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Stephen of Aumale

M, b. 1060, d. 1127

Parents

Family: Hawise de Mortimer (b. circa 1060, d. 1189)

Biography

  • Birth: Stephen of Aumale was born in 1060 in Aumaule, Seine Inferieure, Normany France.
  • Death: He died in 1127, at age ~67, in Holderness, North Riding, Yorkshire, England.
  • Note: The fief of Aumale was granted by the Archbishop of Rouen to Odo II of Champagne, brother-in-law of William the Conqueror, who erected it into a countship. On Odo's death his son Stephen succeeded not only to the Countship of Aumale, but to the Lordships of Holderness, of Bytham in Lincolnshire, etc., which were subsequently known as the "Fee and Honor of Albemarle."

    Stephen, who as a crusader had fought valiantly at Antioch, died about 1127, leaving by his wife Hawise, daughter of Ralph de Mortimer, a son —William, known as "le Gros" William, who distinguished himself at the Battle of the Standard (1138), and shared with King Stephen in the defeat of Lincoln (1141), married Cicely, daughter of William fitz Duncan, grandson of Malcolm III, King of Scots, who as "Lady of Harewood" brought him vast estates. He founded abbeys at Meaux in Holderness and at Thornton, and died in 1179. (Wikipedia.)

Hawise de Mortimer

F, b. circa 1060, d. 1189

Parents

Family: Stephen of Aumale (b. 1060, d. 1127)

Biography

  • Birth: Hawise de Mortimer was born circa 1060 in Wigmore, Hereford, England.
  • Death: She died in 1189.

Odo of Champagne

M, b. circa 1026, d. 1066

Parents

Family: Adelaide Princess Of Normandy (b. 1029)

Biography

  • Birth: Odo of Champagne was born circa 1026.
  • Marriage: He and Adelaide Princess Of Normandy were married in 1060.
  • Death: Odo of Champagne died in 1066.
  • Note: The fief of Aumale was granted by the Archbishop of Rouen to Odo II of Champagne, brother-in-law of William the Conqueror, who erected it into a countship. On Odo's death his son Stephen succeeded not only to the Countship of Aumale, but to the Lordships of Holderness, of Bytham in Lincolnshire, etc., which were subsequently known as the "Fee and Honor of Albemarle."

    Eudes II of Troyes, was Count of Troyes and of Meaux from 1047 to 1066, then Count of Aumale from 1069 to 1115. He was the son of Stephen II of Troyes and Meaux, and Adele. He was still a minor at the death of his father, and his uncle Theobald III of Blois acted as regent of Troyes. In 1060, Eudes married Adélaïde of Normandy, widow of Enguerrand II, Count of Ponthieu, Lord of Aumale and Lambert II, Count of Lens.

    Adelaide was also sister of William the Conqueror and Eudes accompanied his brother-in-law in the Norman conquest of England (1066). Theobald III then seized Eudes' counties in the Champagne region, but Eudes accepted from William the County of Aumale in the Duchy of Normandy and the County of Holderness in the Kingdom of England. Implicated in a plot against the King William Rufus, he was imprisoned in 1095.

    By Adelaide, he had one son: Stephen (d.1127), Count of Aumale. (Wikipedia.)

Stephen of Champagne

M, b. 1007, d. 1047

Parents

Family: Adele (b. circa 1007)

Biography

  • Birth: Stephen of Champagne was born in 1007 in Blois, Loir-et-Cher, Centre, France.
  • Death: He died in 1047, at age ~40.

Adele

F, b. circa 1007

Family: Stephen of Champagne (b. 1007, d. 1047)

Biography

  • Birth: Adele was born circa 1007.

