William Killigrew

(6 August 1809 - before 15 September 1809)
     William Killigrew was christened on 6 August 1809 in Chatham, Kent. He was the son of William Killigrew and Elizabeth Unknown.
     William died before 15 September 1809 in Chatham, Kent. He was buried on 15 September 1809 in Chatham.

William Killigrew

(18 January 1746/47 - )
     William Killigrew was christened on 18 January 1746/47 in St Mary Magdalene, Bermondsey, Surrey. He was the son of Henry Killigrew and Mary Unknown.

William Killigrew

(2 November 1746 - )
     William Killigrew was christened on 2 November 1746 in St Leonard, Shoreditch, London. He was the son of Edward Killigrew and Hannah Unknown.

William Killigrew

(21 June 1662 - )
     William Killigrew was christened on 21 June 1662 in St Mary, Hampton, Surrey. He was the son of Thomas Killigrew and Charlotte de Hesse.

William Killigrew

(2 November 1746 - )
     William Killigrew was christened on 2 November 1746 in St Leonard Shoreditch, Hackney, Middlesex. He was the son of Edward Killigrew and Hannah Unknown.

Capt William Killigrew

( - after 1694)
     Capt William Killigrew was the son of Sir William Killigrew and Mary Hill.
     He was possibly the Wm Killigrew who was commissioned a Captain of a company to be raided for the Holland Reg. in Col. Robert Sydney's Regiment, 3 July 1666. [Ref Cal.S.P.D.] He was out of the regiment 24 March 1670. Charles Killigrew was Ensign of the same. [Dalton, v.1 p.68].
.
     William died after 1694.

Child of Capt William Killigrew

General William Killigrew

(say 1627 - 1678)
     General William Killigrew was born say 1627. He was the son of Sir Peter Killigrew and Mary Lucas.
     General William Killigrew served in the military as a soldie. He fought overseas for King of Denmark and Princess of Orange. See Killigrew ms pp 2767-7.
Soldier of fortune and ultimately a general officer; and he was commander-in-chief of some Danish forces, sent by the Spaniards against the Swedes. After one of his successful engagements, he sold certain captured horses (his share of the spoil) to His Majesty of Denmark for some £3000. But failing to get his money from his royal employer, the general executed the military movement known as 'right about face', and transferred his sword to the Dutch, by whom his valour was more honorable rewarded. He seems to have been recalled to England at the Restoration, and had a regiment of foot.
     William died in 1678. He died unmarried. His nephew succeeded to the estate, which Martin Lister says was 'composed more of honour than of substance'.

Sir William Killigrew

(before 1550 - 23 November 1622)
     Sir William Killigrew was born before 1550 in 'Arwenack', Budock, Cornwall. He was the fifth son. He w sent to France in Nov 1562 in an attempt to obtain the release of his brother Henry. He was a Member of Parliament for Grantham in 1571. He was the son of Capt John Killigrew and Elizabeth Trewinnard.
     More information about Sir William Killigrew may be found at http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1558-1603/member/killigrew-william-1622.      
Sir William Killigrew was the Member of Parliament in 1572 for Helston, Cornwall.
     Copy of letters patent granting Manor of Crediton, with tolls of market and fair to William Killigrew.
     Agreement to convey; £50 1 Thos. Payne of Glasney esq. 2 Wm. Killigrew esq. P.C. Messuages within the late college of Glasney at Penryn.
     Letters of attorney 1 Wm. Killigrew esq. P.C. 2 Peter Killigrew esq. his brother To take livery of seisin of property within the late college of Glasney at Penryn. William was a courtier, in London. His brother Henry asked Lord Burghley to persuade the Queen to appoint him Groom of the Privy Chamber which continued under James I. His portrait by Van Dyke is in HM Queen Victoria's collection. Chamberlain of Exchequer 28 Nov 1605 etc.
     He was named in the will of his brother Sir Henry in 1602 and also in the will of his brother Sir John..
     Sir William Killigrew married Margaret or Margery Saunders (Leigh) after 1611. Margaret or Margery, daugher of Thomas Saunders of Uxbridge, Mdx., widow of Robert Wolman or Woolman and of John Leigh.
     William was a plaintiff in a civil court case on 28 February 1614/15 in Hanworth, Middlesex. Middlesex Session Rolls - True bill that, at Hanworthe co. Mdx on the said day , William Maddocke and Nicholas Poole, both late of Hanworthe afsd yomen, broke into a certain close and pasture called Hanworthe Parke, being the free warren of Sir William Killigrew kt. and with ferrets and nets hunted and killed seven rabbits in the said park. Confessing the indictment, William Maddocke "h'et iudiciu ..." = has judgement, to be taken back for three months without bail, and then by sureties for his good behaviour, and to pay triple damange. Nicholas Poole was at large. G.D.R. 15 March 13 James I.
     Sir William Killigrew made a will dated 18 March 1618 in Hanworth, Middlesex.
     William died on 23 November 1622 in Lothbury, London. He was buried in St Margaret, Lothbury, London.
     His will was proved on 30 November 1622 at the Prerogative Court of Canterbury.

