Married John

Some articles on john, married, married john:

John Thynne - Marriages and Descendants
... Thynne's nine children with Christian Gresham were John (who married Joan Hayward) Dorothy (who married John Strangeways and was buried 25 September 1592) Anne (who married ... In about 1566, after the death of his first wife, Thynne married secondly Dorothy, a daughter of Sir William Wroughton, of Broad Hinton, and of his wife ... Together they had five sons Egremont (married Barbara Calthorpe) Henry (married Elizabeth Chudleigh) Charles Edward (married Theodosia Manners) and William (married Alice Talbot) ...
Sir Matthew Boynton, 1st Baronet
... He was educated at St John's College, Cambridge before being admitted at Lincoln's Inn ... the parliamentary side and aided in the capture of Sir John Hotham, who was planning to surrender Hull to the King ... Boynton was married twice ...
Thomas West, 8th Baron De La Warr
... was appointed High Sheriff of Surrey and Sussex He married three times and fathered eighteen children, including his heir, Thomas, and Sir Owen West, among whose heirs the Barony of West remains abeyant ... Elizabeth West (1487-1526), married Charles Somerset, 1st Earl of Worcester ... Thomas West, 9th Baron De La Warr and 6th Baron West (1479-1554), married Elizabeth Bonville ...
Boyd Family - Family Tree
... Turner à Beckett, arrived in Australia in 1850 and was the father of Eliza à Beckett who married Charles Henry Chomley, a novelist and newspaper editor ... John Mills (c1810-1841), a convict and brewer, was transported to Van Diemen's Land in 1827 and married Hannah Hale in 1836 ... William Arthur Callendar à Beckett (1833–1901) married John Mills's daughter Emma Mills (1838–1906) in 1855, and had six children, including Emma Minnie à Beckett (1858–1936) ...

Famous quotes containing the word married:

    Most of us don’t have mothers who blazed a trail for us—at least, not all the way. Coming of age before or during the inception of the women’s movement, whether as working parents or homemakers, whether married or divorced, our mothers faced conundrums—what should they be? how should they act?—that became our uncertainties.
    Anne Roiphe (20th century)