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Saturday, September 8, 2012

Lord John D’Eiville of Yorkshire & Maud ?

94563568. Lord John D’Eiville & 94563569. Maud ?

~1185, John de Daivill s/o §Robert Daivill & ? Stutville.

9/3/1189, Richard I crowned king of England.

1190, John’s father died.

1190, Nigel de Mowbray restored to John son of Robert de Daiville the land which Robert held of his father and himself.

1202, John de Daiville and his mother received a quitclaim of land in Kilburn. (S) Early Yorkshire Charters, Clay, 1973.

1206, John de Daiville (de Auvill') gave 40s. for a writ that William de Mowbray should restore Langford to him, a knight's fee, which Robert de Daiville his father had given in marriage to Roger de Caily with Joan his daughter, who was dean and whose son had died without heir. (S) Early Yorkshire Charters, V9, 1952, P98.

5/27/1199, John crowned king of England.

1215, John joined the rebellion against King John and had his lands confiscated.

10/28/1216, Henry III, age 9, crowned king of England.

1218, Convention between Hugh de Nevill and John de Ayvell about arrears of services and lands which John holds of Hugh in Torenton and Swaile. (S) The Genealogist, 1917, P9.

5/30/1220,  John Daiville gives the king a palfrey for having a weekly market on Mondays at his manor of Adlingfleet. (S) FRsHIII.

3/16/1221, John Daiville gives the king one mark for summoning Hugh of Meaux before the justices of the Bench at Easter in three weeks to render to him the custody of the land formerly of Reginald de Capetoft in Leppington. (S) FRsHIII.

5/7/1223, John de Daiville, defendant, to pay 71 marks in arrears of an annual rent of 4 marks, quitclaimed of 36 marks for an agreement to pay the remaining 35. (S) Basset Charters, Reedy, 1995, P69.

1224, John, son of Robert de Daivile, comfirmed gifts of land of his father. (S) Earl Yorkshire Families, Clay, 1973, P109. [Robert, abbot of Byland, had brought a suit against John over pasture in Kilburn.]

1226, John D’ayevill a justice-itinerant for co. Westmoreland.

1235-6, John de Daiville held a knight’s fee in Egmanton. (S) Record Series, V135, 1973, P24.

By 1244, John de Eyvill patron of Lenton priory.

1245, John again forfeited his lands.

1246, Maud, wife of John de Daiville, mentioned as holding an interest in Gargrave, Yorkshire. (S) Early Yorkshire Charters, Farrer, 1963.

1248, John’s lands restored by the king.

1253, John excommunicated. (S) Battle Abbey Roll, V1, P278.

Bef. 4/24/1254, John de Eyvill who, after he had stood in excommunication through 40 days and longer …, the king ordered that he was to be judged by his body according to the customs of the king’s realm, long ago fled from county to county and at some time to parts overseas in order not to be judged by his body. (S) FRsHIII.

1/19/1255, By writ, sheriffs ordered not to capture nor seize the property of John de Eyvill as he had been absolved. (S) Excommunication and the Secular Arm, Logan, 1968, P109.

(S) Lives of Nottinghamshire Worthies, Brown, 1882, P19. (S) Inland Fisheries in Medieval Yorkshire, McDonnell, 1981, P25.

Family notes:

·         Robert Daivill, a baron of Yorkshire and Nottinghamshire.

Child of John and Maud:

i. Robert D’Eiville (47281784), born ~1210 in England.