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    Wright of Kilvcrston, liigh ShorifE of Norf. Susanna, wife of Sir Nicholas Carew. Will of Henry Lord Dover My manor and adrowson of Nowton, Suff.

    Thomas de Grey, eldest son of William, was baptized at Merton in Sir Richard Gipps of Homingsherth was of a younger branch of the same family. All perishable things at Merton were sold, an inventory was taken of the furniture see p.

    Happily the plan was not carried out. Thomas de Grey was of St. He came of age in He married marriage settlement 10th Sept. He was again returned M.

    He was, I suppose, living at Merton from till , for in that interval four of his children were baptized there. He was living at Bury St.

    In he was appointed a Deputy-Lieutenant for Norfolk. Thomas de Grey enjoyed the estates for the long period of seventy-eight years.

    Thomas de Grey sold the Bunwell and Beechamwell estates and a property at Stowlangtoft. Bunwell had been in his family about four hundred years. Blomefield says " that in June, , there was an Act of Parliament for discharging several estates in Norf.

    Elizabeth was baptized at St. She married the Bev. Edward Chamberlain see p. Thomas, son and heir see p. William, first Lord Walsingham see p. Chablotte, buried at Merton First court of John Knyvit, arm.

    Marriage settlement between Thomas de Grey of Merton, Esq. One boulter, one minging trough. Two andirons, 3 hakes still so called [Eke or hook — used for suspending a pot over the fire.

    Two bucking tubs [washing tub], one brandlett [tripod stand], Clossett over the Staircase. One cypress chest, the old colouresi one buffe coate and a jerkin.

    Clossett over the Porch. Two paire of pillow beares see p. The hangings probably tapestry. A paire of drawers with scales and gold weights, a small keep [basket?

    He died and left his lands to his " dear nephew Thos. A limbeck [alembic— distilling vessel. Thomas de Grey, in whose childhood this inventory was taken, married Elizabeth Windham, who filled a thick folio, of which the date must be about — 20, with receipts and pre- scriptions, most of which were made up by distillation at home.

    A palsy water p. After some general directions she adds this caution p. To those who can afford, it is a very great folly to pretend to doctor ones self or ones friend, and most find ill effects who pretend to it.

    Apothecarys worse than women. I find it even cheaper to write to a doctor the cases of the servants Sir Benjamin Wrench is very often mentioned in this book.

    He was sent for to Merton sometimes. He was an eminent physician at Norwich. Fitch teUs me that he lived in St. It was entered by a fine gateway, now in Mr.

    Etchings were made of the gateway and court before they were destroyed to make room for the Com Hall. Sir Benjamin died in Philologists will like to have noted from this book the common use of the following words: Thomas de Grey, eldest son and heir of his father Thomas, was baptized at Merton in In , and again in , he was M.

    He repre- sented Norfolk for ten years, after which "he voluntarily declined offering himself as a candidate. Some time after Mr. After his marriage he went, I suppose, to live at Merton, for in a deed, 10th August, , he is called Thomas de Grey the younger of Merton, Esq.

    There are portraits at Merton Hall of Mr. Fisher, and of Anne and Mary their daughters. Sparke, wife of Ezekiel Sparke, gent. Upon the marriage no settlement was made of her real estate.

    Are the tenants obliged to pay any rents for their lands from Michaelmas last to the 18th January last, when Mrs. I am of opinion that none of the tenants -can be obliged to pay any rent to Mrs.

    Tuddenham Register, Anno Elizabeth, the wife of Thomas Degrey, Esq. The family of Fisher possessed one of the manors in this parish, which was bought by the Rev.

    Rogers, Rector of Lackford, and is now the property of the Marquis of Bristol. Sparke, Rector of Tuddenham. Thomas de Grey survived his wife thirty-one years.

    He was very tall and thin, and was called "long Tom. His portrait is engraved and was published among those of the Norfolk worthies. Thomas de Grey bore the de Grey arms: Barry of six ar.

    The will and codicils of Thos. He gives to his brother all the wood, all the water, all the houses, all the lands, all the furniture,- and personal effects I bind my nephew Lord Walsingham to the performance of this m j will, by his honor as a Peer of the Realm, and by no other tie or title whatsoever, that word being held so sacred is far above all the formalities of law, and, relying on that, I die confident and content.

    Will proved 8th August, Probate of the will of Mr. Samuel Fisher, made 27th April, Anne his wife died July 31st, , aged Joseph Ash of Swittenham, Middlesex, Esq.

    The marriage shortly to be solemnized. Edward Chamberlain died in His wife in She was buried at Great Cressingham.

    The will of Hardwick Sewell. He is represented in a bine coat and red cloak. The lady could only have been Catherine, sister of Mrs.

    Chamberlain, who had preyioosly married. The insoription on the monument was perhaps composed by Miss de Grey. Sewell who I believe was to have married Mrs.

    He leaves his estates chiefly to his heir Hardwick Sewell Eichardson. Chamberlayne, Elizabeth his wife, and others. To all the servants at Merton Hall one guinea apiece.

    There is no doubt that Hardwick Sewell died of smallpox at Merton Hall, but there is nothing in his will specially relating to his espousal.

    His grave is just outside the Chancel at the east end. Catherine de Grey buried July 3, [aged On a bend three martlets.

    William de Grey was younger brother and heir apparent of Thomas de Grey of Merton. He attained a high legal position, and raised his family considerably both in dignity and fortune.

    In he is described as of Norfolk Street, London. He married, in the chapel belonging to Somerset House, Nov. This William was first cousin of the Poet Cowper.

    William de Grey had three children: Joseph Windham died 2l8t September, , aged Charlotte died 27th Kovember, 1 , aged eighty-one.

    There are long and interesting inscriptions on their monuments in Earsham Church. He married Augusta Georgina, only daughter of Sir William Irby, afterwards first Lord Boston, marriage settlement dated 22nd April, , and through this match his descendants can claim Boyal descent.

    He was specially admitted to the Middle Temple 24th August, He was appointed Groom of the Bedchamber ; M. He was Chairman of Committees in the House of Lords.

    He was member for Newport in , and in that year he appears to have been offered by Lord Townshend the borough of Tamworth. An account for rings shows that he had to give on his appointment, two hundred and fifty-nine rings, from " their Majestys " down to attorneys.

    The following is the letter from Lord North [Prime Minister after the resignation of the Duke of Grafton in ] announcing the appointment.

    Lord Chief Justice Wilmot having this evening resigned his office, I am commanded by His Majesty to inform you that he has pitched upon you for his successor.

    You will know better than I do the steps that are proper to take upon this occasion; as Lord Chief Justice Wilmot has actually resigned it will be right to proceed in them with all convenient speed.

    I am with great truth, Dear Sir, Your most faithful humble servant, North. Sir William de Grey left a statement of his earnings, from which we may see how rapidly he rose in his profession.

    Sir William de Grey never became owner of Merton, as he died one month before his brother. He died the 9th May.

    He was buried in the then new and large vault, occupying three-quarters of the area of Merton chancel, for the making of which vault the graves of all his ancestors, who had not slabs over their remains, appear to have been destroyed.

    The will of William, first Lord Valflingham, 18 written on a sheet of note paper. He calls himself Sir William de Grey, not being yet created a peer.

