Suffolk and three others were commissioned on 22 July to array the king's lieges against the rebels (Cal. Kervyn de Lettenhove, viii. In the great victory he fought in the second ‘battle,’ stationed on the left wing. a year from the issues of his shire (Rot. In the troubles that followed Suffolk was not spared. Though not a ‘founder’ of the order of the Garter, he was one of the earliest members that afterwards joined it (Beltz, Order of the Garter, cl., 98). The first German national biography, the Allgemeine Deutsche Biographie , appeared in 56 volumes from 1875 to … share. ​14, 265). 1323–7, p. 644), and serving in November 1327 on a commission of the peace in the eastern counties under the statute of Winchester (Cal. 83). Index. He was employed on state affairs down to the end of the rule of Isabella and Mortimer, and on 1 May 1330 received ‘for his better maintenance in the king's service’ a grant for life of the royal castle and town of Orford, Suffolk, which had been previously held by his father (ib. Suffolk is praised by Walsingham for the amiability which he showed to all throughout his whole life (Hist. New Biographies. In Lent 1340 they attacked the French near Lille, a town which upheld Philip of Valois. After three days at Bury, Suffolk removed to Mildenhall, where he also held trials on 27 June. vi. In May 1351 and in June 1352 he was chief commissioner of array in Norfolk and Suffolk. The second but eldest surviving son, Robert, was born about 10 Aug. 1298, and succeeded to his father's estates. (4) Margaret, married to William, lord Ferrers of Groby; and (5) Maud, a canoness at Campsey. Suffolk's diplomatic activity still continued. Title Page. He was buried at Campsey Priory, ‘behind the tomb of my honourable father and mother.’ His will, dated 12 June 1381, was proved at Lambeth on 24 Feb. 1382. On 18 March he received ‘for the better support of his dignity’ letters patent conferring on him and his heirs male lands and rents worth a thousand marks a year (Cal. Further powers were given them to treat with the Emperor Louis and Edward's other allies (ib. II, ii. Campsey was a house of Austin canonesses, of which the Uffords were patrons, and where Suffolk's wife had been buried in 1368, and his brother, Sir Ralph de Ufford, the justice of Ireland, in 1346 (Monasticon, vi. Pat. On 29 July he was again holding trials at Bury (ib. Suffolk also shared in the Black Prince's northern foray of 1356, and in the battle of Poitiers which resulted from it, where he commanded, jointly with Salisbury, the third ‘battle’ or the rearward (G. le Baker, p. 143). 280–5, 321). Sixteen rebels at least were executed in Suffolk, and still more in Norfolk. Between 1276 and 1281 he acted as justice of Ireland. ii. He was fifty-eight years old, and his hair was grey (Chandos Herald, p. 57). Ughtred. DICTIONARY OF NATIONAL BIOGRAPHY by SIDNEY LEE. www.oxforddnb.com. However, his deprivation of that office so early as 24 Nov., in favour of the courtier Michael de la Pole [q. v.], suggests that he could not be relied upon by John of Gaunt and the ruling clique. After his return he was quartered at Saint-Emilion, his followers being stationed round Libourne (Chandos Herald, p. 44). 13. to marry at will, but five years afterwards she and Ufford obtained, on 21 Oct. 1329, a release from its payment (ib. 704353 Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, Volume 58 — Ufford, William de 1899. . Ufford and Margaret had two sons and three daughters. 998). Page:Dictionary of National Biography volume 58.djvu/94. On 15 Nov. of the same year he was appointed joint ambassador to Count Louis of Flanders and the Flemish estates, to treat of an alliance (Fœdera, ii. These copies are noted in the list below with an "(M)" notation.) 48, and Barnes, Hist. Each entry is written by a specialist drawing on an array of primary and secondary sources. The large estates conferred on the male line of the Uffords to uphold the dignity of the earldom escheated to the crown, and were mostly re-granted in 1385 to Michael de la Pole [q. v.] on his creation in that year as Earl of Suffolk. Rot. 128), and on 19 Aug. the command was renewed in a more general and peremptory form ({sc|Réville}}, p. 158). See what distinguished Australians are saying about the ADB. Volume XIV maintains this standard of original and thorough scholarship. By her Suffolk had four sons: Thomas, Robert, William, and Edmund. ; Learn about our editors and read the Letter from the General Editor Professor Sir David Cannadine. Dictionary of National Biography, 1921–1922, Oxford University Press, London, England. G. de Nangis, ii. This page has been proofread, but needs to be validated. Walliers-Welles -- v. 58. Over 50,000 biographies of people who shaped the history of the British Isles and beyond, from the earliest times to the year 2000 (newer entries in the online version). EMBED. He married Elizabeth, widow of William de Latimer, without royal license, but on 20 Aug. 1337 was pardoned for the offence (Cal. From Wikisource. At the coronation of Richard II on 16 July 1377 Suffolk acted as bearer of the sceptre and cross. 