Henry Percy

M, b. circa 1235, d. August 29, 1272

Parents

Family: Eleanor Plantagenet (b. circa 1255)

Biography

  • Birth: Henry Percy was born circa 1235 in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.
  • Death: He died on August 29, 1272 in Sallay, West Riding, Yorkshire, England.
  • Note: 8th Baron Percy Henry de Percy, the eldest, became 8th Baron Percy. In 1249 he had livery of his father's lands and was accorded permission to marry as he pleased, on payment of œ900, a very large fine even for a baron. He inherited little of his father's "faineant" nature, fighting valiantly in Wales and Scotland. He married Lady Eleanor Plantagenet, niece of King Henry III. This marriage knitted still closer the ties of relationship between the family of Percy and the reigning house, as Eleanor's mother was half-sister to King Henry III. Henry de Percy died in 1272, leaving William and John, who both d. s. p., and Henry. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 551)

    Henry de Percy, had livery of his father's lands and was accorded permission to marry whom he pleased, on payment of 900 pounds, a very large fine even for a baron. He inherited nothing of his father's disposition, but fought valiantly in Wales and Scotland, and in 1263 suffered confiscation and attainder because, with other barons, he had protested against the King's extravagance and the ever-increasing swarm of foreigners who were favorites at court. By his marriage with Lady Eleanor Plantagenet, niece of the King, he knitted still closer the ties of relationship between the family of Percy and the reigning house. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 830.)

Eleanor Plantagenet

F, b. circa 1255

Parents

Family: Henry Percy (b. circa 1235, d. August 29, 1272)

Biography

  • Birth: Eleanor Plantagenet was born circa 1255 in Warren, Sussex, England.
  • Note: Niece of King Henry III. (King John married Isabel of Angouleme, and after the death of John, she married Hugh le Brun of Lusignan. Alice le Brun married John, Earl of Warren and Surrey, and Eleanor Plantagenet de Warren married Henry Percy.) (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 551)was the mother of Henry Percy, 1st Baron Percy of Alnwick.

Henry Percy

M, b. March 25, 1273, d. November 1314

Parents

Family: Eleanor Fitzalan (b. circa 1284, d. circa 1328)

  • Henry Percy (b. February 6, 1301, d. February 17, 1352)

Biography

  • Birth: Henry Percy was born on March 25, 1273 in Petworth Castle, Alnwick, Northumberland, England.
  • Death: He died in November 1314, at age 41, in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.
  • Note: It was the third Henry Percy who purchased Alnwick Castle in 1309 from Antony Bec, Bishop of Durham and guardian of the last De Vesci, and from that time the fortunes of the Percys, though they still held their Yorkshire estates, were linked permanently with the little town on the Aln, and the fortress which commanded and defended it. (Wikipedia)

    Henry de Percy, who, inheriting as 9th Baron Percy, by right of tenure, was summoned to Parliament as Lord Percy in 1298/9. This nobleman became the first of the border Percies. An infant at the time of his father's death, Queen Eleanor of Castile, wife of Edward I, was appointed his guardian, and his early years were spent as a page at court. After a bitter quarrel with the monks of Fountain Abbey, over a question of game rights (it is interesting to note that the Percies were ever ready for a conflict with the ecclesiastical powers), he was sent at the head of an army against the invading Scots, and succeeded in arresting their march. This 9th Baron fought in France, Normandy Baron Percy died at Alnwick Nov., 1314. When this Henry Percy was made Custodian of the Borders the House of Percy was transplanted from the soil of Yokshire to the district beyond the Tyne. For the castle and lordship which the 9th Baron coveted most were those of Alnwick in Northumberland. This had first been held by Gilbert de Tesson, the Conqueror's standard bearer at Hastings, and Henry de Percy bought the castle and lordship in 1309. The castle had been allowed to fall into a delapidated condition, and Lord Percy rebuilt and remodeled many portions of the castle as it stands today. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 551-552)

    Henry, the first Baron of Arnwick, was b. in 1272. He was the son of Henry, the seventh baron of Percy and Eleanor, dau. of Earl of Warren. He at first sided with the barons and afterwards with the King, and d. in 1272. His grandfather, William Percy, was the sixth Baron of Percy. His wife was a dau. of Ingelram de Baliol. Henry m. Eleanor, a dau. of John Fitzalen. He was the virtual founder of the historic house of Percy, which before his time had been chiefly connected with Yorkshire. He is described as being prominent for skill in tournaments and more famous than any of his ancestors. In military affairs he took a leading part. He was present with the Prince of Wales and the subjective of Wales, when Edward the first created on his son the title of Prince of Wales, which has ever since been borne by the eldest son of the sovereign of England. In parliament he was a participant in founding permanent legal institutions which have ever since been spoken of with respect. He was active in lessening public expenditure. He d. in 1315. (Dunham Genealogy English and American Branches of the Dunham Family.)

