsby, Ashby and, in right of his 1st wife, of Stickford, Lincolnshire, and London, Sheriff of Lincolnshire, 2nd son, born about1465. He married (1st) probably in 1486.
JOAN (or JANE) GRIFFITH, daughter and heiress of Rhys Griffith, Esq., of Stickford, Lincolnshire. She was bon about 1471 (aged 22 in 1493). They had two sons who died in infancy, and two daughters, Alice and Anne. She was living in 1493. He married (2nd) before 5 July 1509/10 ANNE HEYDON, widow of William Gurney, and daughter of Henry Heydon, Knt., of Baconsthorpe, Norfolk, by Elizabeth (or Anne) Boleyn, daughter of Geoffrey Boleyn, Knt. Lionel was knighted by King Henry VIII at Tournai in 1513. SIR LIONEL DYMOKE died testate (P.C.C. 23 Ayloffe 17 August 1519, and was buried at Horncastle, Lincolnshire. His widow, Anne, left a will proved in 1521 (P.C.C. 9 Maynmaryng).
Genealogist 4 (1880): 19 (1562-4 Vis. Lincolnshire) (Dymoke pedigree: "Sir Lionel Dymoke, Kt., 2 son = Jane, da. to Richard Griffith of Seykford"). C.A. Goodricke Goodricke Fam. (1885): 4. A.S. Larken & A.R Maddison Lincolnshire Peds. 4 (H.S.P. 55) (1906):1202 -1212 (Dymoke pedigree). List of Early Chancery Procs. 5 (PRO Lists and Indexes 38) (1912):173. VCH Yorkshire E. R. 2 (1974):108. J.B. Price & Hollingsworth Price, Blakemore, Hamblen, Skiwith and Allied Lines (1992): 21. Acknowledge Marshall Kirk for his work on this family.
Children of Lionel Dymoke, Knt., by Joan Griffith:
i. ALICE DYMOKE, married WILLIAM SKIPWITH, Knt., of South Ormsby, Lincolnshire [see SKIPWITH 13].114
ii. ANNE DYMOKE.
ANNE DYMOKE, younger daughter and co-heiress. She married before 1518 JOHN GOODRICK, Gent., of East Kirkby, Lincolnshire, Sheriff of Lincolnshire, steward of Hatfield, Hertfordshire, son and heir of William Goodrick, of East Kirkby, Lincolnshire, by Jane, daughter and heiress of William Williamson, Esq. He was born about 1490 and received a B.A. degree from Cambridge University in 1506. They had three sons, Lionel (or Lion), Thomas and William, and two daughters, Katherine (wife of Thomas Palfreyman) and Jane (wife of William Bryan). In the period, 1515-1518, John Goderyke of Kirkby, gentleman, and Anne his wife, and William Skipwith of Ormsby, esquire, and Alice, his wife, sued Anne, late wife of Lyon Dymmoke, knight, father of the said Anne and Alice, in Chancery regarding detention of deeds relating to lands, rents, etc. in Mareham-on-the-Hill, Horncastle, etc., Lincolnshire. JOHN GOODRICK, Gent., died in 1545/6.
T. Wotton English Baronetage 2 (1741): 257 (Goodrick arms: Argent, on a fess gules between two lions passant guardant, sable, a fleur de lis, or, between two crescents, argent). W. Betham Baronetage of England 1 (1801): 446. Genealogist 4 (1880) (1562-4 Vis. Lincolnshire): 19 (Dymoke pedigree: "... [Dymoke] wife to Jo. Goodrick."), 31 (Goodrick pedigree: "John Goodrike =... da. and coheir of Sir Lyonel Dymoke."). Letters & Papers... Henry VIII 5 (1880): 55 et passim. C.A. Goodricke Goodricke Fam. (1885): 4. A.S. Larken & A.R. Maddison Lincolnshire Peds. 2 (H.S.P. 51) (1903): 415-417 (Goodricke pedigree); 4 (H.S.P. 55) (1906): 1202-1212 (Dymoke pedigree). List of Early Chancery Procs. 5 (PRO Lists and Indexes 38) (1912): 173. TAG 37 (1961): 114.
LIONEL (or LION) GOODRICK, Esq., of East Kirkby, Lincolnshire, steward of Hatfield, Hertfordshire. He married (1st) BRIDGET JERMYN, daughter of Thomas Jermyn, Knt., of Rushbrook, Suffolk, by his 1st wife, Ann, daughter of Thomas Spring. They had no issue. He married (2nd) ----- ROBINSON, daughter of Nicholas Robinson, of Boston, Lincolnshire. They had two sons, Edward and Richard, and one daughter, Anne. He married (3rd) WINIFRED SAPCOTTS, widow of ------- Borton, Esq., and daughter of Henry Sapcotts, Register-General of Lincoln Cathedral, Mayor of Lincoln, by Jane, daughter and heiress of Robert Smith. LIONEL GOODRICK, Esq., died testate (P.C.C. 31 Loftes) 29 August 1561. His widow, Winifred, married (2nd) Humphrey Littlebury, Esq., of East Kirkby, Lincolnshire (his will dated 1 Sept, 1568, proved 20 Jan, 1568/9). She was living in 1568.
