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List of pedigreesBland of Northern Neck Va.
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    Wi15 Thomas de Windsor, Lord Stanwell

    Wi15 Thomas de Windsor, Lord Stanwell was the son of Miles de Windsor, Lord Stanwell (Wi16), Constable of Windsor Castle and Joan Greene Gr16
    Born: about 1440 at Stanwell, Middlesex, England.
    Died: by 29 Sep 1485 at Stanwell, Middlesex, England. This was 5 weeks after the Battle of Bosworth, in which he fought (whether by coincidence or of wounds or beheading must yet be determined.
    Married: Elizabeth Andrews An15, daughter of John Andrews An16and Elizabeth Stratton St16, (who married 2nd Robert Lytton of Lytton and Knebworth) before 1 Feb 1465/66, Baylham, Suffolk
    Notes: Thomas de Windsor, Lord Stanwell, fought on Richard III's side at the Battle of Bosworth Field. His death only 5 weeks later leads me to suspect he died of wounds from the battle or was executed by Henry VII.
    He is also likely to have fought in the Battle Tewkesbury, though it is still hard to say whether for the House of York or for the House of Lancaster.
    In his will, dated 13 Aug 1479, he lists: The late Dame Alice Wyche (wife's aunt), Elizabeth his wife, Andrew his son, John Andrews (father in law), Elizabeth wife of John Andrews (mother in law), Anthony Windesore his youngest son, William Windsor his son, Anne his unmarried daughter, Elizabeth his daughter (married to Richard Fowler), Alice his married daughter (married to George (or Wm?) Puttenham), His cousin John Catesby.
    Thomas de Windsor and Elizabeth Andrews had issue:

    Wi14-1 Elizabeth Windsor, m Sir Richard Fowler and had issue

    Wi14-2 Anne Windsor

    Wi14 Andrew de Windsor, 1st Baron de Windsor of Bradenham

    Wi14-4 William Windsor

    Wi14-5 John Windsor, m Anne Fienes, dau of Roger Fiennes and Elizabeth Eychingham Ec15-2

    Wi14-6 Thomas Windsor

    Wi14-7 Alice Windsor

    Wi14-8 Miles Windsor

    Wi14-9 Anthony Windsor

    Wi14-10 Bridget Windsor

    Wi14-11 Margaret Windsor (Prioress of Syon Abbey)

    Source: Monograph of the Windsor Family, private publishing about 1900, available at Guildhall Library in London.
    Data from:
    The Battle of Bosworth
    22 August, 1485
    Principal Commanders:
    Henry Tudor
    Stanley  < < <
    Richard III of Gloucester
    < < < Stanley
    Edward IV died in 1485. His son, Edward V, was only twelve years old, so Edward IV had designated his brother Richard as Protector. Richard had Edward's two sons taken to the Tower of London, where they vanished, so Richard was proclaimed king as Richard III. It is not known what actually happened to the boys, but most likely they were killed. The mystery remains as to who killed them, and if it was done on Richard's orders. 

    Richard had many enemies, and on 7 August, Henry Tudor landed near Milford Haven with about 2,000 French mercenaries and a handful of Lancastrian lords and knights. He gathered reinforcements as he marched through Wales, then through Shrewsbury, Stafford and Atherstone. Richard was at Nottingham, and moved from there to to Leicester on 19 August, and by 21 August the two armies were facing each other about two and a half miles south of Market Bosworth. 

    Richard's army was just under 12,000 strong, but 4,000 of his troops were commanded by the Stanley brothers, whose loyalty was suspect. Henry had only 5,000 troops. During the battle Both the Stanleys changed allegiance to Henry, swinging the numerical advantage to his favour. 

    The battle was fought on and around Ambion Hill, close to Sutton Cheney, and lasted only two hours. Richard had the better position, but did not take advantage by attacking Oxford while he was still deploying his troops. This allowed Oxford to launch the first attack and the Duke of Norfolk, who was commanding Richard's forward battle division, was soon killed. For the first hour, the fighting was evenly matched, but Richard lost the battle through the treachery of the the Stanleys, who deserted his cause. Even more damaging was of the Earl of Northumberland's failure to bring Richard's reserves into action when he saw the Stanleys go over to the enemy. 

