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Topic: Edward Whalley


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In the News (Sat 25 Oct 14)

  
  WHARNCLIFFE, 1ST BARON - LoveToKnow Article on WHARNCLIFFE, 1ST BARON   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
Whalley refused to remove Charles's chaplains at the bidding of the parliamentary commissioners, and treated his captive with due courtesy, receiving from Charles after his flight a friendly letter of thanks.
Whalley was twice married; first to Judith Duffell, by whom, besides other children, he had a son John and a daughter Frances (who married Major-General William Goffe, the regicide); and secondly to Mary Middle ton, sister of Sir George Middleton, by whom he had two sons, Henry and Edward.
Whalley's sojourn in America is dealt with in numerous papers published by the Massachusetts Historical Society, and in the Hutchinson Papers published (1865) by the Prince Society; see also Atlantic Monthly, vi.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /W/WH/WHARNCLIFFE_1ST_BARON.htm   (1160 words)

  
 Biography - W - British Civil Wars, Commonwealth and Protectorate   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
In 1643, Whalley was a Major in Cromwell's regiment of Ironsides, and fought with distinction at Gainsborough.
Whalley himself requested that the rank-and-file soldiers be given more time to present their grievances when he spoke at the meeting of the Army Council at Saffron Walden in May 1647.
Whalley took an interest in issues of social justice, attempting to introduce a bill into Parliament in December 1656 to prevent further enclosures, which were the cause of unemployment and depopulation in rural areas.
www.british-civil-wars.co.uk /biog/index_w.htm   (4164 words)

  
 Science & Tech Innovations - National Research Council Canada   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
Edward (Ted) Whalley and George Kell worked together for many years, and with colleague G. McLaurin, developed the most comprehensive and accurate data bank ever assembled on the PVT properties of light and heavy water for depicting the state of water and steam.
Whalley's work on steam properties began with a paper in 1957 and ended with a publication on the difference in the second virial coefficients of H2O and D2O in 1990, almost all of which was conducted in collaboration with George Kell.
Edward Whalley became one of the leading experts on the physics and chemistry of high pressure forms of ice and discovered ice VIII and IX.
www.nrc-cnrc.gc.ca /education/sti-1980s_whalley_e.html   (258 words)

  
 AllRefer.com - Edward Whalley (British And Irish History, Biography) - Encyclopedia
He was given custody of Charles I for a time in 1647, served on the high court of justice that tried him, and signed the death warrant.
After 1655, Whalley was one of the major generals who ruled the country until the restored Long Parliament withdrew his commission and those of other prominent Cromwellians.
At the Restoration (1660), Whalley, with his son-in-law, William Goffe, fled to New England.
reference.allrefer.com /encyclopedia/W/Whalley.html   (219 words)

  
 Edward Whalley   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
His great-grandfather was Richard Whalley (1499-1583), a prominent adherent of Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset, and a member of parliament.
Edward Whalley is said to have started out as a woollen-draper, but on the outbreak of the English Civil War he took up arms for Parliament, became major of Cromwell's regiment of horse, and distinguished himself in the field.
Whalley was married twice: first to Judith Duffell, by whom, besides other children, he had a son John and a daughter Frances (who married Goffe, another regicide); and secondly to Mary Middleton, sister of Sir George Middleton, by whom he had two sons, Henry and Edward.
www.sciencedaily.com /encyclopedia/edward_whalley   (741 words)

  
 [No title]
1626 Edward Parker gent of Gressingham recognisance Lancashire RO QSB 1/16/18.
1791 Rachel Parker bap 20.2 Bentham dau of Edward and Margaret Parker.
1805 Edward Parker Toulmin born in 1851 census of Darlington.
www.prattens.co.uk /FAMILIES/PARKER/TEXT.TXT   (13929 words)

  
 ‘Records Are Remorseless As Regards Theory’
Edward Whaley was born in Northamptonshire, England, about 1615, and married Elizabeth Middleton: soon after he joined in ye rebelion, under Oliver Cromwell, and was one of ye judges yt condemned king Charles ye first, and at ye restoration of Chas.
This George Whalley mentioned in the deeds of transfer might have been a cousin who was holding the lands for Whalley and his heirs, and so the theorizing might have gone on ad infinitum.
Undoubtedly the Edward Wale of Maryland was of the family of Edward Whalley, the regicide, and most probably he was his son (as has already been suggested...).
www.smokykin.com /regicide.htm   (2272 words)

  
 GOFFE - LoveToKnow Article on GOFFE   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
He was imprisoned in 1642 for his share in the petition to give the control of the militia to the parliament.
By his marriage with Frances, daughter of General Edward Whalley, he became connected with Oliver Cromwells family and one of his most faithful followers.
In November 1659 he took part in the futile mission sent by the army to Monk in Scotland, and at the Restoration escaped with his father-in-law General Edward Whalley to Massachusetts.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /G/GO/GOFFE.htm   (580 words)

