3802768. Sir Philip Courtenay & 3802769. Anne Wake
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1355, Philip born in England, 5th s/o 7605232. Hugh de Courtenay & 7605233. Margaret de Bohun.
2/5/1357, Licence for Hugh de Courtenay, earl of Devon, and Margaret his wife to grant to their son Thomas the manor of Morton, co. Devon, ... remainders to Philip, his brother, … Peter, brother of the said Philip, … (S) CPRs.
~1360, Anne born in England, d/o 7605538. Thomas Wake & 7605539. Alice Pateshulle.
1367, young Philip with his older brothers Piers and Hugh served in Spain under the Duke of Lancaster.
2/15/1374, Licence for Hugh de Courtenay, earl of Devon, and Margaret his wife to enfeoff … successive remainders … Cadelegh, and the advowson … to Philip de Courtenay, ‘chivaler,’ … Peter de Courtenay, ‘chivaler,’ … (S) CPRs.
1374, Sir William de Neville and Sir Philip de Courtenay were sent on a naval expedition.
Sir Philip acquired Powderham from his father [and later built the castle].
5/2/1377, Philip’s father died. [Philip had multiple older brothers.]
7/13/1377, Richard II, age 10, crowned king of England.
11/26/1377, “Debtor: Philip de Courtenay, knight [of Devon.]. Creditor: Nicholas Taylor, a citizen and merchant of Salisbury [Wilts.]. Amount: £333 6s. 8d.” (S) UKNA.
1379, Philip, Knt. of Powderham, Devonshire married Anne.
7/16/1379, The Lord King in his chamber, for two “ciphr” and two pitchers of silver gilt, bought of Nicholas Twynford, goldsmith, London, and delivered for the nuptials of Philip de Courtenay, Knight, and Anne de Wake his wife. 22£ 17s. 4d. (S) Notes and Queries, Oxford Journals, 1865, P63.
1382, “… John de Roches, knight, admiral of the West; William Taillour of Dunster; Philip de Courteney (Courtenay), late admiral; Guy de Brian, late admiral; Robert Asheton (Ashton), late admiral …” (S) UKNA.
1383, “Parties to Indenture: Philip de Courtenay. Nature of Service: Lieutenant of Ireland”, appointed for 10 years. (S) UKNA. (S) History of the Viceroys of Ireland, Gilbert, 1865, P251.
2/20/1385, Walter Reynell given protection for one year for going to Ireland on the king’s service in the company of Philip de Courtenay, the king’s lieutenant in Ireland. (S) Calendar of Patent Rolls.
1385 at Woky, Philip de Courtneay, miles, petitioned for a Chantry in the Exeter Cathedral for his father. (S) The Manuscripts of the Earl of Westmorland, V30, P126.
5/6/1385, Philip arrived at Dalkey, Ireland to find dissension amongst the Earls, and Spanish and Scotch pirates attacking the coasts.
1386, Monday next before the feast of St. Luke, pleas of the "crown and goal delivery at Dublin before Philip De Courtenay, Lieutenant in Ireland, and John Penrose, Chief Justice to hold the pleas of Ireland with him.
1387, Mandate to Robert De Vere, 'duci Hibernae' or his lieutenant, to restore Philip De Courtney the profits arising in Ireland during the time of his Lieutenancy.
5/16/1389, “George Aldon requests that the king issue letters patent directed to the captain of Calais allowing him to carry out the request of the Sire de Maums, a French knight … endorsement … The king has granted this. Philip Courtenay.” (S) UKNA.
1389-95, “Petitions of the Abbot of Milton Abbas and others to the King in parliament as to the conduct of Philip Courtenay, kt, Admiral of the West, and his deputy Richard Slade.” (S) UKNA.
2/1/1390, Grant, for their lives, without rent, to Philip de Courtenay, knight, and Anne his wife of the manor of Dertemore, with all the profits of the forest …. (S) CPRs
4/20/1391, Grant, for the lives of survivorship, … to Philip de Courtenay, knight, and Anne his wife of the manor of Dertemore … co. Devon …. (S) CPRs
8/11/1391, William Carminowe, Sheriff of Devon, on a commission with Philip de Courtenay and others to survey the newly found mines of gold, silver, lead, tin and other metals … and to set the necessary workmen and labourers to work for the king’s advantage. (S) Calendar of Patent Rolls, V35, P519.
5/7/1393, “Philip de Courtenay knight to Andrew Rydon and Roger Wade. To deliver seisin to William Bonevill knight of the manor of Southlegh in Devon and lands in Yvelchestre, Socke Denys and Lymyngton in Somerset.” (S) UKNA, Devon Record Office.
1393, “Nicholas Pontyngdon states that his father, Thomas de Pontyngdon of the county of Devon, was forcibly ejected from his manor of Bickleigh by Philip de Courtornay, who still holds it claiming untruthfully that Thomas was a bastard; and as he is so powerful in the country, Nicholas can have no remedy at common law.” (S) UKNA.
5/26/1394, Philip de Courtenay and Anne his wife granted 200£ yearly for life. (S) CPRs.
1/26/1396, “Peter Courtenay knight to James Chuddelegh knight … Witnesses, Philip Courtenay.” (S) UKNA.
10/13/1399, Henry IV crowned king of England.
11/8/1399, Inspeximus and confirmation of 200£ yearly grant to Philip de Courtenay and Anne his wife. … Grant for life to the said Philip and Anne … manor of Dertemore. (S) CPRs.
7/8/1402, “Leonard, abbot of Newenham, recounts … when Courtenay sent 60 armed men arrayed for war who, at Courtenay's order and without reasonable cause, took the abbot from his house by force and brought him to Courtenay's manor of Bickleigh, where he was, and still is, imprisoned … at Westminster the council agreed that a writ under the great seal should be addressed to Courtenay ordering him to release the abbot of Newenham from prison, on pain of 1000 marks … Philip Courtenay …” (S) UKNA.
9/1402, “… manors and tenements in Devon and Cornwall, from which they were forcibly expelled by Philip Courtenay, knight, John his son and Joan, widow of James Chuddelegh, …” (S) UKNA.
3/30/1404, Anne living.
12/21/1404, Revocation of letters patent … granting for life to Philip de Courtenay and Anne his wife … manor of Dertemore … (S) CPRs.
1405, Philip age 50, put in reversion of his brother Sir Peter, inheriting the manor of Stewley, Somerset.
7/29/1406, Philip died.
(S) Burke’s Genealogy and Heraldic History, 1847, P195. (S) Magna Carta Ancestry, P259.
Children of Philip and Anne: [3 sons, 2 daughters]
i. John Courtenay (1901384), born ~1380 in England.
ii. Elizabeth Courtenay (369345), born ~1385 in England.