    Richard made a last attempt to win victory by directly attacking Henry with is personal guard, and almost succeeded, having cut down Henry's standard bearer. Richard's gamble failed, and he was struck down. The battle ended because his followers had no other definite leader. Richard was the last king of England to die on the battlefield. His death effectively ended the Wars of the Roses, and Henry VII started a new dynasty, the Tudors.


    Major Participants of First Battle of Bosworth
    22 August 1485
    House of York House of Lancaster/Tudor
    Richard III, King of England, killed in battle, later attainted by Henry VII as the Duke of Gloucester, in bill of attainder da
    ted 21 August, 1485
    Henry Tudor, Earl of Richmond, later Henry VII
    William Allington, killed in battle Adam ap Evan, rewarded after battle
    Sir Ralph Ashton of Ashton Under Lyne, did not suffer forfeiture under Henry VII Sir Thomas Arundel of Lanherne, Cornwall, knighted by Henry VII
    Sir John Audley of Markeaton, Derbyshire Richard Ashton
    Sir John Babington of Chilwell Richard Bagot of Blithfield, Staffordshire, killed in battle
    John Babington of Dethick, Derbyshire, killed in battle Sir William Berkeley* of Beverstone, Gloucestershire, knighted by Henry VII
    Sir Humphrey Beaufort of Barford St. John, Oxfordshire, killed in battle John Bicknell of South Perrott, Dorset
    Sir Willialm Berkeley of Uley, Gloucestershire Sir James Blount of Tutbury, Staffordshire, attainder under Richard III reversed
    William Berkeley, Earl of Nottingham, created a marquis by Henry VII Sir Thomas Bourchier* of Horsley, Surrey
    Sir Henry Bodrugan of Restronget, Cornwall, attainted Sir William Brandon* of Soham, Cambridgeshire, killed in battle
    Richard Boughton of Lawford, Warwickshire, killed in battle Sir Reginald Bray of Eaton Bray, Bedfordshire
    William Bracher, executed after the battle Alexander Bruce, created Valet of the Royal Chamber under Henry VII
    Sir Robert Brackenbury of Denton, Durham, killed in battle Arnold Butler of Dunraven, Glamorganshire
    William Brampton, attainted John Byron of Clayton, Lancashire, rewarded after battle
    Sir Thomas Broughton of Broughton in Furness, Lancashire, attainted* Sir Edmund Carew of Mohunís Ottery, Devon
    Sir John Buck of Harthill, Yorkshire, executed William Case of South Petherton, Somerset
    William Catesby of Ashby St. Legers, Northamptonshire, executed after the battle Philibert de Chandee of Brittany, created Earl of Bath
    Sir Richard Charlton of Edmonton, Middlesex, killed in battle William Chetwynd of Ingestre, Shropshire
    William Clerk, attainted Sir John Cheyne of Falstone Cheney, Wiltshire, created Lord Cheyne after Bosworth*
    Sir Gervase Clifton of Clifton, Nottinghamshire Sir Richard Corbet of Moreton Corbet, Shropshire
    Sir Marmaduke Constable* of Somersby, Lincolnshire, pardoned Humphrey Cotes of Cotes, Staffordshire, killed in battle
    Sir John Conyers of Hornby, Yorkshire Sir Edward Courtnenay of Tiverton, Devon, created Earl of Devon by Henry VII
    Sir William Conyers, killed in battle Piers Courtenay, Bishop of Exeter
    Lord Thomas Dacre of Gilsland, Cumbria Matthew Cradock of Caerphilly, Glamorgan
    Walter Devereaux, Lord Ferrers of Chartley of Weobley, Herefordshire, killed in battle John Crokker, rewarded part of Clevedon, Somerset
    John Lord Dudley, created Sheriff of Sussex by Henry VII Sir Giles Daubeney of South Petherton, Somerset, became royal councillor under Henry VII
    Sir John Ferrers, killed in battle Sir Simon Digby of Coleshill, Warwickshire, rewarded after battle
    Thomas Fiennes, Lord Dacre, did not suffer forfeiture under Henry VII Hugh Eardswick
    Thomas Fitzalan, Lord Maltravers, pardoned Sir Richard Edgecombe of Cotehele, Cornwall, rewarded after battle
    Richard Lord Fitzhugh of Ravensworth, Yorkshire, created chief lieutenant of the North under Henry VII Sir John ap Ellis Eyton of Ruabon, Denbighshire
    Edward Franke Sir John Fortescue of Ponsbourne, Hertfordshire, attainder under Richard III reversed, knighted by Henry VII