    Sir William de Grey, before hia elevation to the peerage, bore for arms: Haying now brought this report of the Merton Muniments down to a time that may fairly be called modem, I take my leave of it, only expressing a hope that these manu- scripts, in my account of them, may afiford as much pleasure to the antiquary to read, as they have afforded to me to arrange and describe ; and if my report proves to be, as I hope it may, interesting to many in Norfolk, giving them, as it does, an outline of the history, before for the most part unknown, of an old family belonging to their county, their thanks and mine are due, first to Lord Walsingham, who, by giving me unrestricted access to his muniment- room, has enabled me to do what otherwise would have been impossible; and secondly to the liberal editor of this Miscellany, upon whose pages I have, I fear, trespassed far more than he expected I should do, when he did me the honour to ask me for a paper on the subject.

    He was the eldest son of the Rev. George Crab be, VOL. Crabbe was bom 1st June, , at Pucklechurch in Gloucestershire, of which his father was at that time serving the curacy, and having received his earliest education at Bristol, was removed to the Grammar School at Bury St.

    Having been curate for five years to the Hon. He married his first cousin, Emily Louisa, one of the daughters of the Rev. His health having given way about the year , he had recourse to the mild climate of the Riviera, and passed many succeeding winters away from home at Men tone, Bournemouth, and Hastings.

    He had at different times, with a view both to health and information, visited Rome, Madrid, and other parts of the continent, and had only recently returned from Northern Italy with his surviving daughter, the constant companion of his later excursionB, when he became seriously unwell, but rallied, and was again occupied about his usual pursuits, when a relapse occurred, which ended fatally.

    The foregoing lines contain the bare outline of a life, but a few words must be added, in order to indioate what nmnner of man he was, who led it.

    He is sensible, notwithstanding, of a difficulty in doing justice to them, arising out of the simple unaffected naturalness of disposition, by which his late friend was distinguished.

    A career, diversified by few striking incidents, offers comparatively little for a biographical notice, and yet it is one over which the memory of survivors frequently lingers with the most affectionate regret.

    To have discharged the duties of his calling with unobtrusive fidelity, to have left behind him a blameless reputation, to have been wsrm in his friendships, whilst making many friends and leaving no enemy, would of themselves constitute no unmeet titles to commendation.

    Crabbe was more than this. He possessod a cultivated taste, taking pleasure in painting, architecture, and the fine arts generally ; whilst, during the last few years of his life, a now source of interest was opened to him in those archsBological enquiries, which access to the muniment-room at Merton Hall brought within his reach, and the results of which have, in part, appeared in this journal.

    The owners, Sir E. Brome Hall and Brome Manor are, it is true, in Suffolk ; there is, however, no mention of Brome in the volume; the local entries chiefly relate to Stuston or Sturston , a neighbouring Suffolk village, and to Scole, which lies in Norfolk, the shire boundary passing along the river Waveney and between these parishes.

    Brome Hall was bought by the grandfather of the present owner. Sir Edward Kerrison, Bart, from the Comwallis family, in whose possession it had 1 2 been since early in the fifteenth century.

    It is not clear how this book, which chiefly concerns Stuston, came into the Brome muniment-room: Mistress Froxmer was a daughter of the Comwallis family, and Melton, as shown hereafter, was probably steward of the Comwallis property and the adiriser of the family.

    He wanted to put down his notes of manorial dues and other matters relating to Stuston leet and court baron law, and finding this volume only half filled with poetry used it for his purpose.

    The book is paper, of eighty-one leaves, eight inches long by five-and-a-half wide, with a much-worn parchment cover and flap, stitched to the quires with a piece of cowhide at the back.

    The contents are of three classes: The earliest of these accounts is dated from 15th to 19th Henry YII.

    A selection from each of these classes is given here, together with a list of the whole. The first three leaves are filled with short pieces or fragments, a prelude to the longer religious poems.

    The first fac-simile represents the back of the first leaf, con- taining the curious old puzzles printed on pp. Hence the appropriate design of some of the sacred signs, among which it is unusual to find the heart introduced.

    The most interesting of the poems 18 the play of Abrahanis Sacrifice of Isaac, which differs from others yet known, and which will be more fully treated further on.

    There is nothing to indicate, unfor- tunately, whether the play was performed in the splendid old manor-hall at Brome, or, may be, in the neighbouring town of Diss, where the two gilds of St.

    Nicholas and Corpus Christi may possibly one or both haye undertaken to set it forth for friendly links between Stuston and Diss see after, pp.

    Imagination has room to speculate alike on the place and the actual actors in the performance, who probably did not differ greatly in their acquirements from those of contemporary plays in other parts of England, such as at Coventry, Chester, and York A single play, requiring but a small body of players, might be more easily set forth in the rural towns of the country-side of East Anglia than the large collections, which required the combined efforts of the craftsmen in the greater midland cities.

    It is, however, a fact that this is the first specimen of a mediaeval religious play from this part of England. Of the second class, the articles of a court leet and court baron are of course well known; the copies of deeds and grants do not appear to be connected with names or places in the neighbourhood, but may be entered as forms or models; whether genuine charters or not they do not offer any special interest.

    The names of the Prioress of Flixton, and the town of Diss, point to the first explanation, while, on the other hand, a comparison of the other names with those in the lists for the "Taske" and the "Church Duties" show that they are those of men belonging to Stuston.

    The customs of common-right were various, as is well known. I must leave the explanation to those better versed in local usage.

    The meaning of the word felson itself is obscure. It seems to be of Danish or Anglo-Saxon origin, from the root feil, German foele, Anglo-Saxon vendible, that which is to be bought; the second syllable being another form of aam or sonie, like as in jetsam, flotsam.

    The "duties belonging to the church," probably established by ancient custom, were of three kinds, plow-shot or plough-scot , sometimes called plow-alms Moti.

    These sums usually come together for one tenant in some cases only two of the charges are named , and it will he observed that the money paid for a "lock" was a halfpenny farthing, that for a plow-land one penny, and that for a curtilage one halfpenny.

    Thus, the holders were assessed to the church on the curtilage or land immediately round the tenement, and the arable land according to measure, each separately.

    No dates are given with any of these felson, task, or church lists, which must have been made as memoranda for the guidance of the manorial officers.

    Lastly, the accounts of Bobert Melton, to whom this book probably belonged when he wrote them in its blank leaves, are one more contribution to our knowledge of prices in a part of the country whose chief wealth lay in its barley crops.

    Melton was, perhaps, a well-to-do farmer. He was evidently a man of some position and property, from the fact that several tenements are mentioned under his name as liable to felson, task, and church dues.

    He was evidently also a trusted friend, perhaps the steward of the Comwallis family, for he was co-executor with William and Robert Comwallis to their eldest brother John, who died in , lord of the manors of Brome, Stuston, Okely, and Thranston.

    The agreement with Boger Page of Scole p. The food-stuffs bought and sold in the accounts are wheat, barley, mesclin, malt, oats, and pease ; the two latter only occur once.

    Mesclin is mixed com, usually wheat and rye: It is still known in the two latter forms as a kind of furmenty or sweet dish made from mixed com, and forty years ago maslin bread was much relished on good Yorkshire tablea The mixed corn appears to have been sown and threshed together: Tramais, Dragge or dredge was another name for mixed com, oats and barley or oats and wheat; perhaps the same also as mesclin.

    See for various forms of the words, and references, Promptorium Parvuiorum, Camden Soc. The interesting little account on fos. It appears somewhat improbable that he should have paid for the board of his brother-in-law two years, and for his dress "a gown for my brother William".