1334–8, pp. p. 522; Cal. The Dictionary of National Biography (DNB) is a standard work of reference on … 69–70; cf. Welcome to Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. On 14 Dec. he received a further commission to put down unlawful meetings and riots (Cal. Revised edition of: Dictionary of national biography. He was instructed by Edward I to introduce English laws into Ireland (Fœdera, i. 66, 69). Pat. Suffolk's first work was to remove the heads of Chief-justice Cavendish and the prior of Bury, which the rebels had set up over the pillory. Online access to almost 60,000 biographies from the new Oxford DNB and the original 33-volume DNB; Explore work from more than 11,000 contributors from 35 different countries, all experts in their field; Updated every month to … [PDF] Dictionary of National Biography Volume 2 Dictionary of National Biography Volume 2 Book Review An extremely amazing publication with lucid and perfect answers. 146 (cf. Jump to navigation Jump to search. iii. He was often engaged in local public work. Of his six sons, William, the eldest, died without issue before his father. He rose at once from table and succeeded in effecting his escape. Angliæ, p. 333; Monk of Evesham, p. 35). Pat. 895). Tonson-Usher -- v. 56. Close Rolls, 1313–18, p. 542). On 12 June 1371 he was put at the head of the surveyors of a subsidy for the counties of Norfolk and Suffolk, and on 25 Oct. 1371 he was appointed chief warden of the ports and coasts of the same shires (ib. He died before his father, so that titles and estates passed to the younger son, William de Ufford, second earl of Suffolk [q. v.]. Suffolk died on 4 Nov. 1369. pp. He drew three thousand florins as his share of the ransom of the Count of Auxerre (Devon, Issue Rolls of the Exchequer, p. 167). 1555). Die Bände 1 bis 26 wurden von Leslie Stephen herausgegeben (ab Band 22 gemeinsam mit Sidney Lee); ab Band 27 war Lee alleiniger Herausgeber. 182), and again on 15 May 1350 (ib. Parl. No_Favorite. Dictionary of National Biography, Volume 40 George Smith Pat. 57, 70). Rolls, 1381–5, p. 74). He was one of the members of Edward's ‘Round Table’ at Windsor, which assembled in February 1344 (Murimuth, p. 232), and fought in a tournament at Hertford in September 1344 (ib. On 21 Nov. 1281 Stephen de Fulburn, bishop of Waterford, was appointed justice in his place, since Ufford ‘by reason of his infirmities could not perform his duties’ (Cal. The fifth son, Sir Ralph de Ufford (d. 1346), became justice of Ireland like his grandfather, having married Maud, daughter of Henry, earl of Lancaster [q. v.], and widow of William de Burgh, earl of Ulster. Angliæ, 1328–88, p. 10; Cont. The efforts of hundreds of contributors resulted in a 22 volume alphabetical series containing thousands of biographies. Suffolk played a prominent part with reference to the peasants' revolt of 1381. This is no conventional form of eulogy, for no one among his contemporaries made himself so universally beloved by different parties. The Dictionary of American Biography was published in New York City by Charles Scribner's Sons under the auspices of the American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS). Below we link to free onlinevolumes of the first and second editio… Between October and December he was engaged in the prince's raid through Languedoc to Narbonne, where he commanded the rear-guard, William de Montacute, second earl of Salisbury [q. v.], son of his old companion in arms, serving with him. 73–4; cf. Vanbrugh. This page was last edited on 28 December 2020, at 19:48. 167, calls him ‘Comes Auxoniæ;’ Froissart, iii. In July 1343 he was joint ambassador to Clement VI at Avignon, receiving further powers to treat with France on 29 Aug. and 29 Nov. On 8 May 1344 he was appointed captain and admiral of the northern fleet (Fœdera, iii. In September 1355 Suffolk sailed with the Black Prince, Edward, prince of Wales (1330–1376) [q. v.], to Aquitaine. Lords' Reports on the Dignity of a Peer, v. 31; Rot. The Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (Oxford DNB) has tens of thousands of biographies about men and women who’ve shaped British history, worldwide, from the Romans to the 21st century. On 1 Nov. 1335 Ufford was appointed a member of an embassy empowered to treat with the Scots (Fœdera, ii. Volume 27, reaching as far as "Wettiner", was published in February 2020. After the death of the Prince of Wales and the break up of the parliament it was still thought worth while to detach Suffolk from his associates, and on 16 July he received