Sir Baldwin WAKE of Brunne, Knt.
(-1198)
Agnes du HOMMET
(-Aft 1224)
William de BRIWERE, Lord of Sumburne & Torre
(-1226)
Beatrice de VAUX
(-1216)
Sir Baldwin WAKE of Brunne, Knt.
(1183-1213)
Isabel de BRIWERE
(-1233)
Sir Hugh WAKE of Brunne, Knt.
(-1241)

 

Family Links

Spouses/Children:
Joan de STUTEVILLE, Heiress of Liddell & Cottingham

Sir Hugh WAKE of Brunne, Knt.

  • Born: Bourne, Lincoln, Lincolnshire, England
  • Married: Before 29 Mar 1229
  • Died: Before 18 Dec 1241, on Crusade

   General Notes:

Relationship to compiler: 21/23 x great-grandfather

   Research Notes:

Hugh Wake, son and heir, a minor at his father's death, and the ward of his maternal grandfather William Briwere in Sep 1216. The Testa de Nevill includes a list of landholdings in Lincoln, dated 1219, which includes Hugo Wach est et debet esse de custodia domini regis et est in custodia Willelmi Briggwer per dominum Regem Johannem et terra eius valet in isto wapentachio [Kesteven, Ness Wapentachium] xl.l. Bracton records a claim, dated 1233, by Hugo Wack against Margeriam de Feritate et Willelmum de Percy relating to an agreement cum Alicia de Moun et predicto Hugone concerning share of land which was held by Willelmi Briwere.

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Hugh Wake was granted protection, April 1230, to accompany the King to Brittany. On 10 June 1233 he inherited, by right of his mother Isabel, one-fifth of the lands of his uncle, William Briwerre the younger. In March 1233/4 he was sent with the Earl of Lincoln to garrison Shrewsbury and was among those forbidden to attend a tournament at Northampton, September following. He complained to the King in 1235 about the seizure of goods from his estates in Guernsey; was Sheriff of Yorkshire and Constable of Scarborough Castle, 9 February-26 June 1239; and accompanied Simon de Montfort on Crusade in 1240, journeying through Italy and sailing from Brindisi.

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10 Jun 1233, Worcester

Hugh Wake, nephew and one of the heirs of William Brewer junior , has made fine by 100 marks for having his portion that falls to him of the lands formerly of the aforesaid William, his uncle, and the king has taken the homage of the same Hugh for it. The king has granted to Hugh that after he has rendered to the king at the Exchequer of Michaelmas in the seventeenth year the £22 12s. that he owes him for his ancient debts, he is to have respite from the 15 marks that will then remain to be rendered to the king of the same debts until he will have rendered the aforesaid 100 marks to the king, of which he is to render 25 marks at the Exchequer of Easter in the eighteenth year, 25 marks at the Exchequer of Michaelmas in the same year, 25 marks at the Exchequer of Easter in the nineteenth year, and 25 marks at Exchequer of Michaelmas in the same year, and afterwards at the Exchequer of Easter in the twentieth year he is to render the aforesaid 15 marks of the aforesaid ancient debts. Because Hugh has given the king surety by Phillip d’Aubigny and William de Percy for rendering the aforesaid debts to the king at the aforesaid terms, order to P. de Rivallis to cause Hugh to have full seisin of the manor of Chesterfield with appurtenances, as the portion that falls to him of the lands formerly of William, without prejudice to anyone else’s right.

12 Jun 1233, Worcester

William de Percy has made fine with the king by 500 marks for having the custody of his five daughters, certain of the heirs of William Brewer junior , together with the portion which falls to them of the lands formerly of William until the lawful age of his same daughters, with their marriages. Because the same William has given the king surety for rendering the aforesaid 500 marks to the king by Reginald de Mohun , who is his pledge for first paying 100 marks of the same fine, and by Hugh Wake and Payn de Chaworth , who are his pledges for the rest of the said fine, at these terms, namely £50 at the Exchequer of Michaelmas in the seventeenth year, £50 at the Exchequer of Easter in the eighteenth year, £50 at the Exchequer of Michaelmas in the same year, £50 at the Exchequer of Easter in the nineteenth year, and 100 marks at the Exchequer of Michaelmas in the same year, and 100 marks at the Exchequer of Easter in the twentieth year, order to the sheriff of Hampshire to cause the same William, in the name of his aforesaid daugters, to have full seisin without delay of the manor of Ashley with appurtenances as the part of the portion that falls to them of the aforesaid lands formerly of William Brewer, saving to each her right.

19 Oct 1233, Westminster

Order to P. de Rivallis to cause Hugh Wake, who married one of the daughters and heiresses of Nicholas de Stuteville , and William de Mastac , to whom the king gave another daughter and heiress of the same Nicholas, to have full seisin of all the lands formerly of the same Nicholas. By the justiciar.

Calendar of Fine Rolls, 17 Hen. III

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26 Jun 1234, Reading

Eustace de Stuteville gives the king £1000 for having such seisin of the manor of Cottingham with appurtenances, which Nicholas de Stuteville rendered to him before his death as his right and inheritance , of which Eustace had seisin for 14 weeks, as is said, as he previously had thereof on the day when the king disseised him by his will without summons and judgement and handed it over to Hugh Wake, who has one of the heirs of the same Nicholas to wife, and to William de Mastac , who has the other heir of the same Nicholas to wife. Eustace has found the king these pledges for rendering the aforesaid fine to him, namely William de Vescy for 500 marks and Robert de Ros for 500 marks, and the king has granted Eustace that, of the remaining 500 marks of the same fine, he is to find the sheriff of Yorkshire pledges in his county to the king’s use. He is to render the aforesaid fine to the king at these terms, namely 200 marks at Michaelmas in the eighteenth year, £100 at Easter in the nineteenth year, £100 at Michaelmas in the same year, and £200 thus from year to year, namely £100 at Easter and £100 at Michaelmas, until the aforesaid debt is paid to the king. Order to the sheriff of Yorkshire that, having first accepted security from Eustace for the remaining 500 marks, as aforesaid, then he is to cause him to have full seisin of the aforesaid manor with appurtenances without delay.

Calendar of Fine Rolls, 18 Hen. III.

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18 Dec 1241, Windsor

Order to the sheriff of Nottinghamshire to take into the king’s hand all lands formerly of Hugh Wake in his bailiwick, to cause them to be extended , and to send that extent to the king.

Calendar of Fine Rolls, 26 Hen. III.

   Marriage Information:

Hugh married Joan de STUTEVILLE, Heiress of Liddell & Cottingham, daughter of Sir Nicholas de STUTEVILLE of Cottingham, Knt. and Devorguilla de GALLOWAY, Heiress of Whissendine, before 29 Mar 1229. (Joan de STUTEVILLE was born in Cottingham, East Riding Yorkshire, England and died shortly before 6 Apr 1276 in Liddel Castle, Newcastleton, Liddesdale, Scotland.)

   Sources:

Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, Untitled English Nobility, Hugh Wake; Complete Peerage XII/2:298-9; Calendar of Fine Rolls


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