Spacious house in

sunny Sarasota

to rent by the week or month

e-mail, German, French and Spanish also spoken, airport pick-up in Tampa or Sarasota on request.
Search this 5000 page website with
search tips advanced search
site search by freefind

List of pedigreesBland of Northern Neck Va.
Nicholas of Roundway
Hester of Fleming Co Ky
Author's DNA match comparisons
Visitors since 22nd March 2009:

It is really something to sing and dance about.
Dig up those old bones and get them dancing!

Change the two party system
so people against something like abortion
but for something like environmental protection never again get bigger and badder storms
and two bankrupting wars instead.

Find your roots!
Get DNA tested too!

This family tree has been made available for free to help you find your ancestors. Now it is time for you to help others with whatever additions, corrections and speculations you may have !
Please use this blank formating file for additions and corrections in HTML and copy it into your e-mail!
If you want your entire peidgree to be posted in the Internet, please use this free blank table pedigree and attach it to an e-mail to the author of this site! Only this HTML format has the flexibility for easy editing and data transfer between files: Use it! Getting your tree on my list of pedigrees posted on this site will help you find those distant cousins with the information your are looking for! This list also includes links to freely accessible trees in the Internet, just let me know what your address is.

We20 Robert Weyland

We20 Robert Weyland was the son of William de Weyland We21 b 1265 d 20 Mar 1327 and ? and the grandson of Thomas de Weyland (We22) (about 1228 - 1291+) Chief Justice of the Common Pleas and Margaret de Moese and great grandson of Sir Nicholas de Weyland (We23) and Beatrice
Born: about 1285
Married: Cecilia de Baldock, daughter of Thomas de Baldock.
Died after 1330
Coat of arms: d'asur a un lyon d'argent o une bende de gueules
Robert Weyland and Cecilia de Baldock had issue:
We19 Katherine Weyland
We19 William Weyland
(We19-3) Margaret Weyland, 
married John de Tudenham of Oxborough and had Robert de Tudenham, who married Margaret de Herling and had  Margaret de Tudenham, who married Edmund Bedingfield and had 
1. Edmond Bedingfield, married Margaret Scott and had Agnes Bedingfield, who married  Christopher Browne etc. till Pres. John Quincy Adams
2. Thomas Bedingfield, married Anne de Waldgrave and had Edmund Bedingfield, Alice Shelton and had Margaret Bedingfield, who married Sir Edward Jernegan of Somerleyton and had Sir John Jerningham, who married Bridget Drury and had Anne Jerningham, who married Sir Thomas Cornwallis of Brome and had Elizabeth Cornwallis, who married Sir Thomas Kitson of Hengrave and had Mary Kitson
Brandeston, or Brantestuna

The family of Dagworth held a lordship in this parish, of the Abbot of St. Edmund's Bury; and in 1253, King Henry III., granted Osbert, son of Harvy de Dagworih1, free warren in the said manor. 

In the 5th of King Edward I., Sir Thomas de Weyland, gave to Ralph, Prior of Woodbridge, the rectory of this parish church, for the souls of Herbert his father, and Beatrix his mother, William and John his brothers, and Anne his wife; with a piece of meadow, a mill, and two shillings rent here: and the said Prior covenanted to find a canon to pray for them, in his conventual church. Sir Herbert, Sir Thomas, Sir Nicholas, and Sir Robert de Weyland, were buried in the aforesaid Priory. 

Possibly related to the above was:
We24 Nicholas De Weyland b 1193 m 1217 Beatrice x b 1197
We23 Alice Weyland b 1228 m 1249 John De Wingfield
Wi22 Sir John de Wingfield (b about 1260 m Anne Peche (dau of Sir John Peche, and Alice Haywar?Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports from 1323 to 1325 (a group of five port towns on the south coast of England)
Wi21 Sir John de Wingfield b c 1280 d c 1330 m Elizabeth Honypott
Thomas de Weyland held the office of Chief Justice of the Court of Common Pleas.1
Children of Thomas de Weyland and Margery (?)
Eleanor de Weyland+ 1 married Sir Hugh de Neville 1st Baron Neville and had John, Hugh and Edmund Neville
Sir Richard de Weyland 2
[S8] Charles Mosley, editor, Burke's Peerage and Baronetage, 106th edition, 2 volumes (Crans, Switzerland: Burke's Peerage (Genealogical Books) Ltd, 1999), volume 1, page 13. Hereinafter cited as Burke's Peerage and Baronetage, 106th edition.
[S6] G.E. Cokayne; with Vicary Gibbs, H.A. Doubleday, Geoffrey H. White, Duncan Warrand and Lord Howard de Walden, editors, The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom, Extant, Extinct or Dormant, new ed., 13 volumes in 14 (1910-1959; reprint in 6 volumes, Gloucester, U.K.: Alan Sutton Publishing, 2000), volume IX, page 485. Hereinafter cited as The Complete Peerage.

In the time of King John, Sir William de Weyland, Knt., fined for his villeins here and in Charsfield.  He does not, however, seem to have held the lordship, for this does not appear to have come to the Weyland family till the grant of Alan, Lord Burnell, of Acton Burnell, in Shropshire, to Sir John de Weyland, son of Sir Nicholas de Weyland and Beatrice his wife, about 1259, in which year a grant of free warren was made to the said Sir John de Weyland here.  From this time to the time of Henry Bedingfield and Catherine his wife in 1541, the manor passed in the same course as the Manor of Brandeston, in Loes Hundred.  Nicholas de Weyland had a grant of free warren here in 1285.

Davy says the manor passed on the death of Sir Edmund Weyland in 1369 to his brother Sir John Weyland, and on his death to his daughter and heir, Elizabeth, married to John Harewell, of Warwickshire, whose daughter and heir Joan married John Streech, of Devonshire, and died in 1434.  He then makes the manor go to a cousin, Sir Thomas Tuddenham, upon whom he states it was settled by fine, and finally that when Sir Thomas was beheaded in 1461 it passed to Margaret, his sister and heir, the wife of Edmund Bedingfield.  A portion of this statement does not, however, seem to be correct.

The manor is specifically mentioned in the inquisition p.m. of Sir Thomas Tuddenham in 1461, and in that of his sister, Margaret Bedingfield, in 1474.