Children of Sir William Killigrew and Margaret or Margery Saunders (Leigh)

Sir William Killigrew

(28 May 1606 - October 1695)
Sir Anthony van Dyck (1599-1641) Portrait of Sir William Killigrew 1638
     Sir William Killigrew was christened on 28 May 1606 in Hanworth, Middlesex. He was the son of Sir Robert Killigrew and Mary Woodhouse.
     William matriculated at St John's College, Oxford University, on 4 July 1623.
     Sir William Killigrew married Mary Hill.
     More information about Sir William Killigrew may be found at http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1604-1629/member/killigrew-sir-william-ii-1606-1695.
     Notice of grant. £20.
(i) Sir Wm. Killigrew of Kempton Park, Mddsx., Kt., s. and hr. of Sir Robt. Killigrew, Kt. decd. Sir Chas. Berkeley of Bruton, Somerset, Kt. Rich. Ligon of London, gent. Josias Tully of London, gent. (All excrs. of will of Sir Robt. Killigrew and devisees of manor of Crediton.)
(ii) Hen. Killigrew of Landrake, esq.
Wardship and marriage of Eliz. Mills, dtr. and hr. of Jn. Mills of Credition, clothier and land in the manor of Credition.
Witd. Thos. Killigrew, Harry Killigrew, Thos. Date, Robt. Johnsorn Jn. Sharpess.
     Conveyance Sir William Killigrew of London, knight and others, executors of Sir Robert Killigrew, knight to John Pope of Westwood, Crediton, weaver Three messuages near St. Lawrence Chapel Consideration £70.
     The Killigrews’ portraits make up a true pair, he to our left, she to our right, with the outward arm of each curving gracefully inwards and low, in near mirror-images of one another. Behind each, in the distance, are beautifully depicted complementary landscapes...
William Killigrew was descended from an old Cornish family, whose heraldic arms included a double-headed eagle on a white background (officially described as ‘within a field Argent, an imperial eagle with two necks, within a bordure Bezante Sable'). William was baptised on 28 May 1606 in the parish church of Hanworth, Middlesex, where his parents had a country residence. He was the eldest of the twelve children of Sir Robert Killigrew and his wife Mary Woodhouse, nine of whom were to live to adulthood. Hanworth was conveniently placed for the royal palace of Hampton Court, and Sir Robert was an ambitious and energetic courtier on the rise, having been knighted by James I in 1603. He saw to it that all his children received a good education, and most of his daughters were to hold significant court positions. Anne (1607-41), for instance, was to become dresser to Charles I's French queen, Henrietta-Maria. Her marriage in 1627 to George Kirke, one of Charles’s gentlemen of the robes, was attended by the monarch himself. Elizabeth Killigrew (1622-81) on the other hand, a maid-of-honour to Henrietta-Maria, was to marry the future 1st Viscount Shannon, and in 1652 became the mistress of Charles II, bearing him a daughter called Charlotte-Jemima-Henrietta-Maria (a good string of Stuart family names, emphasising the infant's parentage!).
William's younger brother Thomas (1612-83), to whom we shall return later, was to become the best known of all the siblings, as a minor courtier and dramatist and, principally, as a theatrical manager after 1660. Another brother, Henry (1613-1700), entered the Church and became chaplain to the Duke of York - the future king James II - and Master of the Savoy Hospital in London.
William himself may have been educated at Thomas Farnaby's pioneering school in the City of London, near his parents’ London residence in Lothbury. Certainly, in July 1623 he entered St John's College, Oxford as a gentleman-commoner, but did not stay long, for in April 1624 he was given a pass to travel abroad, with his cousin Maurice Berkeley and three servants. William thus set off on the Jacobean version of a ‘Grand Tour', although his precise itinerary is not known. It is however, probable that he visited the Netherlands, where his younger brother Charles had a position as a page to the Prince of Orange and where the Killigrews had a well-placed friend, the diplomat and scholar, Constantijn Huyghens.
By May 1626, William was back in England, where he was knighted by Charles I. And it is likely that at about this time, or shortly before, he was married - to Mary Hill, daughter of John Hill of Honiley in Warwickshire. Thus William would have been aged around twenty at the time of his marriage; Mary's age at this time is unknown, as her date of birth is not recorded.