    Melton or Kempe, it is evident that the Stuston gentry went to Norwich when they wanted to buy a bonnet of velvety a frontlet of satin lined with velvet, or the materials for a gown of tawny cloth.

    The following is an account of the contents of the manuscript, with some references. An asterisk is prefixed to the items now printed. Cipher putzka and Hayings, See fac-simile and pp.

    Lines on casting the dice. Adrian and Tpotis Epotis. Two versions are printed from the Yemen MS. Horstmann in AUenglischer Legenden neue folge, , Heilbronn pp.

    Play of Abraham and Isaac, pp — The Fifteen Signs of Doom. Several versions of this poem occur in different MSS. See also the essay on this legend by Georg Nolle, HaUe, Accounts of Robert Melton of Stuston.

    Of this poem there are three English MSS. The present resembles that found in Cotton. Eolbing in JSuglische Studien, vol.

    Fragment of the Life of St. Margaret and Sir Olyhrym, Printed by Dr. Horstmann in AUenglische Legenden, Heilbronn, , p. This is the in- ferior version made about , upon the older story of the saint found in the Auchinleck MS.

    Accounts of Robert Melton, pp. The Fehon Book of Stmton. Agreement atid quittance for delitery of barley, p. Book for the Task of Stuston.

    Recipe for the jaundice. Church Duties of Stuston. Accounts of R, Melton. List of Prayers to be said. A Christmas Carol about Mary.

    Directions for certain masses to form a trental. Part of Poems by Lydgate. In the lists of plays performed at Beverley and Newcastle, too, this subject has a place; and there is little doubt that it was a favourite piece, both on account of its human and pathetic interest, and its capabilities of conveying instruction, either of the mystic-typical kind familiar to the early centuries, or of a directly religious and moral nature.

    We have here a car, on which was perhaps carried the altar for sacrifice, as the bearers are mentioned; banners preceded it, as was nsnal at such performances.

    Bed cloth, a sword, and crowns are the other propertiea. The players and probably the piper also seem to haye been well provided with meat, drink, and winei and bookbinders; in Chester, the barbers and wax- cliaiindlers ; for Toventry and Wakefield Towneley mysteries the performers are not recorded.

    The play now printed from the Brome MS. The child l egging his father not to kill him, and his fear of the sword, even after all danger is over lines , , are touched in with a life not found elsewhere.

    There are few peculiarities to note, the crossed It and h are constantly used, but for this date or it did not seem necessary to treat them otherwise than as 11 and h.

    The initial letters of the lines are nearly all capital and invariably rubricated, a red line, too, is drawn under every proper name and frequently under other words, especially substantives, or two or three words at the beginning of a speech; this may be to signify emphasis, but there is no apparent rule.

    The few extensions in the accounts are not distinguished. Judging by the analogy of other plays of the kind, it is probable that this also was originally composed with much care for its poetical form, but has become partially corrupt through oral repetition and the errors of copyists.

    In one or two instances only have the sense and the rhyme required enabled me to suggest restorations lines , , , It must be remarked also that interjectional phrases and exclamations were probably often treated as prose in this piece, as they certainly were in the York plays.

    This adds to the difficulty of discovering the normal stanza. Three stage directions only are found after lines , , and The rest, with the title, personages, and scene of the play, are my addition.

    The names of the speakers are written in the margin of the original. The language does not call for more than a few ex- planatory foot-notes.

    Now lord, kepe hjm botli nygth and day. That neuar dessese nor noo fray 24 Come to my chyld in noo place. Whether he lovyd better hys chyld or me.

    Abraham, Abraham, wyll pou rest! OwT lord comandyth pe for to take 60 Fo. Ysaac, thy gowng sone that thow lovyst best, And witA hys blod sacryfyce pat thow make.

    In to the lend of Vsyon thow goo. And f olow me vp on thys grene. So god in heuyn my sowU mot saue! And 2;yt my Aere lord I am Bore a-f erd.

    To groche ony thyng a-jens jowre wylL 80 I love my chyld as my lyfie. But 3yt I love my god myche more. For thow my hart woold make ony stryffe, gyt wyll I not spare for chyld nor wyffe, 84 But don after my lordes lore.

    Thow I love my sonne neuer so wyll, 3yt smythe of hys hed sone I schall. Nay, nay, for-soth, I hold me wyll plesyd.

    For thow my hart be heuely sett 96 To see the blood of my owyn dere sone, 3;yt for all thys I wyll not lett, liut ysaac my son I wyll goo fett, lExii Angd, And cum asse fast as euer we can.

    And on-to my lord make sacryfiyce. Hold thys fagot vp on pi bake, And her my selffe f yer schall bryng. Fadtfr all thys here wyll I packe, I am full fayn to do gowr bedyng.

    Now ysaac, son, goo we owr wey [They set off. Gowe my dere fader as fast as I may, 1 24 To folow 30W I am full fajii. All thow I be slendyr.

    K 2 Abralum. No longer yp on pi backe yt here. For I mvst make redy bon To honowr my lord god as I schnld. But queke best haue we non on pis hyll.

    Dred the nowgth, my chyld, I the red, Owr lord wyll send me on to thys sted, Summ maner a best for to take. Throw hys swet sond.

    Thy 8 chyld her brekys my harte on too. For i-wys thow broke my harte on thre. I-wys, swet son, I may not tell the jyt. My hart ys now soo full of woo.

    But sum of jowr thowt pat 30 tell me. I must kyll the. See also lines , , Eyll me, fader, a-lasse! I am full sory, son, thy blood for to spyll.

    But truly, my chyld, I miay not chese. Now I wold to god my moier were her on ys hyll, Sche woold knele for me on both hyr kneys To save my lyffe.

    And sythyn that my moder ys not here, Fo. To make my sacryf yce with thy blood. Za, truly, ysaac, my son soo good, And ther-for my handes I wryng.

    For-sotbe, son, but yf I ded pis dede, Grevosly dysplessyd owr lord wyll be. Sone, thy worded make me to wepe full sore, Now my dere son ysaac, speke no more.

    We schall speke to-gedyr her but a wylle. And make an end as sone as 36 may. And tcry not to longe. Thy meke wories, chyld, make me af rayed, So welawey!

    In all thy 8 war[l]d ys non so myld. All thow thow be neuer soo myld. That thow schuldyst not let [me], my chyld.

    I am full sory thys day to dey. But 3yt I kepe not my god to greve, Do on 3owre lyst for me hardly. My fayer swete fader, I 3eflfe 30W leve.

    And wttA thy wordes thow dystempurst me. God of heuyn be with me. So I schall, my swettest chyld in erthe. To don thys dede I am full sory, But lord thyn best I wyll not witA stond.

    Lord, reseyve me in to thy hand. But thys ;;owng Innoaent lygth so styll, I may not fyndygth in my hart hym to kyll. And let me ley thus longe on pis heth?

    Now hart, wy wolddyst not thow breke on threP Fo. I wyll no longer let for the, [ For that my god a-grevyd wold be.

    Now hoold tha stroke, my owyn dere chyld. I am an angell, thou mayist se blythe, That fro heuyn to the ys senth, Owr lord thanke the an c.

    For the kepyng of hys commawment. He knowyt pi wyll and also thy harte, That thow dredyst hym above all thyng.

    And sum of thy hevynes for to departe A fayr Ram gynder I gan brynge, He standyth teyed, loo I a-mong pe brerw.