Eleanor Fitzalan

F, b. circa 1284, d. circa 1328

Parents

Family: Henry Percy (b. March 25, 1273, d. November 1314)

  • Henry Percy (b. February 6, 1301, d. February 17, 1352)

Biography

  • Birth: Eleanor Fitzalan was born circa 1284 in Arundel, Sussex, England.
  • Death: She died circa 1328.
  • Note: This lady was descended from Queen Adeliza (sister of Josceline de Louvain, who married Agnes Percy, for the Queen married 2nd William de Albine, 1st Earl of Arundel; their son William d'Albini had a son William d'Albini, who had a daughter Isabel, who married John FitzAlan, and their son John FitzAlan was father of above Eleanor. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 552)

    Eleanor Fitzalan (Abt 1284– Abt 1328) was the daughter of Richard FitzAlan, 8th Earl of Arundel and his wife Alice of Saluzzo. She became the wife of Henry de Percy, 1st Baron Percy. Their son was Henry de Percy, 2nd Baron Percy. (Wikipedia.)

Henry Percy

M, b. February 6, 1301, d. February 17, 1352

Parents

Family: Idonea de Clifford (b. February 6, 1299, d. August 24, 1365)

Biography

  • Birth: Henry Percy was born on February 6, 1301 in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.
  • Death: He died on February 17, 1352, at age 51, in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.
  • Note: The fourth Henry Percy began to build the castle as we see it now; but to call him "the fourth" is a little confusing, as he was the second Henry Percy, Lord of Alnwick. On the whole, it will be clearer to begin the enumerations of the various Henry Percys from the time they became Lords of Alnwick. It was, then, Henry Percy the second, Lord of Alnwick, who began the re-building of the castle; he also was jointly responsible for the safety of the realm during the absence of Edward III in the French wars, and in this official capacity he helped to win the battle of Neville's Cross. (Wikipedia)

    10th Baron Percy 2nd Lord Percy of Alnwick Henry Percy, 10th Baron by tenure, was but 16 years of age at his father's death, yet already renowned for his skill in tourney, and the promise he gave of becoming a stout and fearless captain, and in the records of Alnwick. "He became beyond all his forebears the most famous and powerful." In 1322 he was knighted and accompanied the king on an expedition to the walls of Edinburgh. Against Edward II favorites, Hugh le Despenser, Sr. and Jr., Percy made a firm stand, and he was of the party of Queen Isabel until after the murder of the King (Edward II), her behavior and that of Roger Mortimer set all that was honest in England against them. It was then that the Lord of Alnwick drew his sword for the young King, Edward III, and his name was in the list of Peers who passed sentence upon Mortimer. He was made Governor of the Castles of Pickering and Scarborough, Guardian of Portre Castle in Northumberland 1326, Warden of Skipton Castle and of the Scotch Marches 1327. Summoned to Parliament 1322-1351. He died suddenly at Alnwick Feb. 17, 1352. Married Idonea, daughter of Robert, Lord Clifford of Appleby. She died 1365. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 552)

    Henry Percy, second Baron Percy of Arnwick, b. in 1299, was elder son of Henry Percy, first Baron. He was with Thomas of Lancaster, 21st of May, 1321. He had many engagements against the Scots. In 1335 he defeated them at Redesdale and in the following year he took part in Edward's invasion of Scotland, advancing from Berwick in company with Baliol. During the same year he was with Edward III at Perth. In 1338 he was sent to beseige Dunbar. In nearly every year after he was in the field or on commission for negotiating with Edward's opponents. It was through him and his father that the Percies became the hereditary guardians of the north and the scourge of Scotland. He m. Idona Clifford, dau. of Robert, who d. 1365. Henry d. in 1352. (Dunham Genealogy English and American Branches of the Dunham Family.)

Idonea de Clifford

F, b. February 6, 1299, d. August 24, 1365

Parents

Family: Henry Percy (b. February 6, 1301, d. February 17, 1352)

Biography

  • Birth: Idonea de Clifford was born on February 6, 1299 in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.
  • Death: She died on August 24, 1365, at age 66, in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.

