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51 22 August 2018
He was mentioned in the will of his sister, Esther Huntington, dated 16 July 1705 (digital copy obtained 9 June 2017), which was proved in the Peculiar Probate Court of Howdenshire, October 1709. In her will, she referred to "my sister Anne Bacchus Spinster and my nephews John Bacchus son of my brother Mr. George Bacchus & William Bacchus son of my brother Mr. Mordecai Bacchus."

Hull Heritage Centre catalogue, C DDEY/26: Lease - Cottingham Southwood (25 March 1675)
"Anne Bacchus of Hull, spinster and Ester Bacchus, spinster to Mordecai Bacchus of Beverley, gentleman, two closes called ''Greate East Hagg'' and ''Little East Hagg'' in Cottingham Southwood."
1 item

He is identified as "Mordeca: S: of Mr. John Bachous" who was baptized 28 November, 1646, at Holy Trinity, Hull. Esther is therefore inferred to be identical to "Hester D. of Mr. John Backhouse" who was baptized 20 November, 1647, also at Holy Trinity, Hull. They were children of the marriage of John Bacchus and Jane Jefferson, which was solemnized 19 February, 1628/29, at Holy Trinity, Hull. 
Bacchus, Mordecai (I2381)
 
52 Death by malmsey

"The king certainly led the prosecution of his brother. Edward may, however, have later repented: he had to be pushed into proceeding with Clarence's execution; he provided for an expensive funeral, monument, and chantry foundation at Tewkesbury Abbey; and he is alleged to have bewailed Clarence's death. One modern study regards Clarence's death as a judicial murder organized by the family of the queen, who persuaded King Edward to participate against his better judgement. If the queen really regarded Clarence as a threat to the succession of her son, certainly his removal substantially strengthened the king's authority over his greater subjects, as the Crowland continuator alleged.

"There is no doubt that Clarence was executed for treason in the Tower of London on 18 February 1478. It appears, however, that he was neither hanged nor beheaded, as was normal, but was drowned in a butt of malmsey wine (sweet wine imported from Greece). This strange story occurs in the earliest reports, of Jean de Roye and Mancini, and was evidently known to the Crowland continuator, who declares himself uncertain. No chronicler suggests any other mode of death."

--Oxford D.N.B. (Michael Hicks) 
(Plantagenet), George Duke of Clarence (I368)
 
53 Burke's Peerage and Baronetage (2003), page 2247, contradicts itself by stating that Katherine married Francis Fitton in 1588 but died circa December 1587. We have therefore accepted the date of death as 28 October 1596, as stated in Sir Egerton Brydges (ed.), Collins's Peerage of England (London, nine volumes), volume II (1812), page 326. Neville, Hon. Katherine (I1337)
 
54 Inq. p. m. 30 Apr. (1476) 16 Edw. IV. (Bourchier), John 1st Lord Berners (I907)
 
55 Inq. post mortem 15 December 1435, at the Guildhall, London. Fitzalan, Lady Joan (I2405)
 
56 Inq. post mortem 5 June 1411, at Hereford. (Beauchamp), William 1st Lord Bergavenny (I2404)
 
57 Inq. post mortem at Abingdon, June 1441. (le Despenser), Isabel suo jure Lady Burghersh (I2402)
 
58 jure uxoris Guildford, George (I713)
 
59 jure uxoris Guildford, George (I713)
 
60 jure uxoris Guildford, George (I713)
 
61 jure uxoris Croft, Stephen (I2053)
 
62 jure uxoris (Capet), Alphonso Count of Poitou and Toulouse (I2355)
 
63 A full account of the ceremony is in College of Arms MS. WB., folios 82–90. A long account is printed in Martin's Thetford, Appendix 38. (Howard), Thomas 2nd Duke of Norfolk (I404)
 
64 A maid of honour to Queens Catherine and Mary Yarburgh, Henrietta Maria (I1855)
 
65 A monument was (in 1874) extant to his memory. Dyneley, Sir Robert (I1583)
 
66 A nun. (Plantagenet), Lady Isabel of Gloucester (I507)
 
67 A quarrel, the origin of which is unknown, arose between him and Sir John Neville (a younger son of the Earl of Salisbury), and increased till all the northern counties were embroiled in riots and affrays. (Percy), Thomas 1st Baron Egremont (I914)
 