    Take vp thy son soo free. Pesse, my swet sir! For owre lord of heuyn hath grant pi lyffe Be hys angell now, That pou schalt not dey pis day, sunne, trtdy.

    An hundyrd tymys, my son f ayer of hew, For joy pi mowth now wyll I kys. Gtoo f et hym hethyr, my chyld, in ded. And kys onys my dere moder.

    Now be rygth myry, my swete chylld, For thys qwyke best pat ys so myld, Fo. Here I schall present be- fore all other.

    Now lord god of hevyn in Trjmyte, All myty god omnipotent, My offeryng I make in the worchope of the, And wttA thys qweke best I the present.

    Lord, reseyve thow myn intent, As art god and grownd of owr grace. Abraham, Abraham, wyll mot thow sped. Loo ysaac, my son, how thjrnke 30 Be thys warke that we hane wrogth, F0.

    Full glad and blythe we may be A3en8 pe wyll of god pat we grucched nott, Yp-on thys fayer hetth. Why dere- wordy son, wer thow a-dred?

    As 1 haue byn at 3yn hyll. But yt be a-3ens my wylL Abraham. Be my feyth, fader, ther-to I grant, I had neuer so good wyll to gon hom, And to speke wttA my dere moder.

    Now goo we forthe my blyssyd sonn. I prey god jeffe vs grace euer mo, And all thow that we be holdyng to. Wyth owtyn ony berryng.

    The "learning" or teaching of this story comes out without any threshing. Be lend nor watyr, haue thys in mynd. In the Sloane MS.

    Other instances are, doubtless, to be found scattered here and there in old family books like the present. They are also well known in French MSS.

    It will be observed that the final result of all the five puzzles is highly uncom- plimentary to women.

    I give a solution in the right-hand column. B hbrf in b forme syttyng. L 2 Take iij lowran. B xpmbiL A woman. B xf skIL A weciill. Ther be iiij thyngrys take gret betyng.

    It BO hard that it required much beating, and soaking in water, to render it eatablo. Fomiyall, Early English Text Society, pp.

    The stook-fiahmonger was a regular trade in London. They are giren here to complete the explanation of the fac-simile.

    Ghx to thy met happely, 8yt ther at dy8cre[t]ly. Of thy tong be not to lybraly, A rysse fro thy met tempraly. Goo to thy bed myrely, And lye ther in jocunly.

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    This deed is dated the year after the death of Thomas de Grey, who was son and heir of Thomas, elder brother of Robert, and step- son of Temperance Heydon — she haying been the second wife of Thomas de Grey before she married Sir Christopher Heydon.

    An epitome of this interesting document is given at pp. Forced sale of the manor of Lillington, Warwickshire. It had also belonged to the father of the last named Thomas.

    Elerexi yean before, i. Jeesopp iniormB me, between Nicholas Mynne, Arm. Robert de Grey, the defendant, pleaded nullity of marriage.

    Bishop Parkhurst manfully resisted. It was an infamous attempt, but I suspect that something like a compromise was come to. It seems that the patronage of the vicarage of Lillington did not pass with VOL.

    I oannot identify Robert, Agnes, or Laurence. Robert de Grey was supposed to be in collusion with Francis Woodhouse against the Government, which claimed, according to the Act of Parliament 29th Elizabeth, section 4, two- thirds of the profits of the lands and tenements of Eobert de Grey, on account of his recusancy.

    Circa — Part of his will is recited. William de Grey, son and next heir, aged at the taking of the Inquisition 16 years 9 months and 1 1 days.

    The following also are mentioned: Thomas de Grey, son of William de Grey of Cartons. He held the manor till at least Cousin Phillipp his sonne.

    This is the place in which to notice a valuable MS. It was 51 discovered among some old books at Merton in It is a thick folio, bound in vellum, and is divided into two parts.

    It contains copies of letters, orders, and despatches, relating, some of them, to private affairs; others, the greater portion, to county business, dated from the 30th to the 45th Elizabeth.

    It was written for, or by. The subjects of a few of the letters are as follows: From the Bishop of Norwich, to search the same house for Becusants.

    Concerning the staying of passengers which go beyond the seas without license. From one of the ladies of the court, concerning Black Will.

    To Sir Bobert Cecil, in the behalf of Dr. Dove for the Bishoprick of Norwich. He was seventeen years and eight months old when his father died.

    He seems fully to have accepted the Protestantism which his father so firmly opposed. He was Captain of a foot company, Deputy Lieutenant, and Justice of the Peace, in which latter capacity, in , he had orders to search the houses of recusants, and to take from them all furniture of war.

    Sir William was a very good man of business: Seven of them had children baptized at Merton. Probably, according to the custom of that day, the married daughters had a home with their father for a year after marriage for an instance of this see Part I.

    Phillipp Calthropp gent, was baptized the first of Maye In he may have resided at Thompson, as a child of his was there baptized in that year. At any rate, he was at Merton from till his death.

    On 23rd July, , Sir William Grey, with many other gentlemen, in all three hundred, was knighted at Whitehall. As Sir "William was married in October, , and Barbara was the second daughter, she must hare been under fifteen when she married.

    They had four children baptized there, riz. This word had the meaning of eUver in the seventeenth century, as in Proverbs viii. Sis Bobest, son and heir see p.

    Her body to the church of Bamingham, near that of her husband. She was buried in St. Edmund de Orey, her brother, and Lady Ouybon, her sister, executors.

    Brother Edmund de Qrey and sister Lady Ouybon, executors. Her marriage settlement Box [ff] is dated 26th August, Jane Bacon was buried in St. Extracts from Mbeton Rboxstbk.

    She had one child a son baptized at Merton in See note to Sir Wm. Mentioned in deed 22nd May, 9th Car. Deed of discharge to Sir William de Grey, by which he was released from all fines laid upon his father.

    By mee William de Gdeye. Sir William de Orey obtained special liyery after the death of Robert his father: This indenture states that in order that the king may take no damage, Sir William has deliyered a schedule of his manors, to.

    Sir William was a minor for three years two months and twenty days, and was a ward of the queen. These abuses perished with the monarchy.

    The following is a letter written by a landlord to his tenants to ask their Totes, two hundred and sixty-two years ago. This was in preparation for one of the most important Parliaments that England has seen.

    As nothing is said of the king in this letter, we may perhaps conclude that Sir William de Grey bent rather towards the country party than towards the king.

    Some of the entries are as follows, Corned, Receipts of John Wood Brickstryker xxli. For the superior lords of the manor of Merton, see note, p.

    Sir Philip Knevett sold his Old Buckenham property in For these lands see pages 18 note, Itim in pasture my hoome groundes wHn the pales besides the great water nott valewed forty acres Gives extracts from two books in the custody of the Remembrancer of the Exchequer.

    The first book is described as containing an account of an aid, granted to Edward III. An amercement differs from a fine proper, in that the latter is fixed by statute.

    Will of Sir William de Grey. Froyed before Thomas Crosse, rector of Morton, snirogate, 27th October, Body to be bnried in the chancel of Merton Church Castle in London for rebellion against Henry I.

    Thus the Fits Walters became ohief lords of Merton and Bimwell manors. The Batcliffe jbtmily thus took the plaoe of the Fits Walters, as superior lords of the de Greys.

    The de Greys continued to hold their manors of Merton and Bunwell of the Batoliffes, Earls of Sussex as of their manor of Hempnall, and afterwards of the Lukyns, who bought the Hempnall manor of the Batcliffs.