Genealogist 4 (1880): 31 (1562-4 Vis. Lincolnshire) (Goodrick pedigree: "Lyon Goodrike, mar. to his 1 wife, the da. of Sir Thomas Jermyn, ... da. to Nicholas Robinson of Boston,  Winifred, da. of Henry Sapcotts of Lincoln."). C.A. Goodricke, Goodricke Fam. (1885): 4-5. R. Mundy et al. Vis. of Nottinghamshire 1569 & 1614 (H.S.P. 4) (1871): 94-95 (1614 Vis.). A.S. Larken & A.R. Maddison Lincolnshire Peds. 2 (H.S.P. 51) (1903): 415-417 (Goodricke pedigree: assigns Lionel's children to his 3rd wife, Winifred Sapcotts; reverses order of 2nd and 3rd wives); 3 (H.S.P. 52) (1904): 852-853 (Sapcotts pedigree). Rusbbrook Parish Regs. (Suffolk Green Books 6) (1903): 196-197. TAG 37 (1961): 114.
ANNE GOODRICK, daughter by her father's 2nd marriage. She married BENJAMIN BOLLES, of Osberton, Nottinghamshire, son of William Bolles, of Osberton, by Lucy, daughter and heiress of John Watts, grocer of London. They had two sons and three daughters.
Genealogist 4 (1880): 31 (1562-4 Vis Lincolnshire) (Goodrick pedigree: "Anne [Goodrike], wife to Benjamin Bolle."). R. Mundy et al. Vis. of Nottinghamshire 1569 to 1614 (H.S.P. 4) (1871): 94-95 (Bolles pedigree: "Beniamyn Bolles of Osberton = Anne d. of... Gooderick of Kirby in Com. Lincon") (Bolles arms: Azure, three boars' heads argent on dishes or, a mullet for difference gold). A.S. Larken & A.R. Maddison Lincolnshire Peds. 2 (H.S.P. 51) (1903): 415-417 (Goodricke pedigree). TAG 37 (1961): 114.
THOMAS BOLLES, of Osberton, co Nottingham, born at Osberton 22 Dec. 1576. He married (1st)
ELIZABETH PERKINS, daughter of Thomas Perkins, Esq., of Fishlake, Yorkshire, steward of Hatfield, by his 2nd wife, Thomasine, daughter and heiress of Edward Besacle. They had four sons, Benjamin, Samuel, John, Esq., and Joseph, and five daughters, Anne, Winifred, Elizabeth (wife of William Redshaw), Judith (wife of Thomas Shaver), and Abigail (wife of Thomas Ayscough). He married (2nd) MARY WITHAM, of Ledston, Yorkshire.
J. Hunter South Yorkshire 1 (1828): 177-178. C.A. Goodricke Goodricke Fam. (1885): 5. R. Mundy et al. Vis. of Nottinghamshire 1569 & 1614 (H.S.P. 4) (1871): 94-95 (Bolles pedigree: "Thomas Bolles of Osberton 1614,  = Elizabeth d. of Thomas Perkins of Fishlake in Com. York,  = Mary d. of... Witham of Ledston in Com. York 2 wiffe"). NEHGR 82 (1928):152. TAG 37 (1961):114. G.E. Williams Gen. of the Descs. of Joseph Bolles 1 (1970): 4, 14-31.
Child of Thomas Bolles, by Elizabeth Perkins:
i. JOSEPH BOLL.ES (or BOWLES), Gent., baptized at Worksop, Nottinghamshire 19 Feb. 1608, apprenticed at Kingston-upon-Hull, Yorkshire. He immigrated to New England about 1640, where he settled at Winter Harbor, Maine, and later resided at Wells, Maine. He married MARY HOWELL. They had three sons, Thomas, Samuel, and Joseph, and five daughters, Mary (wife of Col. Charles Frost), Hannah (wife of Caleb Becke and Nathaniel Wright), Elizabeth (wife of Philip Locke and William Pitman), Sarah (wife of Humphrey Chadbourne), and Mercy. He served as clerk of the writs and as councilor. JOSEPH BOLLES, Gent., died testate at Wells, Maine in 1678. His widow, Mary, was living at Portsmouth, New Hampshire 25 Feb. 1690/1. R. Mundy et al. Vis. of Nottinghamshire 1569 to 1694 (H.S.P. 4) (1871): 94-95 (Bolles pedigree: “Joseph [Bolles]”). S. Noyes et al. Gen. Dict. of Maine &NH (1928-1939): 101. Plantagenet Ancestry Douglas Richardson 2004.