    Sir William Gascoigne of Gawthorpe, Yorkshire Williamap Griffith ap Robin of cochwillan, Caernarvonshire
    William Gilpin of Kentmire, Westmoreland, killed in battle Sir Richard Guildford of Cranbrook, Kent, knighted by Henry VII
    Sir Thomas Gower of Sittenham, Durham, killed in battle Sir John Hallwell of Bigbury, Devon
    Edmund Grey, Earl of Kent of Ampthill, Bedfordshire Edmund Hampden of Hampden, Buckinghamshire
    Lord Henry Grey of Codnor, Derbyshire Sir Robert Harcourt of Stanton Harcourt, Oxfordshire, rewarded after battle
    Sir John Grey John Hardwick of Lindley, Leicestershire
    Ralph Lord Greystoke of Greystoke, Cumbria*, did not suffer forfeiture under Henry VII Reginald Hassall
    Sir Ralph Harbottle of Beamish, Durham Thomas Havard of Caerleon, Monmouthshire
    Sir James Harrington of Brearley, Yorkshire, attainted* Sir Walter Herbert of Raglan, Monmouthshire, knighted
    Sir Robert Harrington of Badsworth, Yorkshire Philip ap Howel, given pension by Henry VII
    Richard Hastings, Lord Welles Richard ap Howel of Mostyn, Flintshire
    John Howard, Duke of Norfolk* of Stoke by Nayland, Suffolk, killed in battle Sir Walter Hungerford* of Heytesbury, Wiltshire, knighted, attainder under Richard III reversed
    Thomas Howard, Earl of Surrey of Ashwellthorp, Norfolk, imprisoned* Thomas Iden of Stoke, Kent
    Walter Hopton, attainted Sir Roger Kynaston of Hordley, Shropshire
    Sir John Huddleston, attainted Sir Nicholas Latimer of Buckland in Duntish, Dorset
    John Joyce of Windsor, Berkshire, killed in battle Thomas Leighton of Stretton en le Dale, Shropshire
    John Kendal, killed in battle Sir Piers Legh of Lymm, Cheshire
    Thomas Kendall of Smisby, Derbyshire, killed in battle Morris Lloyd of Wydegada, Llanstephen, Carmarthenshire, rewarded after battle
    George Lord Lumley of Lumley, Durham Thomas Lovell of Barton Bendish, Norfolk
    Thomas Lord Lumley, pardoned John ap Meredith of Clenenney, Caernarvonshire
    Christopher Mallory of Studley, Yorkshire Sir Thomas Milbourn of Salisbury, Wiltshire
    Sir Robert Manners of Etal, Northumberland Sir John Morgan, rewarded after battle
    Sir Thomas Markenfield of Markenfield, Yorkshire, created Sheriff of Yorkshire under Henry VII* Sir John Mordaunt of Turvey, Bedforshire
    Sir Thomas Maulever of Allerton Mauleverer, Yorkshire, fought for Yorkists at Battle of Stoke (1487) John Mortimer of Kyre Magna, Worcestershire
    Sir John Melton of Ashton by Sheffield, Yorkshire Edmund Mountfort of Coleshill, Warwickshire
    Thomas Metcalfe, attainted David Myddleton of Denbigh, Denbighshire
    Sir John Middleton of Belsay, Northumberland John Mynde
    Sir Robert Middleton of Dalton, Westmoreland, attainted Richard Nanfan of Threthwell, Cornwall
    Sir Thomas Montgomery of Faulkborn, Essex, did not suffer forfeiture under Henry VII William Norris, rewarded after battle
    Sir Christopher Moresby* of Windermere, Westmoreland, created Sheriff of Cumberland under Henry VII Sir David Owen of Cowdray, Sussex, knighted by Henry VII
    Robert Mortimer of Thorpe le Soken, Essex, killed in battle Sir James Parker, awarded part of Clevedon, Somerset
    William Musgrave of Penrith, Cumbria Sir Thomas Perrott of Haroldston, Pembrokeshire
    Sir John Neville* of Liversedge, Yorkshire Sir Hugh Pershall of Knightley, Staffordshire, rewarded after battle
    Ralph Neville, Earl of Westmorland, pardoned David Phillip of Thornhaugh, Northampshire
    Owen Lord Ogle of Ogle, Northumberland Philip ap Rhys
    Sir William Parker of London Ralph Ponthieu
    Sir John Paston Sir Edward Poynings* of Southwark, Surrey, knighted by Henry VII
    Henry Percy, Earl of Northumberland*, of Alnwick, Northumberland, imprisoned, then released Robert Poyntz of Irton Acton, Glocestershire, appointed Sheriff of Southampton under Henry VII
    Sir Robert Percy* of Scotton, Yorkshire, killed in battle Rhys Fawr ap Maredudd of Voelas, Denbighshire
    Sir Henry Pierpont of Holme Pierrepoint, Nottinghamshire Richard ap Howell
    Sir Thomas Pilkington* of Pilkington, Lancashire, attainted Sir John Risley of Laenham, Suffolk, attainder under Richard III reversed
