Généalogie des Dolman (ou Dowman) de Pocklington

Virtute et Veritate (Courage et vérité)

Thomas DOLMANnoteÂge : 65 ans15241589

Nom
Thomas DOLMAN
Nom de famille
DOLMAN
Prénom(s)
Thomas
Titre
Justice of the Peace
Naissance 1524 24

MariageElisabeth VAVASOURAfficher cette famille
oui

Naissance d’un fils
#1
John DOLMAN
vers 1556 (Âge 32 ans)

Naissance d’un fils
#2
Robert DOLMAN
vers 1560 (Âge 36 ans)
Note :
Lieu de naissance d'après http://www.multiwords.de/genealogy/Wi13-1%20Elizabeth%20Windsor.html Né vers 1572 d'après la même" source
Naissance d’une fille
#3
Bridget DOLMAN

Naissance d’une fille
#4
Ann DOLMAN

Domicile
Testamentoui

Baptême d’un filsMarmaduke DOLMAN
7 juin 1562 (Âge 38 ans)
Naissance d’un fils
#5
Peter DOLMAN
vers 1563 (Âge 39 ans)

Note : Date très probable puisque 4ème fils, donc né après Marmaduke et avant William.
Baptême d’un filsWilliam DOLMAN
18 octobre 1564 (Âge 40 ans)
Naissance d’une fille
#6
Elisabeth DOLMAN
1567 (or 1568) (Âge 43 ans)

Décès d’une filleElisabeth DOLMAN
1567 (or 1568) (Âge 43 ans)

Baptême d’une filleElisabeth DOLMAN
23 février 1567 (Âge 43 ans)
Enterrement d’une filleElisabeth DOLMAN
5 mars 1567 (Âge 43 ans)
Naissance d’une fille
#7
Jane DOLMAN
1580 (Âge 56 ans)

Évènement
J.P. (Justice of Peace)
1584 (Âge 60 ans)

Testament validé 25 mars 1589 (Âge 65 ans)
Sépulture 31 mars 1589 (Âge 65 ans)
Adresse : Pocklington church
Décès 3 avril 1589 (Âge 65 ans)

Publication : 1885
Texte :
Fr. Dolman's father, Thomas Dolman, acquired the estate of Badsworth with his wife, and died April 3, 1589, being buried at Pocklington, where a handsome monument was erected to his memory and still exists. He was a Catholic, and after his death his widow appears in the list of Yorkshire Papists in 1604. Her will bears date Nov. 19, 1614. They had issue five sons and three daughters : Sir Robert, Knt, the eldest son and heir ; John, a student of Gray's Inn, the subject of this notice ; Marmaduke, of Messingham, co. Lin coln, who has been said to have lost his life at Marston Moor, during the Civil Wars ; Peter ; and William. The daughters were : Anne, wife of Richard Whittingham, of Whittingham Hall, co. Lancaster, Esq. ; Bridget ; and Jane. Of the sons, Marmaduke and Peter appear, at any rate for a time, to have fallen away from the faith, although they are stated not to have regarded it with hostility.
Titre
Esq., of Pocklington and Badsworth, Justice of the Peace for the East Riding of Yorkshire.

Famille avec les parents - Afficher cette famille
père
mère
Mariage :
lui
3 ans
frère plus jeune
sœur
Famille avec Elisabeth VAVASOUR - Afficher cette famille
lui
épouse
Mariage :
fils
John DOLMAN
Naissance : vers 1556 32 21
Décès : après 1590Pont-à-Mousson, Meurthe-et-Moselle, France
5 ans
fils
2 ans
fils
19 mois
fils
22 mois
fils
fille
fille
fille
14 ans
fille