  
 Two Thurrock Regicides - 5
James Temple was less closely associated with the protectorate than Edward Whalley, although he was a member of parliament during this period.
His continuing financial difficulties led to the final link between the regicides in 1659 when James Temple and Edward Whalley were back in the court of Chancery.
Edward Whalley escaped to America by way of Switzerland along with his son in law William Goffe.
www.thurrock-community.org.uk /historysoc/regicides5.html   (393 words)

  
 The Society of Colonial Wars in the State of Connecticut - 1660 The Regicides
Among these were Edward Whalley and William Goffe, who went to New England and gave the first news of the restoration of monarchy.
Goffe, a son of a Puritan clergyman, was Whalley's son-in-law, a colonel of infantry and member of the High Court who signed the death-warrant of the king.
Edward Whalley was a cousin of Cromwell and Hampden.
www.colonialwarsct.org /1660.htm   (1798 words)

  
 History of Manchester, Hillsborough County, New Hampshire
John Goffe, Junior settled at the "Cohas," before or about the same time with his brothers-in-law, Lingfield and Kidder; probably in 1722, at which time he was married, and also was named in the Charter as one of the grantees of Londonderry.
Thus John Goffe, Junior, Edward Lingfield and Benjamin Kidder were the first known inhabitants with the present limits of Manchester.
Yet it is a mistake that he or Whalley was in Lausan*** in 1664, or at any time after 1660, as in that year they came to New-England.
www.usgennet.org /usa/nh/county/hillsborough/manchester/book/chap10.html   (4258 words)

  
 Two Thurrock Regicides - 3
When Charles I was removed from the custody of the parliamentary commissioners, Edward Whalley and his regiment were given the task of guarding the King on behalf of the army.
On 13th November 1647, Colonel Whalley related to the House of Commons the circumstances of the King's escape from Hampton Court.
Edward returned to Essex during the brief royalist uprising in 1648.
www.thurrock-community.org.uk /historysoc/regicides3.html   (377 words)

  
 [No title]
EUNICE POPPLETON (ROSANNA WHALLEY, EDWARD) was born 1739 in England, and died 1807 in Rockingham, VT. She married TIMOTHY CLOSSON Abt.
ROSANNA POPPLETON (SAMUEL, ROSANNA WHALLEY, EDWARD) was born April 14, 1778 in VT, and died 1822 in Switzerland County, IN.
AMASA HYDE (ROSANNA POPPLETON, SAMUEL, ROSANNA WHALLEY, EDWARD) was born April 22, 1796 in Rutland, VT, and died 1865 in Switzerland County, IN.
www.geocities.com /bob_pat_coto/Whalley.html   (718 words)

  
 Bishopsgate mutiny - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Bishopsgate mutiny occurred in April 1649 on when soldiers in the regiment of Colonel Edward Whalley's regiment of the New Model Army refused to obey orders and leave London.
Which was the threat that had been used to quell the Corkbush Field mutiny.
When Soldiers of the regiment of Colonel Edward Whalley stationed in Bishopsgate London made similar demands they were ordered out of London.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Bishopsgate_mutiny   (317 words)

  
 The Ancient History of the Distinguished Surname Worley
The Conqueror gave him the lordship of Whalley in the county of Lancaster.
General Edward Whalley was one of the signers of the death warrant for beheading King Charles.
On the restoration of the monarchy General Whalley fled to America where he died in 1679.
www.worley.org.uk /ancient.htm   (763 words)

  
 JUDGES' CAVE, NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT
Among those escaping from the country were William Goffe and Edward Whalley, who fled three thousand miles across the ocean to Boston, in July, 1661, and later to Connecticut and the New Haven colony, where they dwelt for a time at the home of Reverend John Davenport.
When the officers from England arrived in New Haven with warrants for the arrest of th regicides, Goffe and Whalley fled to a mill on the outskirts of the settlement, and later to some rocks by the sea shore.
One night as Goffe and Whalley lay asleep in the cave, they were suddenly awakened by a terrible cry.
members.skyweb.net /~channy/Judgespage.html   (863 words)

  
 The Regicides
Edward Whalley and his son-in-law, William Goffe, were among those who signed the death warrant (the document ordering the execution) of Charles I of England after the Royalists were defeated by the forces of Oliver Cromwell.
When the restoration of royal rule occurred, Whalley and Goffe fled to the American colonies where they were hidden for the rest of their lives.
Some have believed him to be either Edward Whalley the regicide or Edward's brother, Robert, who is said to have been in the regiment that guarded Charles and participated in his execution.
www.rootsweb.com /~mikegoad/html/the_regicides.htm   (403 words)

  
 Wally Coat of Arms
Some of the first settlers of this name or some of its variants were: General Edward Whalley who settled in Massachusetts Bay, and died there in 1679; Naomi Walley arrived in Pennsylvania in 1684; Elizabeth Walley settled in Virginia in 1650.
Edward, who loved knightly pursuits such as war, jousting, tournaments and hunting, surrounded himself with warriors, magnates, and chivalrous knights.
The death of Edward 'the Confessor', king of England, initiated a brief period of conflict between the various claimants to his throne that irrevocably changed the country of England.
www.houseofnames.com /xq/asp.c/qx/wally-coat-arms.htm   (1214 words)