the important appointment of admiral of the north (Fœdera, iii. He also obtained grants of other lands in special tail, including the manors of Gravesend, Kent, Costessy and Burgh, Norfolk (Dugdale, ii. He served against the Scots and was made warden of Bothwell Castle (Chron. It is summarised in Nicolas's ‘Testamenta Vetusta’ (pp. To his father's estates he added in 1380 those of the Norwiches from his mother, including Mettingham Castle, near Bungay. He disguised himself as the squire of Sir Roger de Boys, a friend who was afterwards his executor, and, avoiding the highways, he rode as hard as he could to St. Albans, whence he joined the king in London (Walsingham, ii. Pat. To Ralph's widow, Maud, ‘the lady of Ulster,’ Suffolk left twenty marks towards the rebuilding at Bruisyard, Suffolk, of a chantry-college for five secular priests, which she had originally founded at Campsey, but which she now transferred to a new site (ib. Jump to navigation Jump to search. Over 60,000 biographies, 72 million words, 11,000 portraits of significant, influential or notorious figures who shaped British history – perform advanced search; Life of the day now available by email or RSS feed. vi. 1327–30, p. 497). 432). 49). A continuously updated online version of the standard British national biography which was originally published from 1885-1901 in 66 volumes and updated with decennial supplements. iii. Rolls, 1330–4, p. 74). History. Some earlier editions of this work are freely available online, andremain of historic interest. The first edition was published in 63 volumes from 1885 through 1900 in London by Smith, Elder, and Co. (In the US, Macmillan also published many of the volumes in conjunction with Smith, Elder. He transferred himself to Scotland when Lancaster was made lieutenant of the Scottish march, and on 6 Sept. 1380 he was one of the commissioners appointed to compose differences and give satisfaction for injuries arising out of the breach of the truce (Fœdera, iv. Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, https://en.wikisource.org/w/index.php?title=Dictionary_of_National_Biography,_1885-1900/Ufford,_William_de&oldid=10754028, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. 527, 532, 535, 537). Wilks-Wolman -- v. 60. Pat. In the same year he was made a knight-banneret. Pat. His will, dated 29 June 1368, is given in Nicolas's ‘Testamenta Vetusta’ (i. After Edward's return Suffolk stayed behind in the Low Countries with Salisbury. 372, 378, 391, 403). Uhtred. UFFORD, WILLIAM de, second Earl of Suffolk of his house (1339?–1382), was the second but eldest surviving son of Robert de Ufford, earl of Suffolk (1298–1369) [q. v.], … Though the champion of the commons in 1376 and 1382, he remained the friend and companion in arms of the unpopular John of Gaunt. He was summoned as a baron to parliament on 27 Jan. 1332. In 1377 and in 1378 he was again fighting the French. 107). post mortem, i. of Edward III, pp. 127–8). 146). His appointment was renewed when a different commission for this purpose was made out on 10 May 1373 (ib. The reversal of the position of the host, caused by Edward's attempted retreat over the Miausson, threw the brunt of the first fighting upon Suffolk and Salisbury, who had singlehanded to withstand the French assault (Oman, Art of War in the Middle Ages, pp. From December 2013 a new edition on Portal Slovenska biografija free searchable. Edw. Sir Leslie Stephen, Sir Sidney Lee. Appointed justice in February 1344, Ralph held office until his death on Palm Sunday, 9 April 1346. On 14 Jan. 1337 he was made admiral of the king's northern fleet jointly with Sir John Ros (Fœdera, ii. Rolls, 1330–4 p. 176, 1334–8 p. 176). He also built the castle of Roscommon ‘at countless cost’ (Cal. The five daughters were: (1) Joan, betrothed in 1336 to John, son and heir of John de St. Philibert, an East-Anglian landowner. Page:Dictionary of National Biography volume 58.djvu/24. 418, 479, 496; Cal. iii. ii. In August 1372 he was summoned to serve in the abortive expedition which Edward III proposed to lead in person to the relief of Thouars (Froissart, ed. After this Suffolk remained in attendance on the king in Brabant, serving in September 1339 in the expedition that invaded the Cambresis and besieged Cambrai, and being in the army that prepared to fight a great battle at Buironfosse (Froissart, iii. 347). 300). 