High Sheriff of Devon

  (Redirected from Sheriff of Devon)

The High Sheriff of Devon is the Queen's representative for the County of Devon, a territory known as his/her bailiwick. Selected from three nominated people, they hold his office over the duration of a year. They have judicial, ceremonial and administrative functions and execute High Court Writs. The office historically was "Sheriff of Devon", changed in 1974 to "High Sheriff of Devon".

HistoryEdit

The office of Sheriff is the oldest under the crown. It is over 1000 years old, with its establishment before the Norman Conquest. It remained first in precedence in the counties, until the reign of Edward VII, when an Order in Council in 1908 gave the Lord-Lieutenant the prime office under the Crown as the Sovereign's personal representative. Under the provisions of the Local Government Act 1972, on 1 April 1974 the office previously known as Sheriff was retitled High Sheriff. The High Sheriff remains the Sovereign's representative in the county for all matters relating to the Judiciary and the maintenance of law and order.

Sheriffs of DevonEdit

Before 1300Edit

Names indented are those of undersheriffs.

  • ?–1066: Heche[1]
  • 1068–1096: Baldwin de Moeles (or de Brionne)[2][3]
  • 1100: Geoffrey de Mandeville[4]
  • 1116: Richard fitz Baldwin[5]
  • Michaelmas 1129: Geoffrey de Furnell[5]
  • 1135–1136: Richard fitz Baldwin
  • 1137–1142: Adelise (Alice) – wife of Richard fitz Baldwin
  • 1142: Adelise (Alice)
  • Michaelmas 1154: Richard de Redvers, 2nd Earl of Devon[5]
  • Michaelmas 1157: William de Boterellis[5]
  • Michaelmas 1161: Hugh de Ralegh[5]
  • Michaelmas 1167: Robert filius Bernardi[5]
  • Easter 1173: Reginald de Dunstanville, 1st Earl of Cornwall[5]
    • Michaelmas 1174: Payne the Chaplain and Alan de Furnellis[5]
  • 1175: William Rufus[5]
  • Easter 1177: Hugh de Gundevilla[5]
  • Michaelmas 1179: William Brewer[5]
  • Michaelmas 1189: John, Count of Mortain[5]
  • Christmas 1193: Sir Richard Reynell[5]
    • Christmas 1193: Henry de Furnell[5]
  • Michaelmas 1194: Sir Richard Reynell[5]
    • Michaelmas 1195: Henry de Furnell[5]
  • Michaelmas 1198: John de Torrington[5][6] and William of Wrotham[5][6]
  • Easter 1199: Hugh Bardulf[5]
    • Easter 1199: Osbert FitzWilliam[5]
  • Easter 1200: William Brewer[5]
  • Michaelmas 1200: Ralph Morin[5]
  • Easter 1202: William Brewer[5]
    • Easter 1201: Ralph de Mora[5]
  • Michaelmas 1209: Robert de Veteri Ponte[5]
    • Michaelmas 1209: Eudo de Bello Campo[5]