  
 The Whaley Family
Torrence in Somerset on The Eastern Shore of Maryland states that Edward Wale was from Accomack County, Virginia and arrived in Maryland ca 1668.
Richard Stevens patented 4 Nov 1678 Genezare and assigned to Edward Wale and Charles Rackliffe 2200 acres and on 16 Feb 1681 Wale and Racliffe agree to divide.
It was claimed by the descendants of this family in Maryland that Edward Wale was the celebrated Edward Whalley, the Regicide, but both Torrence in Somerset on the Eastern Shores of Maryland and others cite the article in Pa. Mag of Hist and Biog IV.,p.
members.tripod.com /~MearsM2/Whaley.html   (9080 words)

  
 Genealogy.com: John,ElizCummins,William,Franklin PayneJackson of Eng,Va,Ten
The three daughters’ sons were, Oliver St. John, John Hampden, and Edward Whalley, the four cousins, St. John, Whalley, Hampden and Cromwell being almost the very heart of the ______________which founded the First Commonwealth since Rome and which resulted in our own Republic.
I can find nothing more definite but I understand that the family of Whalley is the very root of the Welsh race, which resisted so long the Barons of the 11th century and is quite a sturdy stock and the name Wales is in relation to it.
Whalley had the district in the middle — east around Lincoln, Derby, Leister etc, and Coffe had one of the southern districts.
www.genealogy.com /genealogy/users/j/a/c/Laura-L-Jackson   (518 words)

  
 Nottinghamshire: history and archaeology | Nottingham Castle (1904): The castle dismantled
He distinguished himself in the wars, and to him was given the custody of the King prior to his execution.
At the Restoration, Whalley and his son-in-law Colonel Goffe had to flee the country, and died in exile in America.
Colonel Francis Hacker, into whose hands the warrant was given, and whose duty it was to make arrangements for, and to conduct the King to execution, lived at East Bridgford.
www.nottshistory.org.uk /gill1904/dismantled.htm   (830 words)

  
 79.03.01: The Development of Westville
Westville was inland, away from the harbor; Whalley Avenue was not paved; and the Westville end of Chapel Street was not connected with New Haven until the mid-1800s.
While Blake’s stone-crusher connected Whalley Avenue to Westville and private citizens built the Chapel Street Bridge, Westville was not officially a part of New Haven until well along in the 20th Century.
William Goffe and Edward Whalley’s journey from England to Westville should be traced.
www.yale.edu /ynhti/curriculum/units/1979/3/79.03.01.x.html   (5914 words)

  
 Whaley Family Genealogy Forum (Page 6)
Re: Edward Whaley, the - Gene Hardy Whaley 6/12/99
Re: Edward Whaley, the - Carol Loden 12/16/98
Re: Edward Whaley of MO - Lyn Vosburg 6/26/98
genforum.genealogy.com /whaley/page6.html#871   (3417 words)

  
 Untitled Document
Yet the painting also recounts a passage in colonial history and symbolizes a basic principle on which the nation was founded—opposition to the tyranny of the monarchy.
In 1649 Edward Whalley, William Goffe, and several other prominent judges sentenced King Charles I to death for crimes against the English people.
When the monarchy was restored in 1660, many of the judges were executed by Charles II; Whalley and Goffe, however, fled the country.
www.nbmaa.org /Gallery_htmls/church.html   (550 words)

  
 Edward Whalley
You are in: Museum of History >> Hall of North and South Americans >> Edward Whalley
WHALLEY, Edward, regicide, born in England about 1620; died in Hadley, Massachusetts, about 1678.
He became a merchant, and at the beginning of the revolution of 1642 joined the parliamentary party, against the wishes of his family, who were royalists.
www.famousamericans.net /edwardwhalley   (401 words)

  
 [No title]
Generals Whalley and Goffe were 2 of the 76 judges of the High Court of Justice who ruled that Charles I of England was to be executed for the crime of treason and were 2 of the 59 men who actually signed his death warrant in 1649.
Realizing that Goffe and Whalley were facing apprehension, the governor ended the reception and sent the two men out of Boston that very night.
Whalley, it is almost certain, died in Hadley and was secretly buried there in 1674.
www.bio.umass.edu /biology/conn.river/hadley.html   (918 words)

  
 Connecticut's Heritage Gateway
The restoration of Charles II to the English throne put the tiny commonwealth that lacked any legal foundation in imminent danger.
New Haven's cause was scarcely aided by the sanctuary it gave to regicides Edward Whalley and John Goffe, reputedly secreted for a time in Davenport's own home.
Davenport unsuccessfully opposed the absorption of New Haven into Connecticut--as prescribed by the Charter of 1662.
www.ctheritage.org /encyclopedia/ctto1763/davenport.htm   (448 words)

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