    They had been discontinued during the Commonwealth. He died in Fortunes to his sons and daughters. He died 20th March, leSO. She died 3rd November, , aged 86, and was buried at Cockthorpe.

    He was father of Sir Henry, first Baronet. The relationship was a very distant one. He was distantly connected with the de Greys through the Bedingfields and Spelmans.

    He died before 25th June, There is a small MS. These letters and docu- ments are chiefly on the business of the county, especially on the mustering and payment of Norfolk soldiers.

    It may be called a continuation of the Gawdy folio see p. There are seyeral interesting letters of a private nature, e. Canham, parson of Watton, unto myself William de Grey in the behalf of one Morleige?

    Letter from one Sir Anthony Drury to desire me William de Grey to retain in memory some skandalous speeches wh. Among the docimients relating to the county are the following: Holland, Knights, and Drue Drury, Esq.

    Sir William de Grey, as became a Justice of the Peace, is reported to have no more than the allowed quantity.

    Copy of probate of the will of Dame Ann de Grey: Inquisitio post mortem of Sir William de Grey, Knt. It has the following inscription.

    Ist of August, , sot. He was great-grandfather to Sir Henry Calthorpe, K. He, too, was a minor and ward of the Crown seyen months.

    He came of age the 22nd March, 8th Car. Her marriage probably took place soon after this. Barbara, as Le Neve tells us, died at about the age of eighty years.

    Her husband, Ralph Hawtrey, died 5 Dec. There is also the register of the marriage of probably Elizabeth, sister and coheiress: William Barker tooke to wife Mis.

    The entry of Mr. William Bryden was boryed. Josseljm informs me that on a flat stone in the middle aisle of St. Thomas Crosse rector ibidem. He bad two sons [Le Neve thought that both died before their father, leaving no children] and three daughters, one married Sir Thos.

    Frankland of Pinner, Bart. Sir Robert enjoyed his estates only twelve years. He was, as Captain Robert de Grey, Esq.

    The troops marched from Swaffham, the place of rendezvous, under the command of Sir William Drury, Knt. Captain Robert de Grey, Esq. Sir Robert de Grey was knighted June 23rd, , and he appears to have been a strong partisan of the royal cause.

    In Sir Robert de Grey published, at the head of his company, a letter expressing disaffection to the Parliament, and which caused a mutiny.

    He was sent for as a delinquent, and his estate ordered to be sequestrated. Sir Robert died soon after this, and was buried at Merton. It has a brass shield in the centre, and one at each comer.

    The centre shield is quartered of four: These dates must, necessarily, be incorrect, for they make Elizabeth Bridon to have been born in instead of see page She certainly married in , and had her first child in see Merton RegUter.

    The arms also differ from those in Merton chancel fiupra. There is, however, reason to believe that the arms are incorrectly given in both churches.

    Burke and Papworth give the arms of Bridon of Bury St. Thus haye thousands of historical and family records perished all over England, through the misguided zeal and want of taste and reverence of the clergy and the architects.

    This is a post-nuptial settlement or security for jointure made by Sir Eobert de Grey. Special livery granted to Robert de Grey of his manors.

    He being a ward of the Crown and having come of age 22nd March, , asks, 17th Sept. Easter Term, 12th Car. Eobert de Grey, twenty years old on 22nd March, 7th Car.

    Sir William died 1 9th Oct. Eobert, on the 18th Oct. Nicholas, Ipswich, see p. Thus it appears that Eobert married the day before his father died, and this may have been done to try to avoid the payment for license to marry, which every ward of the Crown was forced to make.

    This is the eminent lawyer, Mr. He was the first of Ampton, and was uncle to Robert de Qrey. Probate of wlU of Sir Bobert de Grey. The will is dated 27th February, Bundle of deeds relating to seventeen acres of freehold in Saham Toney, and two acres of copyhold this last held of Sir Bichard Barney, Barronett, as of his manor of Saham Tony He was second surviving son of Sir William and brother of Sir Bobert.

    James de Grey obtained a licence to eat flesh. There is this note in the Merton Register Book, at p. James de Grey had five children: William, son and heir, see p.

    Babbaba, baptized and buried at Merton in Marriage settlement of James de Grey. Susan, ye danghter of James de Grey, Esq. Susan de Grey was buried January 5th, Anne de Grey was buried February 7th, Barbara, daughter of James de Grey, Esq.

    Merton, Burjhall, and Chervilles in Beechamwell settled. This was on the occasion of the meeting of the Convention Parliament. In this Parliament the old peers, who had not met daring the Commonwealth, again assembled.

    There was much talk at the time as to whether they would meet or not. Moore, giving me an account of the present dispute at London that is like to be at the beginning of the Parliament, about the Honse of Lords, who do resolve to sit with the Commons, as not thinking themselves dissolved jet, which, whether it be granted or no, or whether they will sit or no, it will bring a great many inconveniences.

    A copy, apparently, of a printed document. The paper is yellow with age. James de Qrey is the seventh esquire who signs. On his gravestone is a shield with these quarteiings; 1, de Grey, barry of six, an annnletin chief; 2, Comerd ; 3, Baynard ; 4, a bend ; 5, Bamardeston ; 6, Manning, impaling Stuteville of Dalham.

    The inscription is given by Blomefield. Will of James de Grej. Body to be buried in Merton church Seal, Comerd quartering Baynard, Elizabeth was the eldest daughter of James, and it seems she was not either baptized or married at Merton.

    The Rants perhaps lived for the first year after their marriage at Merton Hall. At any rate their first child was bom there.

    Edmund de Grey was a major in the army. He was baptized at Merton in We find him among those who compounded instead of having their property seques- trated, so that he must have promised not to take up arms against the Parliament, but the fact of his compounding proves him to have been a Boyalist at heart.

    His wife died 30th July, , and was buried at Gunton. Sd, left him by his father. Mentioned in deed 22nd May, 9th Charles, Box [f].

    They both left apparently in , and the major was there again from to , when he went to live at Thetford.

    In a deed, 6th September, , he is called late of Thursford. Thursford was the home of his sister, Lady Guybon. One entry is as follows: Jane that was for I har she will be no loser by being your hous keper as I here.

    The letter is addressed — Thes ffor my dere Brother Magger de Gray att his house in thetford present. Will of Edmund de Grey. To my loving niece Mrs.

    Our oldest villagers still use the word "town" instead of "village," e. Barton in Suffolk is constantly in old deeds written Berton. There is a paten and alms plate, both of the date , and a chalice of the date Susanna de Grey and Mrs.

    To put a small monument in Gunton church for my dare wife, Mrs. Eesiduary, Thomas de Grey, [great] nephew.

    Proved 26th March, William de Grey was bom at Merton in Her first husband was Cotton Gascoigne of Blington, Esq. Both died unmarried and were buried in Merton chancel.

    William de Grey appears to have lived at Merton with his mother, until he had arrived at the age of twenty- two, and then to have married Elizabeth, sister and eventually coheir of Thomas Bedingfield of Darsham, Esq.

    By her he had eleven children, of whom five survived him. Both he and his wife died young. William de Grey seems to have inherited the accuracy and business habits of his grandfather Sir William.

    His account and note books are of great interest, as showing the habits and mode of life of a country gentleman of good estate two hundred years ago.

    We see him residing at his country seat, except when he paid visits to his county neighbours, as to Mr. Wilson of Didlington, or when he was obliged to go to London to fulfil his duties as a Member of Parliament for Thetford, and then going, no doubt, in his coach and four Book No.

