Thomas Harris b: 1586 in Creeksea, Essex,
England & (2) Joane Osborne b: 1605 in England arrived
in 1611 on the Prosperous
Lord Sir Thomas Osborne (5th Baronet) - Birth: ABT. 1647 in Of, Tickenor, Cy Waterford, Ireland (High Sheriff in 1672. Knighted in 1679. Inherited the Baronetcy for only two years beginning Oct 1713, when the 4th Baronet died, until his own death in Oct 1715 & His 1st wife Katherine (His 2nd wife Anne Ussher, had no children)
Nicholas Osborne b: ABT. 1617 in Ballintaylor, Cy Waterford, Ireland (was Clerk of the Crown) Death: ABT. APR 1695 in Of, Cappagh, Ireland
Lord Sir Richard Osborne 1st Baronet (Joint Clerk of the King’s Court Ireland 1616-29; Member of Parliament Cy Waterford 1639-49, 1661-66) b: 1593 in Of, Ballintaylor & Ballylemon, Cy Waterford, Ireland & Mary Carew b: 1587 in of Ireland
Cokayne's Complete Peerage confirms this marriage. Burke 1893 states that Sir Richard Osborne and his wife had three daughters, but that the wife of all children was Miss Dalton; the LDS lists one daughter, namely Grace. Burke 1999 delineates the similar 3 daughters and husbands, as children of the heir, son Sir Richard Osborne, 2nd Baronet. They have been placed as his children. The LDS Medieval Studies Unit details Mary Carew as the mother of the male issue of Sir Richard Osborne, not Miss Dalton. The Complete Parochial History of Cornwall states that Sir George Carew & Thomasine Godolphin had two sons and three daughters. Vivian only detailed one of these daughters.
Sir George Carew b: 1565 in Of, Antony, Cornwall, England & Thomasin Godolphin b: 1565 in Of, Treveneage, Cornwall, England - dau of: Sir Francis Godolphin & Margaret Killigrew
"Carew, in his survey of Cornwall, calls this gentleman 'Dr. Carew, one of the the antientest masters in chancery, in which calling, after his younger years, spent abroad to his benefit, he hath reposed himself'. He again mentions him thus:- 'Master George Carew, (afterwards Sir George) in his younger yeres, gathered such fruit at the universitie, the innes of court, and forayne travel could yeeld him: upon his returne, he was first called to the bar, then supplyed the place of secretarie to the Lord Chancellour Hatton; and after his decease, performed the like office to his two successors, by special recommendation from Her Majestie, who also gave him the prothonotaryship of the chancery, and in Anno 1598, sent him ambassador to the King of Poland, and other northern potentates, where through unexpected accidents, he underwent extraordinary perils, but God freed him from them, and he performed his duty in acceptable maner, and at this present the commonwealth useth his service as a master of the chancery'"
Betham wrote: 'George, the second son of Thomas, was secretary to Sir Christopher Hatton, Lord Chancellor of England. This was by the especial recommendation of Queen Elizabeth, who gave him a prothonotaryship in the chancery, and conferred upon him the honour of knighthood (Wood's Athena, Vol. I. col. 530) in 1597. Sir George, was master in chancery, and was sent ambassador to the King of Poland. In the next reign, he was one of the commissioners for treating with the Scotch, concerning a rupture between the two kingdoms; after which he was appointed ambassador to the Court of France, where he continued from 1605 to 1609. On his return, he was advanced to the important post of master of the Court of Wards, which he did not long enjoy: for it appears by a letter written by Thuanus to Camden, in 1613, that he was then lately deceased. He married Thomasine, daughter of Sir Francis Godolphin, great-grandfather of the lord-treasurer, by whom he had two sons, and three daughters; Francis, the elder son was created K.B. at the coronation of King Charles I. and attended the Earl of Denbigh in the expedition for the relief of Rochelle, where he acquired great reputation by his courage and conduct. He died in the Isle of Wight, June 4, 1628, at the age of twenty-seven; Richard, the younger son, attained only his seventeenth year; Anne, the eldest daughter was wife of ______ Rawlin; the other two died single.' [Here Betham is wrong, as daughter Mary Carew married Sir Richard Osborne - see Cokayne's Complete Baronetage Vol. II, p. 260-261.]