68 A year after the death of his wife, he obtained, on 14 July 1449, licence from Henry VI to enter on the lands, &c., of Abergavenny, and, from 5 September (1450) 29 Hen. VI to 19 August (1472) 12 Edw. IV, was summoned to Parliament as a Baron [LORD BERGAVENNY], by writs directed "Edwardo Nevill domino de Bergevenny chivaler," though he does not appear to have been seized, except for a short time, of the Castle and lands of that name. (Neville), Edward 3rd Lord Bergavenny (I2379)
 
69 Administration to Dame Beatrice his widow and executrix. Constable, Robert (I1943)
 
70 Admon. 1 December 1727. Brudenell, Lady Anne (I926)
 
71 Admon. was granted 23 June 1563, to Ursula, his relict. (Stafford), Henry 1st Baron Stafford (I439)
 
72 After a skirmish near Paris. (de Neville), John 3rd Lord Neville (I890)
 
73 After being imprisoned in the Tower of London 4 November 1538, he was attainted (whereupon all his honours were forfeited) and declared guilty of treason 2 December 1538. (Pole), Henry 1st and last Baron Montagu (I387)
 
74 After she had been widowed, her dower was ordered to be assigned, 6 March 1397/98. Fitzalan, Lady Alice (I2310)
 
75 Afterwards he was taken to Wigmore, to which abbey he had been a liberal benefactor, having rebuilt the Abbey church. (Mortimer), Edmund 3rd Earl of March (I456)
 
76 Aged 10 in 1485, 18 in 1494, 28 in 1506. Mortimer, Elizabeth (I712)
 
77 Aged 2 at her mother's death, which occurred at the end of July 1369. Percy, Hon. Mary (I1981)
 
78 Aged 24 in 1466 Mortimer, Robert (I708)
 
79 Also known as Marianne Croft. Croft, Mary Anne (I2052)
 
80 Ancestor of the Stewarts of Eday. (Stewart), Robert 1st Earl of Orkney (I272)
 
81 Ancestor of the Stewarts, Earls of Bothwell. (Stewart), John Lord Darnley (I273)
 
82 Appointed on 1 Feb. 1390/91, for 5 years from 1 June. (de Mowbray), Thomas 1st Duke of Norfolk (I740)
 
83 Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor is legitimate according to the revision of the canon law of the Church of England made in 2002 by the General Synod, which provided “exceptional circumstances” in which “a divorced person may marry again in church during the lifetime of a former spouse.” Without this revision, he would have been illegitimate under canon law owing to his mother's having previously contracted a marriage with Mr. Trevor Engelson. Mountbatten-Windsor, Archie Harrison Earl of Dumbarton (I922)
 
84 As "Thomas, Earl of Kent," he had letters of protection, 5 June 1380. (Holand), Thomas 2nd Earl of Kent (I487)
 
85 As a cousin (i.e. son of a sister of the grandmother) of the last owner, (but in no way connected with any of the former owners previous to the marriage of his maternal aunt with then Lord) he succeeded to the Castle and Honour of Abergavenny by virtue of the entail, made by John (Hastings), Earl of Pembroke. Having succeeded to the lands of Abergavenny, he was summoned to Parliament, 23 July (1392) 16 Ric. II to 18 December (1409) 11 Henry IV, as a Baron, [Lord Bergavenny, or Beauchamp de Bergavenny], all the writs being directed "Willelmo Beauchamp de Bergeveny." (Beauchamp), William 1st Lord Bergavenny (I2404)
 
86 As a peer he was anti-Catholic and seceded from the Tory party when Peel gave way to the Catholic claims. Being a member of the Grey cabinet he supported the Reform Bill, but he was alone in dissenting from their decision, 8 May 1832, to resign if the King would not give them powers to make peers at once (Trevelyan, Lord Grey of the Reform Bill, page 339). He resigned in May 1834, joined Peel as one of the new Conservative party and became leader of the Protectionists. Lord Beauvale wrote to Lady Palmerston from Toplitz, 23 June 1841: "Sir John Courcy says the Queen will send en cas de besoin for the Duke of Richmond" (Lady Airlie, Lady Palmerston and her Times, volume ii, page 63). In January 1842 he declined Peel's offer to appoint him Lord Privy Seal (Parker, Sir Robert Peel, volume ii, page 519). (Gordon-Lennox), Charles 5th Duke of Richmond (I950)
 