    We see him in other respects liberal yet careful, giving the Rector his Easter ofiering, yet taking from him the price of the keep of his horse which stood in the Merton stables.

    We see him generous upon occasions to his tenants, yet determined that they shall obey. We see him acting as banker to his servants, and paying them interest on the money they deposit in his hands.

    We see him kind to his mother who lived with him till he died, yet so cautious, as evidently to prefer her written to her verbal promise.

    We see his simple amusements, a game of backgammon with his uncle, a sight of a wrestling match at the little town VOL. Four sums in , the last year but one of his life, William de Orey records as having won at Watton bowling green.

    The Squire and the Rector twice were there together, and some other friends ; Mr. After July, , the handwriting alters ; perhaps it is now that of Mrs.

    There are, however, but few entries recorded. Then in May, Mrs. He had four children bom to him in , , , and , and in there is this entry, " Joshua Chad wick Master of Arts and Rector of this Parish, dyed Nov.

    Joshua Chadwick had been Rector of Merton nineteen years. He was appointed in by William de Grey. He seems to have continued a bachelor nine years, and then he married Jane Clements of Watton.

    The marriage took place at Merton. Jebsmiah, eldest son, died young. William, baptized and buried , at Merton. Elizabeth de Grey was buryd Sept. G 2 84 16th January, There is aa order by the Master of the Rolls to carry out the codicil, though it was not signed.

    Tliis accounts for Elisabeth having resided there. Remainder to their three children, Anne, John, and Ralph Blois. This match must have been thought a good one for Miss de Grey.

    Chriatopher Calthorpe was the only Burviving son of Sir Christopher Calthorpe of Wolterton manor-house, in East Barsham, one of the finest moulded-brick houses in England.

    Hannah Maria had two daughters, who both died in infancy, and one son, Christopher, who alone was left to continue the name and inherit the estates of the Calthorpes of Barsham.

    He, however, died in , at the age of thirteen years. Nicholas, baptized and buried at Merton He lost his mother when he was three months old.

    I have said that William de Grey overfilled his house with his kinsfolk. Indeed, he seems to have turned Merton Hall into an hotel for the family.

    His mother, with her maid and page and horses ; His uncle. Major Edmund de Grey, with his manservant and horse ; His cousin, Thos. Guybon, with his manservant and horse ; His cousin, Mrs.

    Items tn the Reeeipt-boolce relating to Visitors at Merton. AH which not- withstanding I should have bin ashamed to haye taken anything upon this account, had not her extraordinary kindness forced me to take 05".

    Beceived by y handes of my wife from my Cozen Anne Gaudy for her boarde here from Oct. Guybon burnt in his chamber, She died 7th Fehruary, , aged forty, and was buried at Thorpe Market.

    Received then of Mr. Boger Wood who came with his man hither about ye middle of Sep. The Wood family were I suppoee, related to the de Greys or the Bedingfields, ae William de Grey calls them cousins, and they several times came to visit at Merton Hall.

    In they stayed there twelve weeks. Wood of London [widow? The Woods came again in and stayed a few weeks. This last visit seems to have brought about a nmrriage, for in the Merton Register there is this entry: Rouse of Henham in Suff.

    Guillam says that Wood of Islington bore "Argent, a wolf passant azure, a chief gules — granted to Serjeant Wood Kindly given me by W.

    Harrison of London, cursetor. Childreiif I I ob. Sir John Rons of Henham waa a widower. She died in He waa deaf and dumb, but an admirable painter and most ingenious man Blomefield, under fTeet Marling.

    He left by her one son and one daughter. Sir Bassingbonme Gawdy, Bart. Charles Beddingfield of Ditchingham. Thomas Wright of Downham. Hamon Lestrange of Berton, Suffolk.

    She was wife of Sir John Ghiwdy as above stated note, p. For Thomas Steward see p. He and his wife Barbara were both buried at Holme-next-the-Sea.

    Bobin Bedingfield of London. My brother Bedingfield was imfortunately killed in Norwich streets in the time of the assizes [Mr. I note it here because not any of them but Jane Ives hare any bond note or anything under my hand for their securitye of it.

    Beceived and borrowed more of Jane Ives upon Interest. These summes I tooke upon their earnest Intreatyes not haying else occasion to borrowe monye at this time.

    Wonne of my Unde Qrey at tables [backgammon] Bemmye Tasburgh monye which he ought me at play, ever since last Summer Brakden, Mercer in Norwich for her Boyes Livery vix.

    Oiven I say upon this account A marriage shortly to be had and solem- nized between the said William de Grey and the said Elizabeth Bedingfield. His son, Thomas Kneyett the trustee, was therefore, first cousin of Elizabeth Bedingfield.

    To every workman any wayes substantial! Allowance for threshing my come, vis. Chalk digging and such like, 4d, a loade.

    Washers of my sheepe. Brander of my sheepe.. Body to be buried in the church or chancel of Merton. Her executors were as follows: Account hook of the executors of Mrs.

    At his coming of age the estates were legally divided between him and the Rous family deed 21st Oct. He sold his estates in 1 7 1 4 to his elder brother, Thomas de Grey of Merton, receiving deed 7th Dec.

    In July, , he made an arrangement with his creditors. In he died. Elizabeth Isham, sister of Susanna, was twice married. She died seized in fee of a small estate at Brockley.

    She left it to her nephew, John Stuteville. He is called of Stowlangtoft is a deed, 7th April, , Box [ff]. He married in , and went to Uye at Norton.

    Body to be buried in the chancel at Dalham Brother Cox and brother Edgar super- Tisors. Her second husband was Mr. Glemham, and when she died her Brockley property passed to their daughter, Frances Glemham.

    In a letter of Willa de Grey Jan. John Stuteville, this not being disposed and given away by will, as all the rest of his ooncemes were.

    Dorithy Stuteville relict of Mr. John Stuteville , and heire to his estate, viz. Taylor in peraon, was admitted to it.

    John Stuteville deceased ; and has farther promised she will at her Death leave him sole execator and injure him as little by Legacies and Gifts to any Friends at her Death as is possible: William de Grey, by the will of his aant Steward, who died 16th NoTember, , succeeded to her third share of the lands, and by arrange- ment with his cousin Taylor, became possessed of all the Dalham portion, while Taylor took the Brockley portion.

    William de Grey sold his lands in Dalham, in , to Mr. The following Table sets forth the rather complicated connection of the persons mentioned in the above Dalham notes: Stute- riUe of Dulham, son and heir.

    Judith Lewin and had asonJus- tinian, men- tioned at p. Is- Den- ham ton died of Tun- bridge, died Stew- anna ard Stew- of ard.

    Wright of Kilvcrston, liigh ShorifE of Norf. Susanna, wife of Sir Nicholas Carew. Will of Henry Lord Dover My manor and adrowson of Nowton, Suff.

    Thomas de Grey, eldest son of William, was baptized at Merton in Sir Richard Gipps of Homingsherth was of a younger branch of the same family.

    All perishable things at Merton were sold, an inventory was taken of the furniture see p. Happily the plan was not carried out.

    Thomas de Grey was of St. He came of age in He married marriage settlement 10th Sept. He was again returned M. He was, I suppose, living at Merton from till , for in that interval four of his children were baptized there.

    He was living at Bury St. In he was appointed a Deputy-Lieutenant for Norfolk. Thomas de Grey enjoyed the estates for the long period of seventy-eight years.