    Sir Robert Plumpton of Plumpton, Yorkshire Rydderch ap Rhys of Cilbronnau, Cardiganshire
    John de la Pole, Earl of Lincoln, of Wingfield, Suffolk Sir Brian Sandford ofThorpe Salvin, Yorkshire
    Thomas Poulter of Downe,Kent, attainted Sir John Savage* of Clifton, Cheshire, knighted, granted lands from attainted Yorkists
    Sir John Pudsey of Arnford, Yorkshire Sir Charles Somerset of Chepstow, Monmouthshire
    Sir Richard Ratcliffe of Derwentwater, Cumbria*, killed in battle George Stanley, Lord Strange, pardoned, became royal councilor under Henry VII
    Andrew Ratt, attainted Sir Humphrey Stanley, awarded part of Clevedon, Somerset
    John Ratte Thomas Lord Stanley of Lathom Lancashire, created Earl of Derby after battle
    Richard Revel of Ogston, Derbyshire, attainted Sir William Stanley* of Holt Denbighshire, created Chamberlain of Henry VIIís household
    Sir Robert Ryther of Ryther, Yorkshire Bernard Stuart, 3rd Siegneur of Aubigny of Aubigny, France, returned to France
    Geoffrey St. Germain of Broughton, Northamptonshire, attainted Sir Gilbert Talbot of Slottesden, Shropshire, knighted, granted lands from attainted Yorkists
    John Sacherverel of Morley, Derbyshire, killed in battle John ap Thomas of Aber Marlais, Carmarthenshire
    Juan de Salazar Rhys ap Thomas of Newton Carmathenshire, awarded Crown lordship of Brecknock and Chamberlain of Carmarthen and Cardigan
    William Sapcote of Thornhaugh, Northamptonshire, attainted Sir Roger Tocotes, created Sheriff of Wiltshire under Henry VII
    Sir Martin del See, Barmston, Yorkshire Sir John Treffry of Fowey, Cornwall
    John Lord Scrope of Castle Bolton, Yorkshire, fought for Yorkists at Battle of Stoke (1487) Jasper Tudor, Earl of Pembroke, Pembrokeshire, created Duke of Bedford*
    Thomas Lord Scrope of Masham, Yorkshire Sir Richard Tunstall, rewarded after battle
    William Staffertone of Windsor, Berkshire John Turberville of West Knighton, Dorset
    Sir Humphrey Stafford of Grafton, Worcestershire, attainted Sir William Tyler of Snarestone, Leicestershire
    Thomas Stafford of Grafton, Worcestershire, attainted Sir Christopher of Urswick of London
    Sir Brian Stapleton of Carleton, Yorkshire Roland de Veleville, became member of Henry VIIís household
    Sir Thomas Strickland of Sizergh, Westmoreland John de Vere, Earl of Oxford of Hedingham, Essex, created hereditary Great Chamberlain of England*
    Gilbert Swinborne of Nattertone, Northumberland, killed in battle Henry de Vere of Great Addington, Northamptonshire
    George Talbot, Earl of Shrewsbury, pardoned John Waller the Younger, awarded part of Clevedon, Somerset
    Sir Richard Tempest of Bracewell, Yorkshire John Lord Welles of Maxey, Northamptonshire, awarded property in East Deeping, Lincolnshire
    Sir Percival Thirlwall of Thirlwall, Northumberland, killed in battle John Williams of Burghfield, Berkshire
    Sir Robert Ughtered of Kexby, Yorkshire William Willoughby of Broke, Wiltshire
    Henry Vernon Sir Robert Willoughby of Beer Ferrers, Devon, granted Receivership of the Duchy of Cornwall and appointed Steward of all mines in Devonshire and Cornwall
    Roger Wake, of Blisworth, Northamptonshire, attainted Sir John Wogan of Wiston, Pembrokeshire
    John Walsh, attainted Sir Edward Woodville, rewarded after battle
    Sir Christopher Warde of Givendale, Yorkshire  
    Richard Watkins, attainted  
    Richard Williams, attainted  
    Thomas Windsor of Stanwell, Middlesex  
    John Lord Zouche of Harringworth, Northampshire, imprisoned, attainted, then pardoned*  
    Battle of Tewkesbury
    4 May 1471
    Principal Commanders
    House of Lancaster 
    Margaret of Anjou
    House of York
    Edward IV
    Gloucester (later Richard III)
    On the day that Warwick was defeated and killed at Barnet, Queen Margaret and her young son landed at Weymouth, and was soon joined by many Lancastrian leaders and the remains of their fighting men. The Duke of Somerset took command of the army, but realizing that he needed reinforcements of men and materials, decided to join forces with Jasper Tudor in Wales. He also planned to gather military stores from Bristol on the way.