Eleana of Baliol

F, b. 1200

Parents

Family: William Percy (b. 1189, d. July 28, 1245)

Biography

  • Birth: Eleana of Baliol was born in 1200 in Barnard Castle, Teesdale, Durham, England.

Inglegram of Baliol

M, b. circa 1175, d. 1244

Parents

Family: Isabella (b. circa 1175)

Biography

  • Birth: Inglegram of Baliol was born circa 1175.
  • Death: He died in 1244 in Picardy, Nord-Pas-de-Calais-Picardie, France.

Isabella

F, b. circa 1175

Family: Inglegram of Baliol (b. circa 1175, d. 1244)

Biography

  • Birth: Isabella was born circa 1175.

Agnes Percy

F, b. 1222

Parents

Family: Eustace of Balliol (b. circa 1155, d. 1210)

Biography

  • Birth: Agnes Percy was born in 1222 in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.

John de Warenne

M, b. 1231, d. September 27, 1304

Parents

Family: Alice de Lusignan (b. 1224, d. February 9, 1291)

Biography

  • Birth: John de Warenne was born in 1231 in Warren, Sussex, England.
  • Marriage: He and Alice de Lusignan were married in 1247 in Woodstock, Kent, England.
  • Death: John de Warenne died on September 27, 1304, at age ~73, in Kennington, Surrey, England.
  • Note: John Plantagenet (De Warenne). He was the son of William de Warenne, Earl of Surrey or Warenne, and Maud (or Matilda) Marshal. His mother was the daughter of William Marshal and widow of Hugh Bigod, 3rd Earl of Norfolk. Thus Roger Bigod, 4th Earl of Norfolk, was his elder half-brother. Warenne was a boy when his father died, and for the rest of his minority Peter of Savoy was the guardian of his estates. In 1247 he married Henry III's half-sister Alice de Lusignan. This marriage was to create resentment amongst the English nobility, who did not like seeing a wealthy English nobleman marrying a penniless outsider. During the following years Warenne was closely associated with the court faction centering on his in-laws. In 1254 he accompanied the king's son Edward (the future Edward I) on Edward's journey to Spain to marry Eleanor of Castile. During the conflicts between Henry III and his barons Warenne started as a strong supporter of the king, switched to support for Simon de Montfort, and then returned to the royalist party. He opposed the initial baronial reform plan of May 1258, but along with other opponents capitulated and took the oath of the Provisions of Oxford. By 1260 Warenne had joined the party of Simon de Montfort, but switched back to the king's side in 1263. After the Battle of Lewes, which was fought near his castle at Lewes, he fled to the Continent, where he remained for about a year. He returned to fight in the campaign which culminated in the Battle of Evesham and the siege of Kenilworth Castle. Warenne served in Edward I's Welsh campaigns in 1277, 1282, and 1283. In 1282 he received the lordships of Bromfield and Yale in Wales. A good part of the following years were spent in Scotland. He was one of the negotiators for the 1289 treaty of Salisbury and for the 1290 treaty of Brigham, and accompanied the king on Edward's great 1296 invasion of Scotland. On August 22, 1296 the king appointed him "warden of the kingdom and land of Scotland". However he returned to England a few months later claiming that the Scottish climate was bad for his health. The following spring saw the rebellion of William Wallace, and after much delay Warenne led an army northward, where they were defeated at the Battle of Stirling Bridge. Nevertheless the king appointed Warenne captain of the next campaign against the Scots in early 1298. He raised the siege of Roxburgh and re-took the castle at Berwick. The king himself took the field later that year, and Warenne was one of the commanders at the Battle of Falkirk. (Wikipedia.)

Alice de Lusignan

F, b. 1224, d. February 9, 1291

Parents

Family: John de Warenne (b. 1231, d. September 27, 1304)

Biography

  • Birth: Alice de Lusignan was born in 1224 in Lusignan, Vienne, France.
  • Marriage: She and John de Warenne were married in 1247 in Woodstock, Kent, England.
  • Death: Alice de Lusignan died on February 9, 1291, at age ~67, in Warren, Sussex, England.