    Thomas de Grey sold the Bunwell and Beechamwell estates and a property at Stowlangtoft. Bunwell had been in his family about four hundred years.

    Blomefield says " that in June, , there was an Act of Parliament for discharging several estates in Norf. Elizabeth was baptized at St. She married the Bev.

    Edward Chamberlain see p. Thomas, son and heir see p. William, first Lord Walsingham see p. Chablotte, buried at Merton First court of John Knyvit, arm.

    Marriage settlement between Thomas de Grey of Merton, Esq. One boulter, one minging trough. Two andirons, 3 hakes still so called [Eke or hook — used for suspending a pot over the fire.

    Two bucking tubs [washing tub], one brandlett [tripod stand], Clossett over the Staircase. One cypress chest, the old colouresi one buffe coate and a jerkin.

    Clossett over the Porch. Two paire of pillow beares see p. The hangings probably tapestry. A paire of drawers with scales and gold weights, a small keep [basket?

    He died and left his lands to his " dear nephew Thos. A limbeck [alembic— distilling vessel. Thomas de Grey, in whose childhood this inventory was taken, married Elizabeth Windham, who filled a thick folio, of which the date must be about — 20, with receipts and pre- scriptions, most of which were made up by distillation at home.

    A palsy water p. After some general directions she adds this caution p. To those who can afford, it is a very great folly to pretend to doctor ones self or ones friend, and most find ill effects who pretend to it.

    Apothecarys worse than women. I find it even cheaper to write to a doctor the cases of the servants Sir Benjamin Wrench is very often mentioned in this book.

    He was sent for to Merton sometimes. He was an eminent physician at Norwich. Fitch teUs me that he lived in St.

    It was entered by a fine gateway, now in Mr. Etchings were made of the gateway and court before they were destroyed to make room for the Com Hall.

    Sir Benjamin died in Philologists will like to have noted from this book the common use of the following words: Thomas de Grey, eldest son and heir of his father Thomas, was baptized at Merton in In , and again in , he was M.

    He repre- sented Norfolk for ten years, after which "he voluntarily declined offering himself as a candidate. Some time after Mr.

    After his marriage he went, I suppose, to live at Merton, for in a deed, 10th August, , he is called Thomas de Grey the younger of Merton, Esq.

    There are portraits at Merton Hall of Mr. Fisher, and of Anne and Mary their daughters. Sparke, wife of Ezekiel Sparke, gent.

    Upon the marriage no settlement was made of her real estate. Are the tenants obliged to pay any rents for their lands from Michaelmas last to the 18th January last, when Mrs.

    I am of opinion that none of the tenants -can be obliged to pay any rent to Mrs. Tuddenham Register, Anno Elizabeth, the wife of Thomas Degrey, Esq.

    The family of Fisher possessed one of the manors in this parish, which was bought by the Rev. Rogers, Rector of Lackford, and is now the property of the Marquis of Bristol.

    Sparke, Rector of Tuddenham. Thomas de Grey survived his wife thirty-one years. He was very tall and thin, and was called "long Tom.

    His portrait is engraved and was published among those of the Norfolk worthies. Thomas de Grey bore the de Grey arms: Barry of six ar. The will and codicils of Thos.

    He gives to his brother all the wood, all the water, all the houses, all the lands, all the furniture,- and personal effects I bind my nephew Lord Walsingham to the performance of this m j will, by his honor as a Peer of the Realm, and by no other tie or title whatsoever, that word being held so sacred is far above all the formalities of law, and, relying on that, I die confident and content.

    Will proved 8th August, Probate of the will of Mr. Samuel Fisher, made 27th April, Anne his wife died July 31st, , aged Joseph Ash of Swittenham, Middlesex, Esq.

    The marriage shortly to be solemnized. Edward Chamberlain died in His wife in She was buried at Great Cressingham.

    The will of Hardwick Sewell. He is represented in a bine coat and red cloak. The lady could only have been Catherine, sister of Mrs. Chamberlain, who had preyioosly married.

    The insoription on the monument was perhaps composed by Miss de Grey. Sewell who I believe was to have married Mrs.

    He leaves his estates chiefly to his heir Hardwick Sewell Eichardson. Chamberlayne, Elizabeth his wife, and others.

    To all the servants at Merton Hall one guinea apiece. There is no doubt that Hardwick Sewell died of smallpox at Merton Hall, but there is nothing in his will specially relating to his espousal.

    His grave is just outside the Chancel at the east end. Catherine de Grey buried July 3, [aged On a bend three martlets.

    William de Grey was younger brother and heir apparent of Thomas de Grey of Merton. He attained a high legal position, and raised his family considerably both in dignity and fortune.

    In he is described as of Norfolk Street, London. He married, in the chapel belonging to Somerset House, Nov. This William was first cousin of the Poet Cowper.

    William de Grey had three children: Joseph Windham died 2l8t September, , aged Charlotte died 27th Kovember, 1 , aged eighty-one.

    There are long and interesting inscriptions on their monuments in Earsham Church. He married Augusta Georgina, only daughter of Sir William Irby, afterwards first Lord Boston, marriage settlement dated 22nd April, , and through this match his descendants can claim Boyal descent.

    He was specially admitted to the Middle Temple 24th August, He was appointed Groom of the Bedchamber ; M. He was Chairman of Committees in the House of Lords.

    He was member for Newport in , and in that year he appears to have been offered by Lord Townshend the borough of Tamworth.

    An account for rings shows that he had to give on his appointment, two hundred and fifty-nine rings, from " their Majestys " down to attorneys.

    The following is the letter from Lord North [Prime Minister after the resignation of the Duke of Grafton in ] announcing the appointment.

    Lord Chief Justice Wilmot having this evening resigned his office, I am commanded by His Majesty to inform you that he has pitched upon you for his successor.

    You will know better than I do the steps that are proper to take upon this occasion; as Lord Chief Justice Wilmot has actually resigned it will be right to proceed in them with all convenient speed.

    I am with great truth, Dear Sir, Your most faithful humble servant, North. Sir William de Grey left a statement of his earnings, from which we may see how rapidly he rose in his profession.

    Sir William de Grey never became owner of Merton, as he died one month before his brother. He died the 9th May.

    He was buried in the then new and large vault, occupying three-quarters of the area of Merton chancel, for the making of which vault the graves of all his ancestors, who had not slabs over their remains, appear to have been destroyed.

    The will of William, first Lord Valflingham, 18 written on a sheet of note paper. He calls himself Sir William de Grey, not being yet created a peer.

    Sir William de Grey, before hia elevation to the peerage, bore for arms: Haying now brought this report of the Merton Muniments down to a time that may fairly be called modem, I take my leave of it, only expressing a hope that these manu- scripts, in my account of them, may afiford as much pleasure to the antiquary to read, as they have afforded to me to arrange and describe ; and if my report proves to be, as I hope it may, interesting to many in Norfolk, giving them, as it does, an outline of the history, before for the most part unknown, of an old family belonging to their county, their thanks and mine are due, first to Lord Walsingham, who, by giving me unrestricted access to his muniment- room, has enabled me to do what otherwise would have been impossible; and secondly to the liberal editor of this Miscellany, upon whose pages I have, I fear, trespassed far more than he expected I should do, when he did me the honour to ask me for a paper on the subject.