    Edward IV was at Windsor for the feast of St. George, and on 24 April he moved on the West Country. There followed a pursuit, with Margaret's army desperately trying to cross the Severn River and Edward axious to bring her to battle before reinforcements could arrive. Margaret lost some time in Bristol, where Gloucester (The future Richard III) closed its gates to her. On May 3, Somerset decided to stand and fight at Tewkesbury, rather than risk a lengthy crossing with exhausted troops. He had the choice of ground, and arrayed his 6,000 men to take advantage of it. Edward was slightly outnumbered, and his troops were also weary from their forced march to catch their opponents.

    The next morning, Edward began the battle with heavy artillary bombardment, which forced Somerset to lead an attack on the junction of the Yorkist left and centre battles. (each side was divided into three divisions or "battles") Edward would have been in serious trouble, had Somerset's centre under Lord Wenlock supported him. As it was, he fought alone, and was caught between two forces. Somerset's forces were forced back, and the King advanced his troops to attack. Somerset is reputed to have personally executed Lord Wenlock on the battlefield for cowardice.

    The Lancastrians, demoralised by the retreat of Somerset, offered little resistance to Edward and their lines broke. Many were slaughtered during the retreat, perhaps 2,000 died in the battle and on the banks of the severn. Queen Margaret escaped, but her son was killed, and Somerset was taken from the abbey (where he had claimed sanctuary) and executed.

    Sir Henry Beaumont of Wednesbury, knighted after battle
    Sir Maurice Berkeley of Beverstone, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Bingham of Welcome Bingham, knighted after battle

    Sir Humphrey Blount of Kinlet, knighted after battle

    Sir Edward Brampton, godson to Edward IV

    Sir William Brandon of Sohan Court, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Brooke, Lord Cobham, knighted after battle

    Sir George Browne of Betchworth, knighted after battle

    Sir John Clay of Cheshnut, knighted after battle

    Sir Richard Corbet of Moreton Corbet, knighted after battle

    Sir Thomas Cornewall of Berrington, knighted after battle

    John Courtenay of Exminster and Kenn, knighted and made a banneret at Tewkesbury

    Sir Philip Courtenay of Kingston and Molland, knighted

    Sir John Crocker of Lineham, knighted after battle, standard bearer to Edward IV

    Sir Richard Croft of Croft, knighted after battle

    Sir James Crowner of Tunstall, knighted on the field after battle

    Sir John Donne of Kidwelly, knighted after battle

    Sir Henry Ferrers of Peckham, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Ferrers, knighted after battle

    Sir Robert Green of Hayes, knighted after battle

    Sir Henry Grey of Crawdon, knighted and made banneret after battle

    Sir Thomas Grey, Lord Ferrers, Marquis of Dorset, part command of the right wing

    Sir Robert Harrington of Badsworth, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Harley of Brampton, knighted after battle

    Sir Ralph Hastings o f Harrowden and Wanstead, knighted at Tewkesbury and created banneret

    Sir Richard Hastings, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir William Hastings, Lord Hastings, commanded the right wing

    Sir John Heveningham of Heveningham, created knight banneret

    Sir Roger Kynaston of Middle and Hordley, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Nicholas Latimer of Duntish, created knight banneret after Tewkesbury