112 Ancestors of Essex Beville, Elizabeth Bosvile, Mary Bourehier, George, Giles & Robert Brent, St. Leger Codd, Edward Digges, Muriel Gurdon, Warham Horsmanden, Mary Launce, Oliver Manwaring, Anne Mauleverer, Philip & Thomas Nelson, Katherine St. Leger, Mary Johanna Somerset.
113 Ancestors of Rowland Ellis, Nathaniel Littleton, Thomas Lloyd. 114 Ancestors of William Asfordby, Diana & Grey Skipcvith. Plantagenet Ancestry Douglas Richardson 2004.
The Plantagenets Brief History
History of Henry IV and V
The House of Lancaster
Henry IV 1399-1413
Bollingbroke became king in uneasy circumstances. Grabbing the throne when the current king died without an heir was one thing. Shoving a legitimate, if unsatisfactory, king off the throne while he was still alive was something else.
Since he was the son of the fourth son of Edward III, Henry had a fairly reasonable claim to the crown. (Edward Mortimer, son of Edward III’s third son, had an even better one. But Edward was only eight years old. In these turbulent times, barons and Parliament alike wanted a strong, and grown-up, ruler.)
All the same, Henry knew he had only become king because the country got fed up with Richard. What would happen if they got tired of Henry too? Shakespeare summed it up: ‘Uneasy lies the head that wears the crown.’
A Fighting King
Short, stout and stubborn, with little of the late Richard’s charm, Henry IV had a tough time as king. He spent most of his reign simply fighting for survival.
The Scots attacked again, making more trouble in the north. The once defeated Welsh made a comeback, producing a warrior prince called Owen Glendower, who mounted a guerilla-style rebellion that took Henry ten years to put
down. Owen was aided by the ever-helpful French who sent soldiers to support him.
When they weren’t helping the Welsh, the French were happily attacking the south
coast of England.
In addition to trouble abroad, Henry had enemies at home. Two powerful families, the Percys and the Mortimers, kept mounting rebellions against him. The Archbishop of York kept on encouraging the rebels until Henry lost patience and executed him, a move which shocked the common people and angered the Church.
(When Henry developed an unpleasant skin disease, people said God was punishing him for giving the archbishop the chop.)
Somehow Henry survived, fighting on all fronts. In 1380 he married Lady Mary de Bohun who gave him five sons and two daughters. The eldest son died young, and it was the second, another Henry who succeeded his father.
Death in Jerusalem
According to an old prophecy, Henry IV was destined to die in Jerusalem. He probably thought as long as he kept clear of the Holy Land he’d be okay. When he collapsed during prayers in Westminster Abbey, he was carried to a room called the Jerusalem Chamber - and there he died, worn out in 1413.
Henry V 1413 - 1422
Henry IV’s reign had been a holding operation. This new branch of the Plantagenets needed a solid success to consolidate their grip on the throne. In Henry V, that’s exactly what they got. Handsome and athletic, a good scholar, a fine
musician and a superb soldier Shakespeare gives us an image of Henry as a playboy prince who changes his character when he becomes king, casting off former friends and boozing companions like the fat knight, Falstaff. He is depicted as a cool, calculating type, cunning and manipulative beneath a cheerful, friendly exterior.
Henry V is undoubtedly the greatest of England’s warrior kings. He started his
soldiering in Wales, helping his father to fight Owen Glendower. When he became king he cunningly distracted his rebellious barons from attacking each other and him by putting new life into that ever-popular old favourite, the long-running war with France. A war at which England hadn’t been doing too well lately.
Taking an invading army to France, Henry scored a brilliant victory at Agincourt in 1415 - helped by those still-deadly English archers. By 1419, English armies had reached the walls of Paris. Fed up with being bashed by the apparently invincible English - not to mention being made to look like armoured porcupines by their archers - the French gave a Gallic shrug and decided to give up.
The Treaty of Troyes, signed in 1420, recognised Henry V of England as regent of France and official heir to the throne. This was a bit of a blow for the Dauphin, the French king’s son, who’d naturally assumed the job was his. To seal the bargain Henry was given the hand in marriage of Catherine de Valois, daughter of Charles VI, the mad King of France.
Henry Rules, OK!
King of England, future king of France, Henry V was top monarch, the most powerful man in Europe. Having settled the French, he decided to sort out the Saracens. His ambition, like that of most medieval monarchs, was to re-conquer the Holy Land and restore Jerusalem to Christendom.
He might even have done it, but fate intervened. While mopping up a few remaining Frenchmen, Henry V went down with a sudden attack of dysentery, allegedly dying on the toilet at Bois de Vincennes in 1422.
He was only thirty-five years old and his reign had lasted only nine years.