  • 13 May 1215: Henry de la Pomeray[5]
  • 14 May 1215: Robert de Erlegh[5]
  • unknown: Robert de Courtenay[5]
  • 14 August 1217: William, Earl of Salisbury[5]
  • 30 March 1218: Robert de Alba Mara[5]
  • 8 May 1218: Robert de Courtenay[5]
    • Michaelmas 1218: William de Lunet[5]
  • 12 June 1222: Walter le Poer[5]
  • 4 February 1224: William Brewer the younger[5]
    • Christmas 1223: Roger de Langeford[5]
  • 20 October 1225: William de Ralega[5]
  • 10 November 1228: Roger la Zouch[5]
    • Michaelmas 1229: Adam de Cerne[5]
    • Michaelmas 1230: Ranulph de Cerne[5]
  • 17 April 1231: Thomas de Cyrencestria[5]
    • Easter 1231: Thomas de la Wyle[5]
  • 11 July 1232: Peter de Rivall[5]
  • Michaelmas 1232: Thomas de la Wyle[5]
  • Michaelmas 1233: Robert de Vallibus[5]
    • Michaelmas 1233: Richard de Langeford[5]
  • 15 January 1234: Peter de Russell[5]
  • 26 May 1234: Nicholas de Moels[5]
    • Easter 1234: Walter of Bath[5]
  • 25 April 1236: Walter of Bath[5]
  • Easter 1251: William of Englefeld[5]
  • 25 May 1254: Ralph de Willington[5]
  • 29 April 1255: Gervase de Horton,[5] apparently died in office and accounts rendered by his son Henry de Horton[5]
  • 28 March 1257: Robert le Peytevin, of Cridy[5]
  • 3 November 1258: William de Courtenay[5]
  • Michaelmas 1259: Ralph de Doddiscomb[5]
  • 9 July 1261: John de Muscegros[5]
  • Midsummer 1264: Hugh Peverel[5]
  • 22 October 1264: Ralph de Esse[5]
  • Michaelmas 1265: Ralph de Gorges[5]
  • 23 November 1267: William de Bykeley[5]
  • Easter 1270: Simon de Grindham[5]
  • 10 August 1270: Richard of Cornwall[5]
  • Christmas 1270: Roger de Pridias[5]
    • Christmas 1270: Ralph de Teygnemue and John de Wilton, clerks[5]
  • Michaelmas 1271: Richard of Cornwall[5]
    • Michaelmas 1271: Roger de Pridias[5]
  • 13 September 1273: Thomas del Pyn[5]
  • 13 October 1274: John Wiger,[5] apparently died in office and accounts rendered by his son Henry Wiger[5]
  • 15 January 1277: Matthew de Eggleshill or de Eglesheyl[5]
  • 18 January 1278: Thomas del Pyn[5]
  • 25 October 1278: Warren de Sechevile[5]
  • 1 October 1280: Thomas del Pyn[5]
  • 13 May 1286: Robert de Wodton[5]
  • 17 May 1287: Matthew son of John[5]
  • 16 October 1294: Gilbert de Knovill[5]
    • Michaelmas 1296: Robert de Uppehaye and Richard de Brankescumb, clerks[5]
  • Michaelmas 1297: Gilbert de Knovill[5]
    • Michaelmas 1298: Robert de Uppehaye and Richard de Brankescumb[5]
  • Michaelmas 1299: Gilbert de Knovill[5]