Mary and William were to have seven children. Their eldest son, Robert, was to be knighted at Breda in 1650 by the exiled Charles II; he spent many years as a soldier in the Netherlands. Another son, William, also had a military career; Henry died before his father. The couple's eldest daughter, Mary, was to marry a Dutch aristocrat, Frederick Nassau de Zuylestein, and to attend Charles I's daughter Mary, Princess of Orange at the Hague in the Netherlands. Elizabeth (died 1677) was to marry the future 6th Earl of Lincoln, and subsequently became a dresser to Charles II's queen, Catherine of Braganza. The third daughter, Susan (born 1629) married the 2nd Earl of Barrymore, and was to attend queen Henrietta-Maria in her Civil War exile. A fourth daughter, Cecilia, was born in 1635, but lived only two months. So, it is clear that the children of Sir William and Lady Killigrew continued the family tradition of court service.
At around the time of his marriage, William was appointed a Gentleman-Usher of the Privy Chamber to Charles I. At court, he moved in the circles of those who participated in the lavish entertainments - called 'masques’ - that mingled drama, music, dance and rich costumes and elaborate settings within the ideals of platonic love imported by the French-born Henrietta-Maria. Although William's own plays were not performed or published until after the Restoration of the monarchy in 1660, their format and sentiments echo those of the court dramas created for Henrietta-Maria in the late 1620s and 1630s.
In 1628, Sir William was elected Member of Parliament for both Newport and Penryn in Cornwall - although he subsequently waived his adoption for the former borough. From 1633 to 1635, he was Governor of Pendennis Castle, a post previously held by his father, who had died in 1633. He also involved himself in his father's project of draining fen lands - the Lindsey level - in Lincolnshire. This project was ultimately to exhaust his economic resources, and meant that he was to be financially hard-pressed for much of the rest of his life.
We know nothing of the circumstances in which the portraits of Sir William and his wife were commissioned or executed. What we do know is that the two works bear inscriptions - thought to be contemporary, or nearly contemporary - identifying the sitters, stating that they were painted by van Dyck and with the date 1638. Similar inscriptions and the same date are also found on pictures of other members of the Killigrew family.
These are a half-length portrait of Thomas Killigrew with a large dog, which survives in various versions - the prime one now at Weston Park in Shropshire - and a sombre double portrait of Thomas Killigrew and a gentleman 'not known certainly' (according to the eighteenth-century observer George Vertue), surrounded by symbols of mourning (The Royal Collection). Undated, but clearly from the same period is the beautiful full-length portrait of the Killigrews’ sister, Anne Kirke in a gold dress (Huntington Art Gallery, San Marino, California), thought to mark her appointment in 1637 as dresser to Henrietta Maria. Anne Kirke appears again in a double portrait, with an unknown slightly older lady, also by van Dyck and dated 1638 (Hermitage, St Petersburg).
The year 1638 was a significant one for the family, for on 1st January they suffered the loss of Cecelia Crofts, the wife of Thomas Killigrew. Only a month later Cecelia's sister Anne Crofts also died. It seems certain that the elegiac quality of the male double portrait in the Royal Collection directly relates to this tragic event. It may also explain the pensive presentation of William in his own portrait. The viewer's attention is drawn to a ring, tied by a ribbon to the centre of his costly black satin jacket. Such rings are often seen in earlier portraits, and are thought to be in allusion to - or in memory of - a loved one.
Meanwhile, the political situation in England was deteriorating. With the outbreak of Civil War, the royalist William became captain of one of the two troops of horse guarding the person of Charles I, whom he accompanied to Oxford, after London was claimed by the Parliamentarians. Indeed, William seems to have treasured a letter written to him by the king in Oxford in January 1643, signed 'Your assured frend / Charles R.' After a riot in Lincolnshire in 1641, William was never able to regain his property in that county.