William de Warenne

M, b. 1166, d. May 27, 1240

Parents

Family: Maud Marshal (b. 1189, d. 1248)

Biography

  • Birth: William de Warenne was born in 1166 in Surrey, England.
  • Death: He died on May 27, 1240, at age ~74, in Surrey, England.
  • Note: He was the son of Hamelin de Warenne and Isabel, daughter of William de Warenne, 3rd Earl of Surrey. He married Matilda, eldest daughter and later co-heiress of William Marshal, and widow of Hugh Bigod, 3rd Earl of Norfolk. They had a son and a daughter. The son John succeded his father as earl, while the daughter, Isabel, married Hugh d'Aubigny, 5th Earl of Arundel. William may also have had an earlier, childless marriage to another Matilda, daughter of William d'Aubigny, earl of Arundel His father Hamelin granted him the manor of Appleby, in the County of Lincoln. De Warenne was present at the coronation of king John on May the 27th in 1190. When Normandy was lost to the French in 1204 he lost his Norman holdings, (in 1202 he was lieutenant of Gascony), but king John of England recompensed him with Grantham and Stamford. His first tenure of office as Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports begun in 1204, and lasted until 1206. He was also a Warden of Welch marches between 1208-1213. William was one of the few barons who remained loyal to king John (who was his cousin) during the king's difficulties with the barons, when they sought for the French prince to assume the English throne, and is listed as one of those who advised John to accede to the Magna Carta. His allegiance only faltered a few times when the king's cause looked hopeless. In March, 1217 he again demonstrated his loyalty to England by supporting the young king Henry III, he was also responsible for the establishment of the cathedral at Salisbury. Between the years 1200-1208, and during 1213-1226 he was to serve as the sherriff of Wiltshire. In 1214 he was again appointed Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports. He married Matilda, eldest daughter and later co-heiress of William Marshal, and widow of Hugh Bigod, 3rd Earl of Norfolk, thus becoming by marriage the earl of Salisbury. They had a son and a daughter. The son John succeded his father as earl, while the daughter, Isabel, married Hugh d'Aubigny, 5th Earl of Arundel. William may also have had an earlier, childless marriage to another Matilda, daughter of William d'Aubigny, earl of Arundel. (Wikipedia.)

Alicia of Saluzzo

F, b. circa 1271, d. September 25, 1292

Parents

Family: Richard Fitzalan (b. February 3, 1266, d. March 9, 1301)

Biography

  • Birth: Alicia of Saluzzo was born circa 1271 in Saluzzo, Cuneo, Piedmont, Italy.
  • Death: She died on September 25, 1292 in Arundel, Sussex, England.

Richard Fitzalan

M, b. February 3, 1266, d. March 9, 1301

Parents

Family: Alicia of Saluzzo (b. circa 1271, d. September 25, 1292)

Biography

  • Birth: Richard Fitzalan was born on February 3, 1266 in Arundel Castle, West Sussex, England.
  • Death: He died on March 9, 1301, at age 35.
  • Note: He was the son of John Fitzalan, Lord of Arundel, and Isabella, daughter of Roger Mortimer of Wigmore. His father was never formally called Earl of Arundel, but Richard was so addressed due to his possession of Arundel, seat of the old Earls of Arundel. During the last decade of his life Arundel had commands in a number of English military campaigns, on the Welsh and Scottish marches and in Gascony. He married Alisona (also known as Alice), daugther of Tomasso (Thomas), marquis of Saluzzo in Italy, and was succeeded by his eldest son Thomas. (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

    Richard FitzAlan, 7th Earl of Arundel, was about five years old when his father died in 1272. Although he and his father inherited the Castle of Arundel, they probably did not bear the title of Earl of Arundel, and it was not until the death of the widow of Hugh de Albini in 1282 that they held the Earldom as well as the Barony of Arundel. He was in the Welsh wars in 1288; in Gascony 1295/7; in Scotland wars 1298-1300. He married before 1285, when but 18, Alasia, daughter of Tommasso I, Marquis of Saluzza by Luisa, daughter of Giorgio, Marquis of Ceva, in Italy. She died September 25, 1292, and he died March 9, 1301/2. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 848-849.)