1300–1399Edit

  • 1 October 1300: Thomas de Ralegh[5]
  • 16 April 1306: Ralph de Gorges[5]
  • 14 December 1307: Thomas de Ralegh[5]
  • 5 December 1308: Nicholas de Kirkham[5]
  • 19 June 1309: Nicholas de Tewkesbury[5]
  • 22 May 1311: Matthew de Furneux[5]
  • 16 January 1315: Robert de Horton[5]
  • 8 October 1316: Matthew de Clivedon[5]
  • 15 May 1318: Robert Bendyn[5]
  • 29 November 1318: John de Bikkebury[5] or Bigbiry[7]
  • 12 October 1319: Robert Bendyn[5]
  • 16 June 1321: Nicholas de Cheigne[5] or Cheyney[7]
  • 30 November 1321: John Inge[5]
  • 30 May 1322: Matthew de Crauthorne[5]
  • 1324: Walter Bathon[7]
  • 4 October 1325: James de Cokynton[5] or Cockington[7]
  • 1326: Henry Tirell[7]
  • 15 February 1327: Roger Rodd[5]
  • 2 March 1327: James de Cokynton[5]
  • 19 February 1328: William de Chivereston[5]
  • 5 November 1328: William de Faucomberge[5]
  • 5 December 1330: Matthew de Crauthorne[5]
  • 20 September 1332: Reginald de Monte Forti[5]
  • 7 November 1333: William de Aumarle[5]
  • 7 Oct 1335: John de Chudelegh[5]
  • 3 November 1335: Hildebrand de London, ordered to surrender office on 5 December, as ineligible[5]
  • 9 April 1336: Peter de Veel[5]
  • 25 September 1337: John de Ralegh, of Beaudeport[5]
  • 28 January 1340–1341: John de Ralegh, of Charneys[5]
  • 16 March 1341: Roger Prideaux[5]
  • 2 May 1341: Henry Tirrell[5]
  • 27 March 1342: William Pipard[5]
  • 29 July 1343: William Chambernon[5]
  • 1 September 1343: John de la Ryvere[5]
  • 16 October 1343: Walter de Horton[5]
  • 4 November 1344: James de Cokynton[8]
  • 9 November 1344: John de Chiverston[8]
  • 26 November 1345: Walter de Horton[8]
  • 30 December 1345: Hervey Tirrell[8]
  • 16 January 1347: Thomas de Ralegh, on a pretended commission[8]
  • 22 February 1347: Richard Cogan[8]
  • 20 March 1347: Ralph Beaupel[8]
  • 28 April 1347: Ralph Bryt[8]
  • 7 February 1348: Almaric Fitz-Waryn[8]
  • 4 December 1350: Robert de Hach[8]
  • 8 November 1351: William Auncel[8]
  • 14 November 1353: John de Northcote[8]
  • 10 November 1354: Peter de Ralegh[8]
  • 7 February 1355: Richard Chaumbernoun[8]
  • 30 May 1356: John Daubernoun[8]
  • 20 November 1357: John Daumarle, of Flete[8]
  • 13 January 1358: William Atte Yeo[8]
  • 3 November 1358: Richard de Brankescombe[8]
  • 10 December 1361: Almaric Fitz Waryn[8]
  • 8 January 1362: Martin Fishacre[8]
  • 27 April 1364: William de Brightelee[8]
  • 10 November 1364: John Fitzpayne[8]
  • 5 December 1364: John Boys, of Halberton[8]
  • 17 November 1365: William Servyngton[8]
  • 16 November 1366: Richard de Brankescombe[8]
  • 26 November 1367: Thomas Chaumbernoun[8]
  • 27 November 1638: Richard Chaumbernoun[8]
  • 5 November 1369: Richard Chiselden[8]
  • 29 November 1369: Thomas de Afton[8]
  • 28 November 1370: Richard Beaumont[8]
  • 5 November 1371: Nicholas Whyting[8]
  • 12 December 1372: Richard de Chiselden[8]
  • 17 November 1373: Sir John Daumarle[8]
  • 12 December 1374: Richard Brankescombe[8]
  • 4 October 1375: Nicholas de la Pomeroy[8]
  • 26 October 1376: Sir John Ralegh[8]
  • 7 November 1376: James Chudleigh[8]
  • 22 June 1377: Sir John Ralegh[8]
  • 26 November 1377: Richard de Chiselden (pleaded a charter of exemption from office)[8]
  • 12 December 1377: Sir John Daumarle[8]
  • 25 November 1378: John Fitz Payne[8]
  • 5 November 1379: Sir John Stretch[8]
  • 18 October 1380: Richard Stapledon[8]
  • 16 November 1380: John Keynes[8]
  • 14 December 1380: Walter Corneu or Cornu[8]
  • 1 November 1381: Richard Chaumbernoun[8]
  • 24 November 1382: Richard Kendale[8]
  • 1 November 1383: Sir William de Ashthorp[8]
  • 11 December 1384: Sir James Chudleigh[8]
  • 20 October 1385: Richard Whitelegh[8]
  • 18 January 1387: Richard Chaumbernon[8]
  • 18 November 1387: Sir John Poulet[8]
  • 1 December 1388: Nicholas Kirkham[8]
  • 15 November 1389: Sir William Bonville[8]
  • 7 November 1390: William Carmynowe[8]
  • 21 October 1391: Sir John Grenville[8]
  • 18 October 1392: Thomas Ralegh[8]
  • 7 November 1393: Walter Cornu[8]
  • 13 November 1393: Sir Thomas Brooke[8]
  • 11 November 1394: Sir James Chudleigh[8]
  • 9 November 1395: William Ferrers, of Chircheton[8]
  • 1 December 1396: William Malerbe[8]
  • 3 November 1397: Thomas Peverel[8]
  • 18 December 1398: William Beaumont[8]
  • 30 September 1399: Sir John Pomeroy [8]
  • 3 November 1399: John Keynes[8]