87 as Count of Toulouse (Capet), Alphonso Count of Poitou and Toulouse (I2355)
 
88 As Henry of Lancaster, Lord of Monmouth, his seal is appended to the Barons' Letter to the Pope, 12 February 1300/01. (Plantagenet), Henry 3rd Earl of Lancaster and of Leicester, Count of Provence (I596)
 
89 As Henry Stafford he was granted by the King, 20 Dec. 1522, several of the estates in Staffordshire and elsewhere, forfeited by his father. This grant was confirmed by Act of Parliament, 14 and 15 Hen. VIII. (Stafford), Henry 1st Baron Stafford (I439)
 
90 As Henry, Earl of Lancaster, he was appointed, 7 December 1326, Keeper of the castle and honour of Lancaster, the castles and honours of Tutbury and Pickering, the manor of Melbourne, co. Derby, and the manor of Stanford, co. Bucks; and as Henry, Earl of Lancaster and Leicester, Keeper of various manors in Lincolnshire, Derbyshire, Yorkshire, Buckinghamshire, Rutland, and Leicestershire. (Plantagenet), Henry 3rd Earl of Lancaster and of Leicester, Count of Provence (I596)
 
91 As one of the Lords Marchers he was involve d in the fighting in South Wales, January 1315 to March 1316, occasioned by the rebellion of Llywelyn Bren. (Plantagenet), Henry 3rd Earl of Lancaster and of Leicester, Count of Provence (I596)
 
92 As to his election, see Paston Letters, volume i, pages 337, 340, 341. It was presumably this John Howard who was M.P. for Suffolk in 1449 and 1467. (Howard), John 1st Duke of Norfolk (I698)
 
93 At 2 inquisitions in 1456 after his father's death, he was found to be aged 26 and more, but 30 and more at an inquisition, 6 Edw. IV (4 Mar. 1466-3 Mar. 1467) after the death of his mother (Nicolas, Controversy, volume ii, pages 151, 137). (Scrope), Thomas 5th Lord Scrope of Masham (I1433)
 
94 At about this time (early 1330) he became blind. (Plantagenet), Henry 3rd Earl of Lancaster and of Leicester, Count of Provence (I596)
 
95 At Henry VIII's coronation (Stafford), Edward 3rd Duke of Buckingham (I768)
 
96 At Henry VIII's coronation (Stafford), Edward 3rd Duke of Buckingham (I768)
 
97 At the coronation of Elizabeth, wife of Edward IV. (Stafford), Henry 2nd Duke of Buckingham (I762)
 
98 At the Coronation, 25 February 1307/08, he bore the Rod with the Dove. (Plantagenet), Henry 3rd Earl of Lancaster and of Leicester, Count of Provence (I596)
 
99 At the time of Wat Tyler's insurrection in June 1381, he and his brother were with the King in the Tower, when they started with him on his way to Mile End, but, fearing for their lives, left him on the road, to proceed to his meeting with the rebels. (Holand), Thomas 2nd Earl of Kent (I487)
 
100 At Westminster Abbey on the 20th, "with the orgayns goinge, the quere singinge & the trumpettes" blaring in the battlements, Somerset and Cranmer together placed three crowns successively on Edward's head: St. Edward's crown, the imperial crown of England, and a third made especially for him (Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, MS. 105, page 238). Walking beneath a canopy of crimson silk and cloth of gold topped by silver bells, the boy-king wore a crimson satin robe trimmed with gold silk lace costing £118 16s. 8d. and a pair of "Sabatons" of cloth of gold. The service itself followed the Latin ordo, but in view of its length it was modified to accommodate Edward's age; the changes allowed Edward an occasional rest, and for his presentation to the people, he was carried about the stage in a "litill cheyre" of crimson velvet (British Library, Add. MS. 9069, folio 34v). (Tudor), H.M. Edward VI King of England (I419)
 

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