Author Topic: Legal Document 1540's1550's  (Read 400 times)

Offline horselydown86

  • RootsChat Marquessate
  • *******
  • Posts: 3,103
  • Census information Crown Copyright, from www.nationalarchives.gov.uk
    • View Profile
Re: Legal Document 1540's1550's
« Reply #18 on: Friday 03 September 21 17:26 BST (UK) »
late of the sonne Richard
(snippet 8 )

Bit weird phrasing.

In this phrase read late as formerly.

So far it has not been stated that this Thomas Lynom (the one with the suit) is the son of Richard, right? It says so in the summary at the National Archives, so it may yet show up, but I don't think it has been said explicitly said at this point?

No it hasn't.  We know Thomas the complainant is the executor of Richard, but no more.

Offline horselydown86

  • RootsChat Marquessate
  • *******
  • Posts: 3,103
  • Census information Crown Copyright, from www.nationalarchives.gov.uk
    • View Profile
Re: Legal Document 1540's1550's
« Reply #19 on: Friday 03 September 21 17:48 BST (UK) »
Snippet #10:

...was nev(er) in possession of the same grannge and other the p(re)misses w(i)t(h) thapp(ur)ten(a)nc(es) he can not maynteyne any Acc(i)on at the com(m)yn

lawe for the Recov(er)e of the same grannge and other the p(re)misses nor ys of habylyte ne power to ent(er) into the same  And so shalbe

w(i)t(h)owt remedy unles yo(ur) goode lordshipp(es) lefull ayede and soco(ur) be unto hym shewid in this behalf  It may therfore please yo(ur) good...



habylyte = ability (obsolete form)

lefull ayede and soco(ur) = lawful aid and succour