1400–1499Edit

1500–1599Edit

1600–1699Edit

1700–1799Edit

1800–1899Edit

1900–1973Edit

  • 1900: John Smyth Smyth-Osbourne, of Ash house, Iddesleigh.[219]
  • 1901: Frederick Hamlyn, of Clovelly Court, Bideford.[220]
  • 1902: Colonel Edmund Scopoli Walcott, CB, of Rock House, Chudleigh.[221]
  • 1903: Sir Charles Dyke Acland, 12th Baronet, of Killerton[citation needed]
  • 1904: Samuel Sanders Stephens, of Stedcombe Manor, Axmouth.
  • 1905: Edward Herbert Bayldon, of Oaklands, Dawlish.
  • 1906: George Sydney Strode-Strode, of Newnham Park, Plympton.
  • 1907: Col. Sir Dudley Gordon Alan Duckworth-King, 5th Baronet, of Wear House, Countess Wear.
  • 1908: Sir Thomas Hewitt, Kt., of The Hoe, Lynton.
  • 1909: Hon. Richard Maitland Westenra Dawson, of Holne Park, Ashburton.
  • 1910: Richard Wallis Cory, of Langdon Court, Wembury, Plymouth.
  • 1911: Augustus Langham Christie, of Tapeley Park, Instow.
  • 1912: Sir Wilfrid Peek, 3rd Baronet, of Rousdon.
  • 1913: Joseph Crawhall Chapman, of Cadewell, Torquay.
  • 1914: Sir Henry Yarde Buller Lopes, 4th Baronet, of Maristow House, Roborough.
  • 1915: Sir Edward Chaning Wills, 2nd Baronet, of Harcombe, Chudleigh.
  • 1916: Sir Ernest Cable, Kt., of Lindridge House, Bishopsteignton[citation needed]
  • 1917: Sir Frederick Arundell de la Pole, 11th Baronet, of Shute House, Kilmington.
  • 1918: Henry Aldenbury Bentick, of Indio, Bovey Tracey.
  • 1919: William Pethebridge Martin, of Colleton Manor, Chulmleigh.
  • 1920: Sir Alfred Lassam Goodson, Kt., of Waddeton Court, Brixham.
  • 1921: Edward Clement Atherton Byrom, of Culver, near Exeter.
  • 1922: Col. John Edmond Heugh Balfour, CMG, DSO, of The Manor, Sidmouth.
  • 1923: Col. William Edmund Pollexfen Bastard, CBE, TD, of Kitley, Yealmpton.
  • 1924: Sir Ian Murray Heathcoat-Amory, 2nd Baronet, CBE, of Knightshayes Court, Tiverton.
  • 1925: Major Rennell Coleridge, of Salston, Ottery St Mary.
  • 1926: Sir Charles Cave, 2nd Baronet of Sidbury Manor, Sidmouth[citation needed]
  • 1927: Col. George John Ellicombe, of Rocklands, Chudleigh.
  • 1928: Capt. Frederic Bouhier Imbert-Terry, MC, of Blue Hayes, Broad Clyst.
  • 1929: Lt-Col. Joshua Craven Hoyle, of Onaton Hall, Yealmpton.
  • 1930: Major Robert Paul Kitson, of Hazelwood, Hennock, Bovey Tracey.[222]
  • 1931: Lt-Col. Thomas Gracey, of Northcote Manor, Burrington, Umberleigh.[223]
  • 1932: Samuel Manning Manning-Kidd, of Oxenways, Membury, Axminster.[224]
  • 1933: Lt-Col. Francis Marwood Hext, of Redhayes, Pinhoe, Exeter.[225]
  • 1934: Lt-Col. Reginald Bastard, DSO, of Kitley, Yealmpton.[226]
  • 1935: Rev Sir Stanley Daws Dewey, 2nd Baronet, of Peak House, Sidmouth.[227]
  • 1936: Sir William Paul Studholme, of Perridge, Nr. Exeter.[228]
  • 1937: Lt-Col. Henry Spencer Follett, CBE, of Rockbeare Manor.[229]
  • 1938: Sir John Frederick Shelley, 10th Baronet., of The Palace, Crediton.[230]
