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Difference between revisions of "Dering Roll"

 
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Dering_147_Bartholomew de Briancon.svg|147. Bartholomew de Briançon<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of West Thurrock<br>''bertelmeu de briancon''</span>
 
Dering_147_Bartholomew de Briancon.svg|147. Bartholomew de Briançon<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of West Thurrock<br>''bertelmeu de briancon''</span>
 
Dering_148_Ralph de Berners.svg|148. Ralph de Berners<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Berners Roding, Iseldon and West Horsley<br>Constable of the Tower (1289)<br>''rauf de bernes''</span>
 
Dering_148_Ralph de Berners.svg|148. Ralph de Berners<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Berners Roding, Iseldon and West Horsley<br>Constable of the Tower (1289)<br>''rauf de bernes''</span>
Sudley.svg|149. Bartholomew de Sudeley<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Griff, Belbroughton and Burton Dassett<br>''bertelmeu de sule''</span>
+
Sudeley.svg|149. Bartholomew de Sudeley<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Griff, Belbroughton and Burton Dassett<br>''bertelmeu de sule''</span>
 
L'Isle.svg|150. Gerard de Lisle<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Munford and Kingston<br>''gerard de lile''</span>
 
L'Isle.svg|150. Gerard de Lisle<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Munford and Kingston<br>''gerard de lile''</span>
 
De_Lisle.svg|151. Robert de Lisle<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Rampton, Nedging and Wilbraham<br>''robert de lyle''</span>
 
De_Lisle.svg|151. Robert de Lisle<br><span style="font-size:88%; line-height: 1.3em;">Lord of Rampton, Nedging and Wilbraham<br>''robert de lyle''</span>

Latest revision as of 17:02, 5 September 2019

The Dering Roll is named after one of its owners, Sir Edward Dering, Lieutenant of Dover Castle, who came into possession of the manuscript in the 17th century.
Made around 1279 for the Constable of Dover Castle, Stephen de Penchester, it is an early depiction of english baronage during the reign of King Edward I.
Many of the 324 individuals represented in the roll hold lands in either Kent (1-84) or Sussex (85+), while a continental program (289+) completes the work.
The manuscript was falsified by Dering who replaced the arms of Nicholas de Criel (item 61, restored here with his father's arms) with those of his own fictitious ancestor, Richard Fitz Dering.