322). The earldom of Suffolk thus became extinct, and the somewhat hypothetical barony of Ufford fell into abeyance, according to the doctrine of later times. Rolls, 1377–81, p. 4). From Wikisource. On 10 March 1349 (ib. Oxford University Press, 1909 - Great Britain. Rolls, 1381–5, p. 84). In the Good parliament, which met in April 1376, Suffolk, though so constantly associated with John of Gaunt abroad, attached himself strongly to the constitutional party headed by Bishop Courtenay and the Earl of March, and inspired by Edward, prince of Wales. The Dictionary of National Biography began in 1882 as an ambitious project spearheaded by George Smith to produce a biographical dictionary of prominent figures from Britain and Ireland from the earliest of times up to 1900. The rebels at once turned towards Norwich, whereupon the affrighted citizens sent four of their number to Suffolk, asking for his advice and guidance. On 13 Feb. 1382 he died suddenly at Westminster Hall (Walsingham, ii. In all probability these latter were of an entirely different family, which derived its name from Offord Darcy, Huntingdonshire. 64), while a patent of 16 June 1378 refers to his share in ‘the late engagement at sea’ (Cal. His son Robert, who was born on 11 June 1279, further increased the family possessions and importance by his marriage to the heiress Cicely de Valognes. On 11 July 1346 Suffolk sailed with the king from Portsmouth on the famous invasion of France which resulted in the battle of Crecy. Kervyn de Lettenhove, ii. When Geoffrey (wrongly called John) Litster [see Litster, John] rose in revolt at North Walsham, and marched on 17 June towards Norwich, Suffolk was staying at one of his Norfolk manors, probably Costessey, which is very near the line of march and about four miles from Norwich. UFFORD, ROBERT de, first Earl of Suffolk of his house (1298–1369), was the second but eldest surviving son and heir of. Suffolk was at supper when he first learnt the sudden approach of the rebels. 1468), where it was afterwards handed over to Minorite nuns (ib. His adaptation of Shakespeare's ‘King John’ was performed at Covent Garden in 1803. This page has been proofread, but needs to be validated. pp. ​UFFORD, WILLIAM de, second Earl of Suffolk of his house (1339?–1382), was the second but eldest surviving son of Robert de Ufford, earl of Suffolk (1298–1369) [q. v.], and of his wife, Margaret Norwich. He was knighted and received some subordinate employments, being occupied, for example, in 1326 in levying ships for the royal use in Suffolk (ib. On 19 May 1318 he received livery of his father's Suffolk lands, which are enumerated in ‘Calendarium Inquisitionum post mortem,’ i. Wellesley-Wilkinson -- v. 59. (3) Catharine, married to Robert, lord Scales. 197–204). iii. He was summoned to parliament as a baron between 1308 and 1311, and died in 1316. Page ii. ​UFFORD, ROBERT de, first Earl of Suffolk of his house (1298–1369), was the second but eldest surviving son and heir of ​Robert de Ufford (1279–1316), and of his wife, Cicely de Valognes. 976). Selected pages. On the retreat northwards, a day after the passage of the Seine, Suffolk and Sir Hugh le Despenser defeated a consider​able French force (Avesbury, p. 368). They were married before July 1361, when Joan was twelve and Ufford twenty-two. The eldest, Thomas Ufford, had license on 28 Oct. 1371 to marry Eleanor, daughter of Richard Fitzalan (afterwards Earl of Arundel) [see Fitzalan, Richard III]. iii. The Dictionary of National Biography (or DNB)is a biographical reference for deceased persons notable in Britishhistory.The current editionofthis work has been published online by Oxford University Press since2004. 173), and with Flanders on 11 Oct. (ib. On 10 Feb. 1367 he was appointed joint commissioner of array in Suffolk, and in the same year received license to travel beyond sea. With reference to the crown ( Cal Embed ( for wordpress.com hosted and! Was at Bury alone 104 rebels were accused 1342 and at great jousts London... 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Another lady ( Dugdale, ii ( Gilbert, pp Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License was appointed a member of embassy. Six sons, William, the eldest, died in 1375, he was one of the sceptre cross... E. C [ okayne ], Complete Peerage, vii attacked the French along with the Commons that they the. Lille, a town which upheld Philip of Valois Share in ‘ the late engagement at ’! Remained in garrison at Ypres ( Froissart, iv three others were commissioned 22. Lieges against the rebels London, 1818 and 1821 ; Darter, Memoirs an! And widow of Thomas de Cailey ( Cal with Sir John Howard ( Fœdera iv! The late engagement at sea ’ ( Cal reputation of a Peer, v. 27 ) commissioned on 22 to. 18 June 1378 refers to his Share in ‘ the late engagement at ’! His mother, Joan, died in 1375, without surviving issue, and was buried at.. 60,000 life stories, www.oxforddnb.com edited by Professor Sir David Cannadine? title=Dictionary_of_National_Biography, _1885-1900/Ufford, _William_de oldid=10754028. Easy success, they pursued the enemy through one of those who advised Edward to select the of... Current electronic edition is not free, but needs to be validated Edward... Son, Sir Edmund de Ufford ( d. 1298 ), where and...