|Lord Mayor of London|
|Preceded by||Sir John Alleyn|
|Succeeded by||Sir Richard Gresham|
|Lord Mayor of London|
|Preceded by||Sir William Bowyer|
|Succeeded by||Sir William Laxton|
|Died||11 July 1553|
Marriages and issueEdit
Warren married firstly Christiana Warcup, widow of Roger North (d.1509), and daughter of Richard Warcup or Warcop of Sinnington, Yorkshire. By her marriage to Roger North, Christiana (née Warcup) had a son and daughter, Sir Edward North, and Joan North, who married, and was the Marian exile, Joan Wilkinson.
Warren married secondly, Joan Trelake, the daughter of John Trelake alias Davy, of Cornwall, by whom he had two children, Richard Warren (d.1598) and Joan Warren (d.1572), who married her father's ward, Sir Henry Williams of Hinchingbrooke House, Huntingdonshire, grandfather of the Protector Oliver Cromwell.
- Nobel pp. 23
- Tim Powys-Lybbe, Powys-Lybbe forbears Archived 30 May 2009 at the Wayback Machine, personal sheet, 18 December 2006. Cites:
- The Protectorate House of Cromwell, Mark Noble, Robinson, London 1787. Vol I, p. 23, footnote +
- Complete Peerage, G E C et al, St Catharine press, London, 1910 on. North article, Vol IX, p. 649, and Vol XIV, p. 506],
- Aldermen of the City of London, Rev Alfred C Beaven, Fisher & Co, London 1913. Vol II
- Denny, Barbara (1997). Fulham past. London: Historical. pp. 11–12. ISBN 0948667435.
- Pepys 1893, p. 11, fn..
- Archer 2004.
- Noble states "St. Swyth's or St. Sithe's church, Cheap-ward under a fair marble tomb, with this inscription, "Here lyeth buried the right worshipful Sir Ralph Warren, knight, alderman, and twice Lord Mayor of London, mercer, Merchant of the Staple at Calais, with his two wives, dame Christian and dame Joan", and "Sir Ralph departed this life the 11th day of July, 1553".
- Noble p. 23. Mark Noble states that "he bore for his arms, or, a chevron engrailed sable 3 griffins heads erased of the 2nd"; but the visitation of Huntingdonshire, and Dr. Wright in his republication of Dr. Heylin's help to history, give azure on a chevron engrailed argent, between 3 lozenges, or, as many griffins heads erased of the field, on a chief cheeky of the 3d. and gules, a grey hound in full course, ermine collared of the 3d.
- Nichols, Notes "Ibid. Funeral of alderman sir Ralph Warren".
- Noble, p. 23: Sir Ralph married Joan, "daughter and co-heiress of John Lake, of London, gent," as she is called upon her monument; but most of the Cromwell family pedigrees, and the visitation of Huntingdonshire in 1613, say she was daughter and co-heiress of John Trelake, alias Davy, of Cornwall, gent.
- Joan died at her son-in-law Sir Henry Williams's seat, at Hinchinbrook, 8 October, and was buried 4 November 1573, in the church of St. Swyth, leaving by her first husband one son, named Richard, a daughter, Joan, the wife of Sir Henry Williams, alias Cromwell: Richard the son settled at Claybury, in Essex.
- Noble p. 24. Mark Noble states "All which is mentioned in the inscription upon her monument, which read thus:
The lady Joan White, one of the daughters and heirs of John Lake, of London, gent, died October 8th, buried in this parish church, November 4th, 1573. She deceased at the house of Sir Henry Williams, alias Cromwell, knt., her son-in-law, called Hinchinbroke, in the county of Huntingdon. The lady Joan was first married to Sir Ralph Warren, knight, alderman, and twice lord mayor of London. By whom he had issue Richard Warren, esq. son and heir, and Joan, lady Cromwell, her daughter. She was afterwards married to sir Thomas White, knight, alderman, and sometime lord mayor of London, founder of the college of St. John Baptist, Oxon; by whom she had no issue.
- The said Sir Henry Williams, alias Cromwell, had issue by the lady Joan, his wife, Oliver Cromwell, esq. his son and heir, with other sons. Visit. of Hunt, in 1613; and of Kent in 1609. Stow's and Strype's survey of London; Grafton's chronicle; pedigree in the possession of the miss Cromwells;" lives of Oliver lord prot. &c.
- Archer, Ian (2004). "Warren, Sir Ralph (c.1483–1553)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/28787. (Subscription or UK public library membership required.)
- Noble, Mark (1784). Memoirs of the Protectorate-house of Cromwell: Deduced from an Early Period, and Continued Down to the Present Time,... Vol. 2. Printed Pearson and Rollason.
- "Notes to the diary: 1553". The Diary of Henry Machyn: Citizen and Merchant-Taylor of London (1550–1563). 1848. pp. 328–337.
- Pepys, Samuel (1893) . Henry Benjamin Wheatley (ed.). The Diary of Samuel Pepys: For the First Time Fully Transcribed from the Shorthand Manuscript in the Pepysian Library. Vol. VI: July 6, 1663–Dec. 31, 1663. George E. Croscup.
- This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain: "Memoirs of the Protectorate-house of Cromwell: Deduced from an Early Period, and Continued Down to the Present Time,...", by Mark Noble (1784)