John Fitzalan

M, b. September 14, 1246, d. March 18, 1272

Parents

Family: Isabel de Mortimer (b. circa 1248)

Biography

  • Birth: John Fitzalan was born on September 14, 1246 in Arundel Castle, West Sussex, England.
  • Marriage: He and Isabel de Mortimer were married in 1260.
  • Death: John Fitzalan died on March 18, 1272, at age 25.
  • Note: John FitzAlan, 7th Earl of Arundel (Arundel, Sussex, 14 September 1246 – 18 March 1272) was an English nobleman. He was the son of John FitzAlan, 6th Earl of Arundel (d. 1267), and Maude le Botiller, daughter of Theobald le Botiller. Arundel married Isabella de Mortimer, daughter of Roger Mortimer, 1st Baron Wigmore, in 1260. They had a son Richard FitzAlan, 8th Earl of Arundel. Arundel's titles also included Baron of Clun and Oswestry. (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.)

Isabel de Mortimer

F, b. circa 1248

Parents

Family: John Fitzalan (b. September 14, 1246, d. March 18, 1272)

Biography

  • Birth: Isabel de Mortimer was born circa 1248 in Wigmore, Hereford, England.
  • Marriage: She and John Fitzalan were married in 1260.

John Fitzalan

M, b. May 1223, d. November 1267

Parents

Family: Maude of Botiller (b. circa 1225, d. November 27, 1283)

Biography

  • Birth: John Fitzalan was born in May 1223 in Arundel, Sussex, England.
  • Death: He died in November 1267, at age 44.
  • Note: Lord Oswestry, Clun, and Arundel He is sometimes counted as 6th Earl of Arundel, although he was never called earl during his lifetime. He was the son of John Fitzalan, from whom he inherited a great estate in Shropshire, and Isabella, daughter of William d'Aubigny, 4th Earl of Arundel. After the death without direct heirs of his mother's brother Hugh d'Aubigny, 5th Earl of Arundel, he inherited a quarter of the earl's estate, including Arundel. Arundel vacillated in the conflicts between Henry III and the barons. He fought on the king's side at the Battle of Lewes, where he was taken prisoner. On 26 May 1244, he obtained possession of his paternal estates in Shropshire. (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

    John FitzAlan, who was born about the month of May, 1223. In his father's lifetime, when he must have been under sixteen years of age, he married Matilda or Maud, daughter of Theobald le Botelar or Butler and Rohesia de Verdun. In partition of Hugh de Albini's estate, Arundel Castle was given into his hands by patent dated 1244. He styled himself Lord of Arundel. He thus became the 5th Earl, and in consideration of œ1000 fine had livery of his own Castles of Clun, Blancminster and Schrawenthen. In 42 of Henry III, 1258, his lordship was made Captain General of all the forces designed for guarding the Welsh Marches, and in the baronial wars he appears first to have sided with the barons and afterward with the King. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 848.)

Maude of Botiller

F, b. circa 1225, d. November 27, 1283

Parents

Family: John Fitzalan (b. May 1223, d. November 1267)

Biography

  • Birth: Maude of Botiller was born circa 1225 in Lincoln, Lincolnshire, England.
  • Death: She died on November 27, 1283.

John Fitzalan

M, b. 1200, d. 1239

Parents

Family: Isabel D'Aubigny (b. circa 1200)

Biography

  • Birth: John Fitzalan was born in 1200.
  • Death: He died in 1239, at age ~39.
  • Note: Lord of Clun and Oswestry He was Lord of Clun and Oswestry, in Shropshire.

    He married Isabel d'Aubigny, daughter of William d'Aubigny, 3rd Earl of Arundel and Mabel of Chester. They were parents of John FitzAlan, 6th Earl of Arundel. (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

    John FitzAlan, Lord of Cline and Oswestry in Shropshire, took up arms with the other barons against King John, but, upon the accession of King Henry III, having had letters of safe conduct to come in and make peace, he had livery of the lands of his inheritance, upon paying, however, a fine of 10,000 marks. This feudal lord married Isabel de Albini, 2nd daughter and co-heir of William de Albini, and heir of her brother, Hugh de Albini, last Earl of Arundel of that family. (Kin of Mellcene Thurman Smith, page 848.)