Having paid the fines levied on royalists by the winning Parliamentarians, he and his family found themselves in even worse financial straits. As he wrote in 1655, 'my wants do drive me live wherever I am welcome' and the republican general John Lambert gave him shelter from his creditors on the former crown property at Nonsuch, in Surrey. Poverty, it seems, necessitated Sir William and his wife living apart. In another letter, he wrote that the loss of his estate '... doth force me from the comforts of livinge with my Wife and Children, we being compelled to begge our bread in severall Countryes ... and this lookes as if my Wife and I were parted through discontent, though all our frends doe knowe that in thirty yeares beinge Maried we have never had one discontent or anger between us... I ... doe desire nothinge in this world more then to have my Wife live [with] me' (British Library, Add. MSS. 21,423, fol. 193). This may indicate that Lady Mary was, like many royalists – and not least, the surviving members of the Royal Family itself - in exile on the Continent. It is possible that the fine van Dyck portraits of Sir William and his wife could have been distrained or sold at this difficult time.
With the Restoration of the Stuart monarchy in Britain in 1660, Sir William's situation - although not his finances - improved considerably. He was re-appointed to his court post as Gentleman-Usher of the Privy Chamber and took up lodging in the palace at Whitehall. A plan of the palace from 1668 shows that he had an apartment near the river front close to those of the queen, Catherine of Braganza, whose Vice-Chamberlain he became. His wife, meanwhile, became dresser to their old patroness, the Queen-Dowager, Henrietta-Maria. He continued to pursue his interest in fenland drainage, but between 1662 and 1666 also concentrated on writing a number of tragi-comedies, in a by-now rather old-fashioned idiom, resonant of the themes and preoccupations of Charles I's court. No doubt they would have appealed particularly to Henrietta-Maria. These plays are: Selindra, a chivalric adventure, staged by William's brother Thomas at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane in March 1662; Pandora or the Converts, a drama of matrimonial debate that was originally designed as a tragedy but reworked as a comedy and staged in around 1662; Ormasdes or Love and Friendship, written almost entirely in couplets, and printed in 1664; The Siege of Urbin, often considered his best work and written in circa 1665; and his least satisfactory play - actually a translation of a twenty-year-old Latin text - The Imperial Tragedy, published in 1669. Not all of them appear to have been performed on stage.
In 1660-1, as a mark of favour, Henrietta-Maria had granted William's wife Mary a lease on an extensive marsh in Lincolnshire. We do not know, however, how long the elderly re-united couple had together before Lady Mary died. It is certain that during the 1680s William continued to have money problems. By July 1693 he was reduced to lodging with his brother Henry, in his residence attached to Westminster Abbey. Towards the end of his life William published collections of his own writings on religious and moral themes. The 1694 dedication at the front of his Mid-night and Daily Thoughts. In Prose and Verse begins, ' I Live so much alone, that I have not found a Friend to whom I could communicate this new Bundle of my ... Thoughts’ which suggests that he was now a widower. Certainly Lady Mary is not mentioned in William's will, which is dated 3 October 1695 (Public Record Office, PROB 11/427 s. 152). His principal bequest - 2,000 acres of fen-land - went to his sons Robert and William. Very soon after - the precise date is not known - he died. On 17 October 1695 he was buried at the Savoy Chapel in London.. A picture of Sir William Killigrew and Mary Hill by the Flemish master, Anthony Van Dyck. The portraits were reunited when purchased by the Tate about 2000.
Sir Anthony van Dyck's Portraits of Sir William and Lady Killigrew, 1638