--William Betham's Baronetage of England, Vol. II, Carew, p. 286
Thomas Carew b: 1527 in Antony House, Cornwall & Elizabeth Edgcombe b: ABT. 1532 in Of Cotehele Estate and Manor House, St. Dominick near Saltash, Cornwall, England - dau of: Sir Richard Edgecombe b: ABT. 1500 in Of Cotehele Estate and Manor House, St. Dominick near Saltash, Cornwall & Elizabeth Tregian
Sir Wymond Carew b: ABT. 1493 in Antony House, Cornwall & Lady Martha Denny b: 1505 in Howe, Norfolk - dau of: Sir Anthony Denny
"Sir Wymond Carew, Knt of Anthony, who was treasurer to Queen Catherine, in the time of Henry VIII and was knighted at the coronation of King Edward, being one of the forty knights made instead of so many knights of the bath, the time not being sufficient to perform the ceremonies necessary to the latter creations."
Both Westcote and the Dictionary of National Biography state that Sir Wymond had 18 children.
John Carew & Thomasin Holland b: ABT. 1478 - dau of: Roger Holland - John Carew, Esq. of East Anthony, sheriff of Cornwall, in the 6th Henry VIII.  He m. Thomasine, daughter and co-heir of Roger Holland, (of the noble family of Holland, duke of Exeter) and was s. by his son, Sir Wymond Carew, of East Anthony. who was one of the representatives of Peterborough, in the first parliament of Edward VI
Alexander Carew of Antony b: ABT. 1439 in Haccombe, Devon & Elizabeth (Isabel) Hatch - daughter of: John Hach & Isabel Gorges
Sir Nicholas Carew, baron of Carew-Castle, Montgomery in Wales, married Joan, (Margaret, saith York, fol. 173,) daughter of Sir Hugh Courtenay of Haccomb, and only heir of Philippa his wife, a daughter and coheir of Sir Warren Lerchdekne, of Haccomb, knight-banneret, and of Elizabeth his wife, daughter and coheir of John Talbot de Cestro Richardi, second son and heir of Sir John Lerchdekne, knight, and of Cecil his wife, daughter and heir of Jordan de Haccomb, and had issue Thomas, Nicholas, Hugh sine prole, Alexander, William. Alexander Carew, esq., married Elizabeth, daughter of John Hatch of Wollegh, and had issue John; who married Thomasin, daughter and coheir of Holland, and had issue Sir Wymond Carew, knight, and Jane married to John Floyer, of Floyer-Hayes, esq.
Sir Nicholas Carew b: ABT. 1409 in Molesford, Devon & Joan Courtenay b: 1411 in Haccombe, Devon - dau of: Sir Hugh Courtenay of Haccombe b: 1360 & Philippa ARCHDEKNE b: 1386 in Lanherne, Cornwall
Nicholas Carew married Joan Courtenay
From their sons descended four branches of the Carew family . . . .
1. Thomas Carew of Mohun's Ottery, Devon
2. Nicholas Carew of Haccombe, Devon (from whom John Young and Tom Magness are descended)
3. Hugh Carew (he died without issue and his lands went to John son of his brother Nicholas)
4. Alexander Carew of Antony, Cornwall (from whom Tim Sandberg is descended)
5. William Carew of Bury St. Edmonds (Carew of Crowcombe, Somerset)
Joan Courtenay was a great granddaughter of the Earl of Devon, still today one of the riches families in England with holding of over 50,000 acres. She married secondly Robert Vere, brother of the John, Earl of Oxford and their desendents eventually assumed the title and lands of the Earl of Oxford.