  • 1939: Capt. Noel Arthur Godolphin Quicke, of Newton House, Newton St Cyres.[231]* 1940: Lt-Col. Thomas Lane Ormiston, of Trood House, Alphington.[232]
  • 1940: Lt-Col. Thomas Lane Ormiston, of Trood House, Alphington.[233]
  • 1941: Major Sir Samuel Emile Harvey, Kt., of Dundridge, Totnes.[234]
  • 1942: Sir John Heathcoat-Amory, 3rd Baronet, of Knightshayes Court, Tiverton.[235]
  • 1943: George Colvile Hayter-Hames, CBE, of Chagford House, Chagford.[236]
  • 1944: Benjamin Garnet Lampard-Vachell, of Weare Giffard Hall, Weare Giffard.[237]
  • 1945: Sir Leonard Wilfred Costello, of Red Rock, Topsham.[238]
  • 1946: Major Ormsby Allhusen, of Pinhay, Lyme Regis.[239]
  • 1947: John Patrick Hepburn, of Scotleigh, Chudleigh.[240]
  • 1948: Lt-Col. Sir Henry Bouhier Imbert-Terry, 2nd Baronet, DSO, MC, of Keeper's Lodge, Strete Raleigh, Whimple.[241]
  • 1949: John Adam Day, of Horsford, Middle Warberry Road, Torquay.[242]
  • 1950: Major Charles Chichester, of Hall, Bishop's Tawton, near Barnstaple.[243]
  • 1951: Captain Sir Edward Charles Benthall, of Lindridge House, Bishopsteignton.[244]
  • 1952: Cmdr. Sir Reginald Arthur St. John Leeds, 6th Baronet, of Little Oldway, Paignton.[245]
  • 1953: John Arthur Pethebridge Martin, of Colleton House, Chumleigh.[246]
  • 1954: Hugh Lassam Goodson, of Waddeton Court, Waddeton near Brixham.[247]
  • 1955: Sir Peter William Hoare, Bt., of Luscombe Castle, Dawlish.[248]
  • 1956: Major Dennis Frederic Bankes Stucley, of Hartland Abbey, Bideford.[249]
  • 1957: Cmdr. Walter Raleigh Gilbert, of Compton Castle, Marldon.[250]
  • 1958: Brigadier Sir Ralph Herbert Rayner, of Ashcombe Tower near Dawlish.[251]
  • 1959: Philip Michael Pethebridge Martin, of Beam, Great Torrington.[252]
  • 1960: Lt Cdr. Richard John Bramble Mildmay-White, RNR, of Mothecombe, Holbeton, Plymouth.[253]
  • 1961: Brigadier Peter Bevil Edward Acland, OBE, MC, of Feniton Court, Honiton.[254]
  • 1962: Lt-Col. Richard Douglas Davis Birdwood, MC, of Warmington, near Bideford.[255]
  • 1963: Philip Debell Tuckett, Esq., of Ludbrook, Buckland Monachorum.[256]
  • 1964: Col. Joseph Eric Palmer, of Rosemoor, Great Torrington.[257]
  • 1965: Col. Charles Richard Spencer, OBE, of Elfordtown, Yelverton.[258]
  • 1966: Brigadier Eric Llewellyn Griffith Griffith-Williams, CBE, DSO, MC, of Rockbeare Manor.[259]
  • 1967: Col. Michael Picton Ansell, CBE, DSO, of Pillhead House, Bideford.[260]
  • 1968: Major General Victor David Graham Campbell, CB, DSO, OBE, of Beggar's Bush, South Brent.[261]
  • 1969: Sir Charles Edward Coleridge Cave, Bt., of Sidbury Manor, Sidmouth.[262]
  • 1970: Lt-Col. Godfrey Sturdy Incledon-Webber, TD, of St Brannocks, Braunton. 1904–86.[263]
  • 1971: James Hubert Cornish-Bowden, Esq., of Black Hall, Avonwick, South Brent.[264]
  • 1972: Vice Admiral Sir Peveril Barton Reiby Wallop William-Powlett, of Cadhay, Ottery St Mary.[265]
  • 1973: Lt-Col. Trenchard John Pine-Coffin, OBE, of West Dydon, Fairy Cross, Bideford.[266]