KAREN HEARN
     ‘I ... doe desire nothinge in this world more then to have my Wife live [with] me'
Sir William Killigrew 1655

Van Dyck (1599-1641) was one of the most significant painters to work within the British Isles. In the centuries following his death he had a far greater influence on portraiture there than any other artist. The forms of portrait that he introduced during the years that he worked for the Stuart king Charles I and members of his Court were to be an inspiration to numerous later artists, including Sir Peter Lely, Thomas Gainsborough, Sir Joshua Reynolds, Richard Parkes Bonington and John Singer Sargent. Yet until 2002 Tate possessed only a single work by this most influential of masters, the full-length portrait of an unknown lady thought to be a member of the Spencer Family, which had been acquired in 1977. Although delightful, this work was not in tip-top condition.
Tate's acquisition of the portrait of Sir William Killigrew came in part through the 'acceptance in lieu' scheme, under which pre-eminent works of art and important heritage objects can be transferred into public ownership in payment of inheritance tax. The story might have ended there, but for the sudden unexpected appearance in an auction in January 2003 in New York of the companion piece to this picture, van Dyck's portrait of Sir William's wife, Lady Mary Killigrew. This picture had been known to be in a private collection somewhere in the USA, but exactly where had been unclear. Through an exceptional combination of circumstances, it became possible for Tate to bid for it, and thus to acquire it, too.
Thus the two portraits by van Dyck, both dated 1638, closely related in size and clearly conceived as a pair, are re-united at last within the Tate collection. We do not know how long they have been apart, but at the very least it has been a century and a half. Certainly by the early nineteenth century, Sir William's portrait was owned by the Carpenter family, who sold it at auction in 1853. At the same date, Lady Mary's portrait was almost definitely with the Grey family, who were Earls of Stamford. During the nineteenth century, the 7th Earl kept it at the family's house at Enville in Staffordshire, but research is currently under way to establish whether it was previously at the family's original residence, Dunham Massey (now a National Trust property).
Like many other artists, van Dyck painted a number of matching husband-and-wife portraits, particularly when he was living and working in Antwerp. One English pair are his early full-lengths of Sir Robert and Lady Shirley of 1622, thought to have been painted in Rome (Petworth House). It is thought, however, that the Killigrews, now at Tate, may be the only example from van Dyck's English period of a (non-royal) pendant pair in a British public museum.
Over the previous century, it had not been unusual for artists in Britain to receive commissions to produce such paired portraits. Hans Holbein II, who worked for Henry VIII and his court during the years 1527-9 and 1534-43, painted a number, including those of Sir Henry and Lady Guildford, 1527 (The Royal Collection and the Saint Louis Art Museum, Missouri), and Dr William and Margaret, Lady Butts (Isabella Stewart Gardener Museum, Boston).
Portrait of Sir William Killigrew 1638
Sir Anthony van Dyck (1599-1641)
Portrait of Sir William Killigrew 1638
Tate: Accepted by HM Government in lieu of tax with additional payment (General Funds) made with assistance from the Patrons of British Art, Christopher Ondaatje and the National Art Collections Fund 2002
+View in Tate Collection      Portrait of Mary Hill, Lady Killigrew 1638
Sir Anthony van Dyck (1599-1641)
Portrait of Mary Hill, Lady Killigrew 1638 in 1638.
     In 1655 they were so poor they were forced to live apart. He wrote"... allour fiends doe knowe that in thirty years beinge maried we have never had one discontent or anger between us... (I) doe desire nothinge in this world more than to have my wife live with me.".
     Gent usher of the Privy Chamber, Vice chamberlain to Queen Katherine. 1661 Baronetage (see Cornish Worthies, p.157) Governor Pendennis. Inherited a great estate from his father. Had 2 wives, yet died a beggar and chiefly supported by Dr Killigrew, his brother. He had a son Robert who had 3 sons all dead in my time [Killigrew mss p.194].
     He was involved in the draining of the fens in Lincolnshire [Dictionary of National Biography, p.116]..
     Brief concerning the dispute between Sir Robert and Sir William Killigrew Comptrs. of Pendennis Castle and Sir Francis Vyvian and Hannibal Bonython, Esq., deputie of St. Mawes Castle, which 'anseth from letters... inhibiting the Capt. or his deputie of St. Mawes to call the masters or Capts of any ship or ships coming into that harbour to make their appearance to the said Castle but to forebeare all such undue courses, nor to stop any ship or vessels but when they shal receive warrant for the same ..." The brief lists several points concerning the suitability of St. Mawes to take precedence over Pendennis and also criticisms of "the civil consequences" of Pendennis being the more important.
     Petition of Sir William Killigrew, complaining of the behaviour of his sister-in-law, Charlotte Killigrew, when his wife died while in attendance on the Queen at Somerset House (1681!).
     Sir William Killigrew made a will dated 3 October 1695 in St Margaret, Westminster.
     William died in October 1695 in Westminster, aged 89. He was buried on 17 October 1695 in Savoy, London.
     His will was proved on 25 October 1695 at the Prerogative Court of Canterbury.