    He was the eldest son of the Rev. George Crab be, VOL. Crabbe was bom 1st June, , at Pucklechurch in Gloucestershire, of which his father was at that time serving the curacy, and having received his earliest education at Bristol, was removed to the Grammar School at Bury St.

    Having been curate for five years to the Hon. He married his first cousin, Emily Louisa, one of the daughters of the Rev. His health having given way about the year , he had recourse to the mild climate of the Riviera, and passed many succeeding winters away from home at Men tone, Bournemouth, and Hastings.

    He had at different times, with a view both to health and information, visited Rome, Madrid, and other parts of the continent, and had only recently returned from Northern Italy with his surviving daughter, the constant companion of his later excursionB, when he became seriously unwell, but rallied, and was again occupied about his usual pursuits, when a relapse occurred, which ended fatally.

    The foregoing lines contain the bare outline of a life, but a few words must be added, in order to indioate what nmnner of man he was, who led it.

    He is sensible, notwithstanding, of a difficulty in doing justice to them, arising out of the simple unaffected naturalness of disposition, by which his late friend was distinguished.

    A career, diversified by few striking incidents, offers comparatively little for a biographical notice, and yet it is one over which the memory of survivors frequently lingers with the most affectionate regret.

    To have discharged the duties of his calling with unobtrusive fidelity, to have left behind him a blameless reputation, to have been wsrm in his friendships, whilst making many friends and leaving no enemy, would of themselves constitute no unmeet titles to commendation.

    Crabbe was more than this. He possessod a cultivated taste, taking pleasure in painting, architecture, and the fine arts generally ; whilst, during the last few years of his life, a now source of interest was opened to him in those archsBological enquiries, which access to the muniment-room at Merton Hall brought within his reach, and the results of which have, in part, appeared in this journal.

    The owners, Sir E. Brome Hall and Brome Manor are, it is true, in Suffolk ; there is, however, no mention of Brome in the volume; the local entries chiefly relate to Stuston or Sturston , a neighbouring Suffolk village, and to Scole, which lies in Norfolk, the shire boundary passing along the river Waveney and between these parishes.

    Brome Hall was bought by the grandfather of the present owner. Sir Edward Kerrison, Bart, from the Comwallis family, in whose possession it had 1 2 been since early in the fifteenth century.

    It is not clear how this book, which chiefly concerns Stuston, came into the Brome muniment-room: Mistress Froxmer was a daughter of the Comwallis family, and Melton, as shown hereafter, was probably steward of the Comwallis property and the adiriser of the family.

    He wanted to put down his notes of manorial dues and other matters relating to Stuston leet and court baron law, and finding this volume only half filled with poetry used it for his purpose.

    The book is paper, of eighty-one leaves, eight inches long by five-and-a-half wide, with a much-worn parchment cover and flap, stitched to the quires with a piece of cowhide at the back.

    The contents are of three classes: The earliest of these accounts is dated from 15th to 19th Henry YII. A selection from each of these classes is given here, together with a list of the whole.

    The first three leaves are filled with short pieces or fragments, a prelude to the longer religious poems. The first fac-simile represents the back of the first leaf, con- taining the curious old puzzles printed on pp.

    Hence the appropriate design of some of the sacred signs, among which it is unusual to find the heart introduced. The most interesting of the poems 18 the play of Abrahanis Sacrifice of Isaac, which differs from others yet known, and which will be more fully treated further on.

    There is nothing to indicate, unfor- tunately, whether the play was performed in the splendid old manor-hall at Brome, or, may be, in the neighbouring town of Diss, where the two gilds of St.

    Nicholas and Corpus Christi may possibly one or both haye undertaken to set it forth for friendly links between Stuston and Diss see after, pp.

    Imagination has room to speculate alike on the place and the actual actors in the performance, who probably did not differ greatly in their acquirements from those of contemporary plays in other parts of England, such as at Coventry, Chester, and York A single play, requiring but a small body of players, might be more easily set forth in the rural towns of the country-side of East Anglia than the large collections, which required the combined efforts of the craftsmen in the greater midland cities.

    It is, however, a fact that this is the first specimen of a mediaeval religious play from this part of England. Of the second class, the articles of a court leet and court baron are of course well known; the copies of deeds and grants do not appear to be connected with names or places in the neighbourhood, but may be entered as forms or models; whether genuine charters or not they do not offer any special interest.

    The names of the Prioress of Flixton, and the town of Diss, point to the first explanation, while, on the other hand, a comparison of the other names with those in the lists for the "Taske" and the "Church Duties" show that they are those of men belonging to Stuston.

    The customs of common-right were various, as is well known. I must leave the explanation to those better versed in local usage.

    The meaning of the word felson itself is obscure. It seems to be of Danish or Anglo-Saxon origin, from the root feil, German foele, Anglo-Saxon vendible, that which is to be bought; the second syllable being another form of aam or sonie, like as in jetsam, flotsam.

    The "duties belonging to the church," probably established by ancient custom, were of three kinds, plow-shot or plough-scot , sometimes called plow-alms Moti.

    These sums usually come together for one tenant in some cases only two of the charges are named , and it will he observed that the money paid for a "lock" was a halfpenny farthing, that for a plow-land one penny, and that for a curtilage one halfpenny.

    Thus, the holders were assessed to the church on the curtilage or land immediately round the tenement, and the arable land according to measure, each separately.

    No dates are given with any of these felson, task, or church lists, which must have been made as memoranda for the guidance of the manorial officers.

    Lastly, the accounts of Bobert Melton, to whom this book probably belonged when he wrote them in its blank leaves, are one more contribution to our knowledge of prices in a part of the country whose chief wealth lay in its barley crops.

    Melton was, perhaps, a well-to-do farmer. He was evidently a man of some position and property, from the fact that several tenements are mentioned under his name as liable to felson, task, and church dues.

    He was evidently also a trusted friend, perhaps the steward of the Comwallis family, for he was co-executor with William and Robert Comwallis to their eldest brother John, who died in , lord of the manors of Brome, Stuston, Okely, and Thranston.

    The agreement with Boger Page of Scole p. The food-stuffs bought and sold in the accounts are wheat, barley, mesclin, malt, oats, and pease ; the two latter only occur once.

    Mesclin is mixed com, usually wheat and rye: It is still known in the two latter forms as a kind of furmenty or sweet dish made from mixed com, and forty years ago maslin bread was much relished on good Yorkshire tablea The mixed corn appears to have been sown and threshed together: Tramais, Dragge or dredge was another name for mixed com, oats and barley or oats and wheat; perhaps the same also as mesclin.

    See for various forms of the words, and references, Promptorium Parvuiorum, Camden Soc. The interesting little account on fos. It appears somewhat improbable that he should have paid for the board of his brother-in-law two years, and for his dress "a gown for my brother William".

    Melton or Kempe, it is evident that the Stuston gentry went to Norwich when they wanted to buy a bonnet of velvety a frontlet of satin lined with velvet, or the materials for a gown of tawny cloth.

    The following is an account of the contents of the manuscript, with some references. An asterisk is prefixed to the items now printed. Cipher putzka and Hayings, See fac-simile and pp.

    Lines on casting the dice. Adrian and Tpotis Epotis. Two versions are printed from the Yemen MS. Horstmann in AUenglischer Legenden neue folge, , Heilbronn pp.

    Play of Abraham and Isaac, pp — The Fifteen Signs of Doom. Several versions of this poem occur in different MSS. See also the essay on this legend by Georg Nolle, HaUe, Accounts of Robert Melton of Stuston.

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