    Sir John Lingen of Sutton and Stoke Edith, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Nicholas Longford of Longford, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Thomas Montgomery of Faulkborn, joined Edward IVís army at Nottingham, fought at Barnet and Tewkesbury, escorted Margaret of Anjou home to France

    Sir Simon Montfort of Coleshill, created knight banneret after Tewkesbury

    Sir Christopher Moresby of Scaleby and Windermere, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Williwm Motton of Pickleton, knighted at Tewkesbury

    John Mowbray, Duke of Norfolk, hereditary Earl Marshall of England, presided over the trial of the Lancastrian prisoners with Richard, Duke of Gloucester

    Sir George Neville, Lord of Abergavenny, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Parr of Westminster, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Henry Pierrepoint of Holbeck Woodhouse, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Pilkington of Pilkington and Sowerby. knighted at Tewkesbury

    Edward Plantagenet, King Edward IV, commanded the Yorkist forces

    George Plantagenet, Duke of Clarence, brother to Edward VI and Richard, Duke of Gloucester, fought with the middle ward of the army

    Richard Plantagenet, Duke of Gloucester, later Richard III, brother to Edward IV and George, Duke of Clarence, commanded the left wing of the Yorkist army

    Sir Poole, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Laurence Rainsford of Rainsford, Queen Margaret stayed at Gupshill Manor before the battle; afterwards the manor house was in the possession of the Rainsford family

    Sir Richard Ratcliff, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Roger Ree of Woodham Ferrers, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Terry Robsart of Norfolk, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John St. Lo of Chew Magna, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir William Sandys of The Vyne and Andover, Hants, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Savage of Clifton, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Saunders, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Skrene of Essex, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir John Stanley of Elford, created knight banneret

    Sir William Stanley of Holt, created knight banneret

    Sir Thomas Strickland of Sizergh, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Roger Tocotes of Bromham, created knight banneret

    Sir James Tyrell of Gipping, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Thomas Vaughn, in exile with Edward IV, fought at Barnet and Tewkesbury

    Sir John Willoughby, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Henry Wingfield, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Thomas Wingfield, knighted at Tewkesbury

    Sir Edward Wodehouse of Kimberley, knighted at Tewkesbury 


    Sir John Arundel of Lanherne, received a general pardon on 19 July, 1471, for being at Tewkesbury
    Sir Humphrey Audley, executed after battle

    Henry Barron, killed in battle

    John Basset, taken prisoner and later pardoned, died in 1485

    Sir Robert Baynton of Farleston, taken prisoner and later pardoned, died in 1472

    Edmund Beaufort, Duke of Somerset, commanded the Lancastrian army, executed after battle

    John Beaufort, Marquesss of Dorset, killed in battle

    Sir William Boteler of Warrington, died 8 June, 1471 from wounds in battle

    John Butler, Earl of Ormond, reported killed in battle

    Thomas Butler, Earl of Ormond, received a pardon after battle

    Sir William Cary of Cockington, executed after battle

    Robert Clerke, executed after battle

    Sir Gervaise Clifton of Brabourne, executed after battle

    Sir Hugh Courtenay, executed after battle

    John Courtenay, Earl of Devon, son of Hugh Courtnay, killed during battle

    Walter Courtenay of Exeter, killed in battle

    Thomas Cruyws of Cruyws Morchard, according to family tradition either died from wounds received in battle or executed after battle

    John Daunt of Wootton-under-edge, killed in battle

    Sir John Delves, executed after battle

    Edward of Lancaster, Prince of Wales, killed on the field of battle

    Sir William Fielding of Lutterworth, killed in battle

    Sir Thomas Fitzhenry of Monnington, reported slain by Warkworth, but mentioned in August 1471 as being pardoned

    John Flory, standard bearer to the Duke of Somerset, executed after battle

    Sir John Fortescue, pardoned after battle

    Sir Thomas Fulford, pardoned after battle

    Sir John Giles, pardoned after battle

    Mr. Gough, executed after battle

    John Gower of Clapham, sword bearer to Edward of Lancaster, executed after battle