High Sheriffs of DevonEdit

1974–1999Edit

  • 1974: George Ernest Hillyer Creber, of Standerton House, Mannamead.[267]
  • 1975: Field Marshal Sir Richard Hull, GCB, DSO, of Pinhoe, Exeter.[268]
  • 1976: Lt Cdr. John Arundell Holdsworth, OBE, of Ogwell, Newton Abbot.[269]
  • 1977: Michael Holland-Hibbert, of Broadclyst House, Exeter.[270]
  • 1978: Percy Basil Browne, of Torr House, Westleigh, Bideford.[271]
  • 1979: Stanley Edgcumbe, of Turret Willows, Ridgeway, Plympton.[272]
  • 1980: Captain William Grenville Peek, of Hazelwood, Loddiswell, Kingsbridge.[273]
  • 1981: Arthur David George Llewellyn, MC, of Stuckeridge House, Oakford, Tiverton.[274]
  • 1982: Richard Michael Huxtable, of Deer Park, Barnstaple.[275]
  • 1983: Charles James Woodrow, of Breton House, Vauxhall Quay, The Barbican, Plymouth.[276]
  • 1984: Alfred Michael Sutton-Scott-Tucker, of Riversbridge, Dartmouth.[277]
  • 1985: Michael Fitzgerald Heathcoat-Amory, of Chevithorne Barton, Tiverton.[278]
  • 1986: Capt. Timothy Carleton Keigwin, MC, of the Old Vicarage, West Anstey, South Molton.[279]
  • 1987: John Rosewarne Trahair, of West Park, Ivybridge.[280]
  • 1988: Capt. Sir Paul Henry William Studholme, 2nd Baronet, of Perridge House, Longdown, Exeter.[281]
  • 1989: Oliver Newton Wallop William-Powlett, of Cadhay, Ottery St Mary.[282]
  • 1990: Geoffrey Edward Ford North, MC, of Holmingham Farm, Bampton, Tiverton.[283]
  • 1991: Arnold Lewis Sayers CBE of Carswell, Holbeton, near Plymouth.[284]
  • 1992: Elizabeth Anne Eden, of Culver, Longdown, near Exeter.[285]
  • 1993: Sir John Dennis Boles, Kt., MBE, of Rydon House, Talaton, near Exeter.[286]
  • 1994: The Countess of Arran, of Castle Hill, Filleigh, Barnstaple.[287]
  • 1995: James Humphrey George Woollcombe, of Hemerdon House, Plympton, near Plymouth.[288]
  • 1996: Mrs Julia Mary Victoria Tremlett, of Bickham House, Kenn, near Exeter.[289]
  • 1997: Noel Frederic Augustus Page-Turner, of Woodhayes, Honiton.[290]
  • 1998: The Lady Clinton, of Heanton Satchville, Huish, near Torrington.[291]
  • 1999: Sir Simon James Day, Kt., of Keaton House, Ermington, Ivybridge.[292]