Children of Sir William Killigrew and Mary Hill

Sir William Killigrew Baronet

(1600 - July 1665)
     Sir William Killigrew Baronet was born in 1600 in 'Arwenack', Budock, Cornwall. He was aged 22 at the Visitation of Cornwall in 1622.
He was the 6th son of John Killigrew, of Arwynike, Cornwall (d 12 Aug 1605) by Dorothy, daughter of Thomas Monk, of Potheridge, Devon, was aged 22 in the Visitation of Cornwall 1622; was a distinguished soldier, and Colonel of a Regiment in Holland; served sometime under the King of Denmark, and was created a Baronet 22 Dec 1660 with a special remainder, failing heirs male of his body "to Peter Killegrew, of Arwunike, afsd, Esq, son of Sir Peter Killigrew, Knight" and the heirs male of his body. He died unmarried. In his will he names his niece Elizabeth Countess of Kinsky, however the College of arms pedigree states that Elizabeth married Edmond Yeo. [Complete baronetage. G E Cokayne, 1660].
     Sixth son of John Killigrew, Lord of Arwnick. co. Cornwall, by Dorothy, daughter of Thomas Moncke of Potheridge, co. Devon and born in 1600. He appears to have been knighted, probably abroad, and created a Bart. as of Arwenick, 22 December 1660, with remainder to his nephew Peter, son of his brother Sir Peter Killigrew, Kt. He was a great soldier, Colonel of a Regiment in Holland, and served the King of Denmark
. He was the son of John Killigrew and Dorothy Monk. Sir William Killigrew Baronet was knighted He wasted his paternal estate and alienated the barton & manor of Arwenick to his brother Peter. Knighted at Whitehall 8 Nov 1617 on 8 November 1617?. He became a baronet on 22 December 1660 with remainder to Peter, son of his brother Sir Peter..
     Sir William Killigrew Baronet served in the military in the Army in 1662. Sir William Killigrew's Regt of Foot raised Oct 1662; the Lord High Admiral's regt (Nov 16 1664, his Colonel's commission dated 5 Nov). A soldier of fortune and friend of Charles II in his exile. Created a Bart in 1660, knighted previously.
     Sir William Killigrew Baronet made a will dated 15 to 24 June1665. His will, dated the 15th, with a codicil 24 June 1665. He names his niece Elizabeth, Countess of Kinsky.
     William died in July 1665 in Pall Mall, London, Westminster. He was buried on 17 July 1665 in the north aisle of the monuments, Westminster Abbey.
     His will was proved on 4 September 1668 at the Prerogative Court of Canterbury.

William Richard Killigrew

(24 February 1811 - before 4 July 1811)
     William Richard Killigrew was christened on 24 February 1811 in Chatham, Kent. He was the son of William Killigrew and Elizabeth Unknown.
     William died before 4 July 1811 in Chatham, Kent. This may be an older brother or even his father; another William was buried there 3 Jun 1810. He was buried on 4 July 1811 in Chatham.

Elizabeth Killingworth

(5 September 1567 - before 1568)
     Elizabeth Killingworth was christened on 5 September 1567 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.
     Elizabeth died before 1568.

Elizabeth Killingworth

(10 October 1568 - before 1583)
     Elizabeth Killingworth was christened on 10 October 1568 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.
     Elizabeth died before 1583.

Elizabeth Killingworth

(23 June 1583 - )
     Elizabeth Killingworth was christened on 23 June 1583 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London, England. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.

Faith Killingworth

(24 March 1593/94 - before 18 May 1647)
     Faith Killingworth was also known as Fanny in records. She was christened on 24 March 1593/94 in St Benet Gracechurch, London. She was described as the daughter of John Killingworth of London. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Frances Pillington.
     Faith Killingworth married Unknown Newman before 1619.
     Faith Killingworth married William Marlott as her second husband, on 5 August 1619 in St Mary Magdalene, Old Fish Street, London. She was described as Faithe Newman, widow. Their marriage settlement dated 4 August 1619, described her as daughter of John Killingworth of London and relict of ... Newman.
     Faith died before 18 May 1647 in Itchingfield, Sussex. She was buried on 18 May 1647 in Itchingfield.

Children of Faith Killingworth and William Marlott

Frances Killingworth

(18 October 1587 - )
     Frances Killingworth was christened on 18 October 1587 in St Michael Bassishaw, London. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Frances Pillington.

Jane Killingworth

(8 May 1566 - before 1576)
     Jane Killingworth was christened on 8 May 1566 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.
     Jane died before 1576.

Jane Killingworth

(25 February 1576 - )
     Jane Killingworth was christened on 25 February 1576 in St Botolph Aldgate, London. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.