DécèsBibliographical Dictionnary of the English Catholics from the breach with Rome in 1534 to the present time.
Publication : 1885
Texte :
Fr. Dolman's father, Thomas Dolman, acquired the estate of Badsworth with his wife, and died April 3, 1589, being buried at Pocklington, where a handsome monument was erected to his memory and still exists. He was a Catholic, and after his death his widow appears in the list of Yorkshire Papists in 1604. Her will bears date Nov. 19, 1614. They had issue five sons and three daughters : Sir Robert, Knt, the eldest son and heir ; John, a student of Gray's Inn, the subject of this notice ; Marmaduke, of Messingham, co. Lin coln, who has been said to have lost his life at Marston Moor, during the Civil Wars ; Peter ; and William. The daughters were : Anne, wife of Richard Whittingham, of Whittingham Hall, co. Lancaster, Esq. ; Bridget ; and Jane. Of the sons, Marmaduke and Peter appear, at any rate for a time, to have fallen away from the faith, although they are stated not to have regarded it with hostility.
Note
Title Deed of covenants relating to the Gunby estate Date 31 May 1579 Description Parties: 1) Sir William Cecill, Lord Burghley, Master, and Robert Keylwey,Surveyor of the Court of Wards and Liveries 2) Thomas Dolman, esquire, and wife Elizabeth (sister and heir of PeterVavasour, esquire, deceased) Property: manors of Gunby, Wetheley [Weedley] in the parish of South Cave,Baddesworthe and Spaldington, with messuages and lands in Birkbbye, Marshland,Bubwith, Brighton, Riplingham and Willytofte, Sandhall Grange. Messuages calledBedrington in Howden. Fishing in the River Derwent. Concerning a grant of special livery to her [Elizabeth Dolman] estates of Peter Vavasour, a valour and extant of which is attached.
Note
Who is Alban, ordained priest during the reign of Mary I, in 1557 ? From Alumni Cantabrigienses (List of Students at the University of Cambridge) : DOLMAN or DOWLMAN, ALBAN, Matric. pens, from Trinity, Easter, 1554; Scholar, 1554. Ord. acolyte (London) 1557-8. Extrait de "A literary and biographical history, or bibliographical dictionary, of the English Catholics from the breach with Rome, in 1534, to the present time Volume 2" pages 85 - 87 : Dolman, Alban, priest, was "an ancient missioner," that is, one who was ordained previous to the accession of Elizabeth, and therefore not coming within many of the more severe laws against "seminary priests," or those ordained abroad. His identity has not been accurately ascertained, but he was undoubtedly a member of the Pocklington Dolmans, if not the same with "Thomas Dolman," whom Wood states was a Fellow of All Souls College, Oxford, who was ejected in the first year of Queen Elizabeth's reign for refusing the oath of spiritual supremacy. In the "Douay Diaries" there is printed a most interesting letter from Alban Dolman, dated Dec. 15, 1579, describing the "tyrannycal dealinge of the pevish preachers in Englande toward the godly Catholikes." He seems to have been very well known in those days, and is usually only referred to as Doleman, or Doulman. In 1586, Nicholas Berden, a notorious spy, refers to him in a letter to Walsingham, "Alban Dolman, prieste, in Newgate, a Justice of Peace of Padgett's dyscription." Lord Charles Paget, in a letter to Mary, Queen of Scots, had written : "This good priest hath lived in England his fifteen years. He is of comely personage, and when attired like a gentleman you would deem him a justice of the peace." etc. Revue des questions historiques - 1895 (59) : Alban Dolman, prêtre, arrêté chez lord Morley, le 4 avril 1574, pendant qu'il disait la messe (1574)
Note
Extrait de "A LIST OF THE ROMAN CATHOLICS IN THE COUNTY OF YORK IN 1604. POCKLINGTON. Elizabeth Doullman* widdow, Recusant for one yeare last. * This family was settled in the neighbourhood of Pickering in the reign of Edward the Third. They were of Pocklington in the 15th century. Thomas Dolman, son and heir of William Dolman of that place, was aged twenty-three in 38 Henry VIII. (Inq. P.M.) He probably conformed to Protestantism, as we find him a Justice of Peace in 1584. His death took place 3rd April, 1589. His wife, the "widdow" of the present return, was Elizabeth, daughter of John Vavasour, and sister and heiress of Peter Vavasour of Spaldington. Her will bears date 19th Nov. 1614. They had issue, 1st, Sir Robert Dolman, Knight, who married Eleanor, daughter of Sir William Mallory of Studley, who died 11th March, 1628, from whom the present representative of the family is sprung ; 2nd,, John Dolman, of Gray's Inn, who died sine prole, 1586 ; 3rd, Marmaduke Dolman of Messingham, co. Lincoln ; 4th, Peter ; and 5th,. William ; and three daughters, Anne, Bridget, and Jane. The above Marmaduke is said to have been in arms for the king, and to have lost his life at Marston Moor. A traditionary account of his burial has even been handed down, but there seems to be some error, for if alive then, he must have been far too aged to do battle with the sword. His son Marmaduke was of Bottesford, co. Lincoln. He married Anne, daughter of John Shaw, the owner of the dissolved preceptory of Knights Hospitallers at that place. The lady was buried with her kin in their aisle in Bottesford Church, 11th April, 1652. This Marmaduke was certainly in arms for the king, and lost his estate thereby (Commons Journals, vii. 202). He would have escaped with a fine had he not in 1648, when all rational hope for the success of the royal cause
Note
À propos d'ALban : Joseph Gillow. A literary and biographical history, or bibliographical dictionary, of the English Catholics, from the breach with Rome, in 1534, to the present time .. (Volume 3) . (page 51) : About the age of eleven, Richard Huddleston was sent to Grange-over-Sands, where he studied for five or six years under Thomas Sommers, a Catholic schoolmaster, and satisfied the expectations of his parents. Previous to this he had attended the Established Church with his father, who, under coercion, had outwardly conformed. While at Grange he frequently visited his relative, Mr. Francis Duckett, of Grayrigg, a staunch Catholic, and there he was reconciled to the Church by a devout priest, William Smith, who repeatedly had suffered im- prisonment and exile. In consequence of a plague breaking out in the district, he was sent home with his eldest brother, Andrew. After about a year he was sent to a school at Garstang, where he made little profit, for he had scarce opened his books ere he was recalled home. His mother then suggested his going to St. Omer's College, which, after many disappoint- ments, was at length accomplished. He and an older brother went up to London with two priests, Mr. Burskey and John Saterford, on the feast of St. Ursula, Oct. 21 (1600?). Mr. Burskey had arranged with Mr. James Duckett, the printer, who was shortly afterwards martyred, to be supplied with the necessaries for saying Mass, but Mr. Duckett was prevented from keeping his engagement by a midnight search by the pursui- vants. They broke into the house where the young Huddle- stons were sleeping, and seized a Mr. Dolman (perhaps the Rev. Alban Dolman) and carried him off to prison. The Huddlestons, however, effected their escape and went to Mr. Duckett's, with whom they remained six weeks, awaiting the vessel in which they intended crossing the channel. Mr. Duckett introduced them to John Williams, who was then going to Douay, where he was ordained priest April 7, 1 601.