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7/1270, Lord Edward made contracts with 18 nobles including Edmund of Lancaster, William de Valence, and Henry of Almain [likely each heading a contingent], as well as Payn de Chaworth and Robert Tibetot, to provide 225 knights at 100 marks per year pay. (S) Edward I, Prestwich, 1988, P68.
1295, William held out against a Welsh revolt.
8/3/1266, Grant of John de Verdon to Sir Maurice son of Gerald and lady Agnes de Valencia his wife, in free marriage of the latter, all his lands … which he had of the gift of the said Sir Maurice in Munster, … if the said Maurice predecease his wife having no heir by her, she is to keep the same for life, … Witnesses: Sir Edward and Sir Edmund, sons of Henry [III]; … (S) CPRs, 11/1/1299.
1288, Agnes, a widow, presented a clerk to the church of Geshil.
8/22/1297, Licence for John de Hastinges, going beyond seas with the king on his service, to demise for life to Agnes de Valencia, the king’s kinswoman, the manor of Blunham, co. Bedford, for 20£ a year. (S) CPRs.
1297, Amyer accompanied Edward I on a campaign to Flanders.
7/22/1298, Amyer at the battle of Falkirk and the defeat of William Wallace.
1306, upon hearing of the murder of John Comyn [Amyer’s brother-in-law], Edward I reacted in fury, authorising Aymer to take extraordinary action against Bruce, who had since been crowned King of Scotland. Amyer won an important victory over Bruce that year at Methven.
1307, Amyer, Earl of Pembroke, defeated by Bruce at the battle of Loudon Hill.
Amyer nicknamed by Edward II’s idle favorite, Piers Gaveston “Joseph the Jew.”
6/1312, Piers Gaveston, taken by the barons, was placed in the custody of Amyer, Earl of Pembroke. Amyer made no resistance when the Earl of Warwick seized Gaveston, who turned him over to be executed.
1321, Amyer became an enemy of the Despensers.
1324, Amyer sent to France to negotiate over control of Gascony.
6/1324, Amyer died in Paris; married twice, no children.