    Sir William Grimsby of Grimsby, pardoned after battler

    Sir Edward Hampden of Beckley, killed in battle

    William Hemmer, died in battle

    Sir Nicholas Hervey of Eastbury in Godalming, killed in battle

    Robert Jackson, executed after battle

    William Joseph, Kingís secretary, received pardon on 17 December 1471

    Sir Robert Knollys, killed in battle

    Lechfield of Westminster, beheaded after battle

    Sir William Lermouth of Bamburgh, killed in battle

    Sir John Lewkenor of West Grinstead, killed at Tewkesbury

    Queen Margaret of Anjou, taken prisoner after battle but pardoned as ďLadye Margaret qweneĒ

    Dr Ralph Makerell, Parson of Risby, companion of Queen Margaret and John Morton, pardoned by Edward IV after battle

    Lewis Miles, Lancastrian squire, beheaded after battle

    Dr. John Morton of Bere Regis, afterwards Bishop of Ely, Archbishop of Canterbury and Cardinal, pardoned after battle

    Sir William Newburgh of East Lulworth, executed after battle

    John Parker, squire, pardoned by Edward IV after battle

    Sir Seinclere Pomeroy of Berry Pomeroy, killed in battle (?) post mortem states he died on 31 May 1471

    Sir Henry Roos of West Grinstead, executed after battle

    Sir John Seymour, knight, killed in battle

    Sir Thomas Seymour, knight, killed in battle

    Thomas Tarlaway, killed in battle

    John Throckmorton of Haresfield, pardoned after battle

    Sir Thomas Thresham of Sywell, executed after battle

    John Turnbull of Calais, beheaded after battle

    Sir John Urman, killed in battle

    Sir William Vaux of Harrowden, killed in battle

    John, Lord Wenlock of Someries, joint commander of the Lancastrian centre, killed by the Duke of Somerset

    Sir Robert Whittingham of Salden, killed at Tewkesbury

    John Walleys, pardoned after battle

    Henry Wrottesley, killed at Tewkesbury

    John Wroughton of Broad Hinton, Lancastrian squire, pardoned after battle

Descendents of Elizabeth Windsor and Sir Richard Fowler
1. David Hazen Newsted, Jr. (1958-) m. Cheryl Ann Brunner .
2. David Hazen Newsted, Sr. (1935-) m. Gayle Helen Murtha (1935-1976) .
3. Hazen Frank Newsted (1900-1963) Salesmen for Real Estate Company, Yeast Factory, then Anheuser-Busch m. 1922 Ruth Gladys Brown, Worked at an Office (1901-1991) .
4. Frank Kinney Newsted (1865-1905) Farmer, m. 1897 Mary Bell Green (1869-1943) .
5. David Newsted (1837-1898) Large Landowner in Greenwood Township, St. Clair Co., MI (Yale), Farmer, Owner of a Cheese Factory m. 1862 Jane E. Vincent (1839-1884) .
6. James I. Vincent (-1847), Native of Canada, Farmer & land owner until he came to Port Huron, in 1836, where he established his family at Wadhams, he worked in that place for 3 years & on March 20, 1839, he bought his first eighty acres in section 24, Clyde township, Michigan, was Prominent in the affairs of the community, for many years being a Justice of the Peace & School Inspector, was a Whig & was active in the interests of the party, was also energetic in the work of the Episcopal church, was 1 of the most respected and influential citizens of the county m. Drusilla Austin .
7. Addi Vincent (1767-1837) was a Resident of Dutchess County, New York m. Hannah Esmond, after their marriage they settled in Canada, where they remained until their deaths .
8. Ambrose L. Vincent (1726-1812) Lived in Hillsdale, Columbia, New York in 1790 m. Dorothy Hunt (1727-1827) .
9. Jeremiah Hunt (1695-c.1755/61) of Westchester, New York m. Ruth .
10. John Hunt (c.1650-1712) of Stamford, CT m. bef. 1680 Grace Fowler .
11. Henry Fowler III (c.1633-1687) of Hambleton, Emigrated from England to America, to Rhode Island, Married at age 21 years old, Purchased Land in Providence in 1654 m. 1655 Rebecca Newell (1637-) .
12. Henry Fowler II (c.1560-) of Hambleton 1632 m. 1580 Anne [Annis] Knight .
13. Henry Fowler I, of Hambleton .
14. Thomas Fowler (c.1530-), of Hambleton in Comí Rutland m. Sarah Skevington .
15. Anthony Fowler (c.1502-) .
16. Sir Richard Fowler, Knt., Esq. (c.1460-1528) of Rycote [Ricott] in Comí Oxford, Knight m. c. 1485 Elizabeth Windsor (c.1465-) .