John Killingworth

(9 January 1563/64 - before 14 September 1625)
     John Killingworth was christened on 9 January 1563/64 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London. He was the son of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.
     John Killingworth married Frances Pillington on 24 July 1586 in St Stephen Walbrook, London.
     Possibly also the father of Johne who was baptised 29 May 1604 at St Botolph Bishopsgate, London and another on 23 Sep 1599 at All Hallows Lombard Street.
     John Killingworth made a will dated 18 September 1624. His will mentions his wife Margaret, his son John of Balliol College, Oxford and daughter Faith, Thomas Marlott, second son of William Marlott of Itchingfield.
     John died before 14 September 1625 in London, England. He was buried on 14 September 1625 in All Hallows, Lombard St, London.
     His will was proved on 15 November 1625 at London. John Killingworth, leather seller of London; by the oath of Jhn Killingwoth the son, Margaret Killingworth the relict having died.

Children of John Killingworth and Frances Pillington

John Killingworth

(before 1540 - )
     John Killingworth was born before 1540 in England.
     John Killingworth married Margaret Hayes on 7 February 1561/62 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London, England. John was present at Sybil Killingworth's christening on 8 April 1565 in London.

Children of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes

John Killingworth

(17 January 1596 - )
     John Killingworth was christened on 17 January 1596 in All Hallows, Lombard St, London. He was the son of John Killingworth and Frances Pillington.
     He was at Balliol College, Oxford when his father wrote his will.

Margaret Killingworth

(17 January 1596 - )
     Margaret Killingworth was christened on 17 January 1596 in St Benet Gracechurch, London. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Frances Pillington.
     Margaret Killingworth married Thomas Marsh on 12 September 1619 in All Hallows, Lombard St, London.

Richard Killingworth

(30 October 1580 - )
     Richard Killingworth was christened on 30 October 1580 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London, England. He was the son of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.

Sybil Killingworth

(8 April 1565 - )
     Sybil Killingworth was christened on 8 April 1565 in St Leonard, Eastcheap, London, England. She was the daughter of John Killingworth and Margaret Hayes.

Christina Kilpatrick

(1925 - 2009)
     Christina Kilpatrick was born in 1925.
     Christina Kilpatrick married Thomas Handy, son of Patrick Handy, in 1948 in Buckhaven. They had 2 daughters.
     Christina died in 2009.

John Kilvington

     John Kilvington married Jane Medley, daughter of Robert Medley and Dorothy Grimston, on 25 August 1702 in Holy Trinity Goodramgate, York, Yorkshire.

Child of John Kilvington and Jane Medley

John Kilvington

     John Kilvington was the son of John Kilvington and Jane Medley.
     He received £7000 in his uncle's will..

Alice Maud Kimpton

(13 March 1883 - )
     Alice Maud Kimpton was also known as Maud in records. She was born on 13 March 1883. She was the daughter of Charles Bishop Kimpton and Eliza Alice Wafford. Alice, Howard and Arthur were listed as the children of Richard Leonard Hawkins in the 1891 census in 30 Ash Grove, Hendon. Alice Maud Kimpton was listed as Richard Leonard Hawkins's daughter in the 1901 census in 40 Ranelagh Rd, Ealing, London.
     She was the only child of the marriage and died unmarried after the Second World War.

Charles Bishop Kimpton

(September 1855 - )
     Charles Bishop Kimpton's birth was registered in the quarter ending in September 1855 in Islington RD, Middlesex. He was christened on 16 March 1856 in St Mary, Islington, London.
     Charles Bishop Kimpton married Eliza Alice Wafford, daughter of John Henry Wafford and Harriett Haynes, on 29 January 1882 in St Thomas, St Marylebone, London. Charles Bishop Kimpton, 26. widower, athlete, of the parish of St George Hanover Square, son of Richard Frederick Kimpton, deceased gentleman, to, Eliza Alice Wafford, 23, spinster, of 15 Berrett St, daughter of John Wafford, fishmonger. Both signed in the presence of Wallace Wafford.
     According to "FamilySearch" a Charles Bishop Kimpton married in Texas in 1890, which may explain why there is no death yet found in England and his wife re-married c 7 years after their daughter was born.

Child of Charles Bishop Kimpton and Eliza Alice Wafford

Iris Beryl Kinchela

(circa 1925 - )
     Iris Beryl Kinchela was born circa 1925. She was the daughter of Harold Edgar inchela and Esther Rosalie (Tyers)..

Children of Iris Beryl Kinchela