According to Genuki
"HACCOMBE, 3 miles E. by S. of Newton Abbot, is a small parish, or extra-parochial liberty, in the detached part of Wonford Hundred, south of the estuary of the Teign. It contains only 14 inhabitants, 290 acres of land, and two houses. It is the seat and property of Sir Walter-Palk Carew, Bart., and has been held for many generations by his family, one of whom was created a baronet, in 1661. The present mansion, called Haccombe House, was built on the site of the ancient hall, about 45 years ago. It is a large plain building, standing in a well wooded lawn, at the bottom of a gradual descent, near the church, on the door of which two horse shoes were fastened, "in memory of one of the Carews, who won a wager of a manor of land, by swimming his horse a vast way into the sea, and back again." At Domesday Survey, the manor was held by Stephen de Haccombe, under Baldwin the Sheriff. It passed successively to the Archdeacons and Courtenays. In the 13th century, it passed with the heiress of the latter to Nicholas Lord Carew, one of whose descendants, George Carew, was created Baron Carew and Earl of Totnes in 1625, but, dying without issue, in 1629, his titles became extinct. Another member of the family was created Lord Carew of Ireland, in 1834, and of the United Kingdom in 1838. Haccombe Church (St. Blaize,) is a small ivy clad structure, with a bell turret, and contains some ancient monuments of the Haccombe and Carew families." [From White's Devonshire Directory (1850)]
Thomas Carew (Baron Hydron) b: 1361 in Mohun Ottery, Devon
& Elizabeth Bonville b: ABT. 1362 in Shute, Devon - dau of: Sir William Bonville b: ABT. 1330 in Shute, Devon & Margaret Damarell b: 1343
Sir Leonard Carew b: 23 APR 1342 in Stoke Fleming & Alice FitzAlan b: ABT. 1349 in Arundell, Sussex - dau of: Sir Edmund FitzAlan de Arundell b: 1327 & Sybil de Montacute b: in of Donyatt, Somerset
Begelly, Pembrokeshire, the manor, with the advowson of the church, held by knight's service of William Wyndesore, who holds it of the heir of Carew by knight's service.
William de Wyndesore, son and heir of Alexander (d.1342/3) and his wife, Elizabeth (d.1349 during the Black Death), born 1322-28, a minor in 1342/3 but of age by 1349, became Lord Wyndesore (1383/4), married (c.1376) Alice Ferrers, the notorious court beauty and mistress of Edward III. He, like Sir John Carew, father of Sir Leonard Carew, served under Lionel, duke of Clarence, in Ireland (1362-66), who had been appointed viceroy by his father, Edward III. William was King's Lieutenant in Ireland 1368-1371/2 and again 1373-1376, and is remembered as the true founder of the Irish Parliament. He held Dungarvan and Black Castle (c.1367) in Ireland. In 1376 he was allowed to buy goods in Ireland to provision his castles in Wales and in March 1376/77, he was among those lord with lands in Wales who was warned of a possible Welsh attack.