2000–presentEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Baxter, Stephen; Blayney, Katherine; Dymond, Alex; Lewis, Chris; Probert, Duncan. "Heca 4 Heca the sheriff (of Devon), fl. 1066". PASE Domesday. Retrieved 21 July 2019.
  2. ^ "Domesday Book Online"
  3. ^ "The English Historical Review"
  4. ^ "Proceedings of the Battle Conference 1995"
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk Hughes 1898, p. 34.
  6. ^ a b Powell, W. R. (1956). "The administration of the navy and the stannaries, 1189–1216". English Historical Review. 71 (279): 176–188. doi:10.1093/ehr/lxxi.279.177.
  7. ^ a b c d e Pole 1791, p. 94.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr ds dt Hughes 1898, p. 35.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr ds dt du dv dw dx dy dz ea eb ec ed ee ef eg eh ei ej ek el em en eo ep eq er es et eu ev ew ex Hughes 1898, p. 36.
  10. ^ a b c d e f g Hughes 1898, p. 37.
  11. ^ a b Burke, John. History of the Extinct and Dormant Baronetcies of England Ireland and Scotland. p. 30.
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  13. ^ a b c Burke, John. History of the Extinct and Dormant Baronetcies of England Ireland and Scotland. p. 252.
  14. ^ Concise Dictionary of National Biography (1930), supporting the 1st Baronet's tenure as Sheriff. The standing effigy in Newton St Cyres church of his father John Northcote (d.1632) holds in his hand a baton, said in the Church information leaflet to denote his office as Sheriff. It may be questioned whether in the patriarchal society of the period a son would be appointed to this office whilst his father was still living
  15. ^ a b c d Wolffe, Mary (1997). Gentry Leaders in Peace And War: The Gentry Governors of Devon in the Early Seventeenth Century. University of Exeter Press. ISBN 9780859895132.
  16. ^ Burke, John (1846). A Genealogical and Heraldic Dictionary of the Landed Gentry of Great Britain & Ireland. 1. p. 438. Retrieved 12 May 2012.
  17. ^ Vivian, Visitation of Devon, pp.262–3
  18. ^ Protestation Returns Devon E HL/PO/JO/10/1/87 1642, Parliamentary Archives: DEVON—NORTH TAWTON, SOUTH MOLTON, AND WITHERIDGE HUNDREDS. "Letter from John Chichester to Richard Culme, High Sheriff of Devon, enclosing the returns for these hundreds. Returns by the justices of the peace for the above hundreds"
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  22. ^ "ROLLE, Robert (c.1622–60), of Heanton Satchville, Devon". History of Parliament Online. Retrieved 12 May 2013.
  23. ^ Journals of the House of Commons, Volume 6. 7 November 1650. p. 492. Retrieved 11 June 2013 – via British History Online.
  24. ^ "History of Parliament". History of Parliament Trust. Retrieved 29 October 2011.
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  26. ^ "House of Commons Journal, Volume 7, 10th Nov., 1653". British History Online. Retrieved 27 May 2011.
  27. ^ Ward, Joseph. Violence, Politics, and Gender in Early Modern England. p. 171.
  28. ^ "Coplestone Family History". Retrieved 18 August 2014.
  29. ^ Morgan, Joseph. Phoenix Britannicus, Volume 1. p. 165.
  30. ^ 'Alumni Oxonienses, 1500–1714: Bennell-Bloye', Alumni Oxonienses 1500–1714: Abannan-Kyte (1891), pp. 106–141. Date accessed: 7 August 2011
  31. ^ Cornwall Council
  32. ^ "DRAKE, John (1625–69), of Great Trill, Axminster, Devon". History of Parliament Online. Retrieved 14 May 2013.
  33. ^ Burke, John. History of the Extinct and Dormant Baronetcies of England Ireland and Scotland. p. 209.
  34. ^ "No. 1". The Oxford Gazette. 7 November 1665. p. 1.
  35. ^ "No. 102". The London Gazette. 5 November 1666. p. 2.
  36. ^ "No. 206". The London Gazette. 4 November 1667. p. 2.
  37. ^ "No. 311". The London Gazette. 9 November 1668. p. 2.
  38. ^ "No. 416". The London Gazette. 8 November 1669. p. 2.
  39. ^ "No. 519". The London Gazette. 3 November 1670. p. 1.
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BibliographyEdit

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