Sir John Carew the Younger b: 1310 & Margaret Mohun b: in Dunster - dau of: John de Mohun (Baron of Dunster) & : Christian Segrave
Sir John Carew the Elder b: ABT. 1283 & Joan Talbot - dau of: Sir Gilbert Talbot - (1)-Joan TALBOT: Children: Joan de CAREW, Sir John CAREW the Younger b: 1310, Nicholas de CAREW b: BEF. 1313, (2)- Elinor MOHUN: Children: Nicholas CAREW
Sir Nicholas de Carew b: ABT. 1253 & Amicia Peverell - dau of: Sir Hugh Peverell b: ABT. 1300 in of Sandford, Peverell, Devon & Elizabeth (Margaret) Cobham b: ABT. 1302 in Of Sandford, Peverell, Devonshire, England
Baron Nicholas de Carew b: ABT. 1223 & Avice Tuitt - daughter of: Richard TUITE b: 1199 in Manors of Kilalton, Demar and Kilster, Cy Westmeath, Ireland
see also: Carew Castile - 1 & Carew Castile - 2 (and also: Carew Castle in Pembrokeshire)
Lord William de Carew b: BEF. 1228 & Alice Marshal b: ABT. 1216 - dau of: John Marshal & Aline de Rye b: 1173
Nicholas de Carew
Lord William de Carew b: BEF. 1194
>>Odo de Carew (Odo de Carreu) b: BEF. 1174 & Margaret de Tancred b: ABT. 1117 in of Boroughbridge, Yorkshire - dau of: Richard Fitztancred b: ABT. 1045 in Hauteville-la-Guichard, Normandy & Adela Bussy b: 1100
Odo Carrio, now called Carew in Pembrokeshire in Wales to whom King Richard I gave Branton, co. Devon, as compensation for the loss of Emlyn. He granted Rebbard near Carew to the Knights Templar, 4 King John. He married Margaret, da. of Richard son of Tancred of
Haversford. He died about 1202. His eldest son was William de Carew.
Odo de Carew was the eldest son of William fitz Gerald, who succeed his father in his office as castellan of Pembroke, lord of Carew and Emlyn. He lived at Pembroke and died there in 1173. He held 2 knights' fees in Hermitage, co. Bucks, and the Manor of Spershot, co. Berks, 9 Henry II. His wife was NOT Maria de Montgomery da. of Stephen, Constable of Cardigan, ancestor of (Adam) Montgomery of Ireland (Sir Th. Phillipps). NEITHER was she da. of Kingsley of Cheshire, as Berry has her. We don't know who his wife was,
but we know it was not either of these women. I have seen a note that he married Maria, daughter of Arnulf de Montgomery and his wife, Lafracoth, daughter of Muirchertach Ua Briain, high king of Ireland, but have not been able to confirm. We know that William's brother, Maurice, married Alice, daughter of Arnulf de Montgomery and his wife, Lafracoth, so it is possible, but the other two possibilities mentioned above are not.
>>William Fitgerald Death: 1173 in Pembroke, Wales
Gerald de Windor Death: BEF. 1136 (Constable of Pembroke Castle) & >>Princess Nesta verch Rhys b: ABT. 1073 - died: 1163
Note: She was known as the most beautiful woman in Wales. She had many lovers. In Christmas 1108 Owain ap Cadwgan of Cardigan came to visit Gerald and Nesta. He so lusted after her that he, that night, attacked the castle and carried her off and had his way with her. This upset Henry I so much that the incident started a war." - Princess Nesta verch Rhys was daughter of: >>Rhys ap Tewdwr (Tudor) (King of Deheubarth) b: 997 & Gwladus verch Rhiwallon b: ABT. 1041 in of Powys, Wales
Gerald de Windor was son of:
Walter FitzOther & Mother: Beatrice
Walter fitz Other was the first recorded castellan of Windsor Castle. He was also the keeper of the royal forest of Windsor. At the time of the Survey in 1086, Walter held a compact group of manors as tenant-in-chief in the counties of Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, Hampshire, Middlesex, and Surrey. He also held Winchfield in Hampshire from Chertsey Abbey and a royal manor and some woodlands at Windsor. Living in 1100, he died before 1116,
Other of Haolgalander
Othoere of Haolgalander, frequent guest of Alfred, King of Wessex (871-99), who was "among the foremost men in his land; even so he had not more than twenty head of cattle and twenty sheep and twenty pigs, and the little that he ploughed he ploughed with horses. His principal wealth was derived partly from fishing for walrus and whale but was chiefly derived from tribute in skins and furs levied from the Lapps who lived further north, and it was in order to dispose of these goods that he traveled to England."
There is mention on page 19 of the Brut Y Tywysogion: Chronicle of the Princes (edited by Rev. John Williams ab Ithel) for the year 910 . . .
Nine hundred and ten was the year of Christ, when Other came to the island of Britain.