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Topic: John Hotham


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In the News (Thu 25 Apr 19)

  
  Sir John Hotham - LoveToKnow 1911
Hotham took command of Hull and in April 1642 refused to admit Charles I.
Meanwhile the younger Hotham was taking an active part in the Civil War in Yorkshire and Lincolnshire, but was soon at variance with other parliamentary leaders, especially with the Fairfaxes, and complaints about his conduct and that of his troops were made by Cromwell and by Colonel Hutchinson.
Soon both the Hothams were corresponding with the earl of Newcastle, and the younger one was probably ready to betray Hull; these proceedings became known to the parliament, and in June 1643 father and son were captured and taken to London.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Sir_John_Hotham   (346 words)

  
 William Hotham, 1st baron Hotham - LoveToKnow 1911
In 1782 Commodore Hotham was with Howe at the relief of Gibraltar, and at the time of the Spanish armament of 1790 he flew his flag as rear-admiral of the red.
Hotham lacked the fiery energy and genius of a Nelson or a Jervis, but in subordinate positions he was a brave and capable officer.
Other distinguished members of this family were the 2nd baron's son, Sir Henry Hotham (1777-1833), a vice-admiral, who saw a great deal of service during the Napoleonic wars; and Sir William Hotham (1772-1848), a nephew of the ist baron, who served with Duncan in 1797 off Camperdown and elsewhere.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /William_Hotham,_1st_baron_Hotham   (489 words)

  
 Baron Hotham Information
Baron Hotham, of South Dalton in the County of York, is a title in the Peerage of Ireland.
Hotham was the third son of Sir Beaumont Hotham, 7th Baronet, of Scarborough.
The Hotham Baronetcy, of Scarborough in the County of York, had been created in the Baronetage of England in 1622 for Lord Hotham's great-great-great-grandfather John Hotham, who was beheaded by the Parliamentarians in 1645.
www.bookrags.com /wiki/Baron_Hotham   (233 words)

  
 John Hotham   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Meanwhile the younger Hotham was taking an part in the Civil War in Yorkshire and Lincolnshire but was soon at variance with parliamentary leaders especially with the Fairfaxes and about his conduct and that of his were made by Cromwell and by Colonel Hutchinson.
Soon both the Hothams were corresponding the earl of Newcastle and the younger one was probably to betray Hull; these proceedings became known the parliament and in June 1643 father son were captured and taken to London.
John Mayer seems to get better with time, and his second proper studio album, Heavier Things is a perfect example, as this near flawless album explodes on the listener with John's greatest material to date, swiftly dodging the sophomore slump that so many...
www.freeglossary.com /John_Hotham   (599 words)

  
 John Hotham   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Hotham took command of Hull and in April 1642 refused toadmit Charles I to the town.
Meanwhile the younger Hotham was taking an active part in the Civil War in Yorkshire and Lincolnshire, but was soon at variance with other parliamentary leaders, especially with the Fairfaxes,and complaints about his conduct and that of his troops were made by Cromwell and by Colonel Hutchinson.
Soon boththe Hothams were corresponding with the earl of Newcastle, and the younger one was probably ready to betray Hull; theseproceedings became known to the parliament, and in June 1643 father and son were captured and taken to London.
www.therfcc.org /john-hotham-51352.html   (356 words)

  
 Bretton - Blessed John Bretton & Frances, his wife
What this particular John Bretton had done to merit the recognition of this appointment is not known, but clearly either he or his family was, at that time, of some importance and must have had friends in some of the highest families in the country.
John Bretton was executed at York on 1st April 1598 because of his faith, the culmination of many, many years of courage and steadfastness in the face of persecution, by both John Bretton and Frances, his wife.
John Bretton appears to have been the only martyr who suffered under this particular Act and his conviction as a “felon” meant that the penalty was death by hanging only, without the “drawing and quartering” used in cases of High Treason.
www.bretton.org /john_bretton.htm   (5475 words)

  
 HOTHAM, 1ST BARON - LoveToKnow Article on HOTHAM, 1ST BARON   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
In January 1642 Hotham was ordered by the parliament to seize Hull, where there was a large store of munitions of war; this was at once carried out by his son John.
Meanwhile the younger Hotham was taking an active part in the Civil War in Yorkshire and Lincolnshire, but was soon at variance with other parliamentary leaders, especially with the Fairfaxes, and complaints about his conduct and that of his troops were made by Cromwell and by Colonel Htitchinson.
In 1776, as a commodore, Hotham served in North American waters, and he had a great share in the brilliant action in the Cul de Sac of St Lucia (Dec. 15th, 1778).
7.1911encyclopedia.org /H/HO/HOTHAM_1ST_BARON.htm   (1142 words)

  
 SIR JOHN HOTHAM - LoveToKnow Article on SIR JOHN HOTHAM   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Hotham lacked the fiery energy and genius of a Nelson or a Jervis, but in subordinate positions he was a brave and capable officer.
Beaumont, who was a baron of the exchequer for thirty years, died on the 4th of March 1814, and was succeeded as 3rd baron by his grandson Beaumont Hotham (1794-1870), who was present at the battle of Waterloo, being afterwards a member of parliament for forty-eight years.
Other distinguished members of this family were the 2nd barons son, Sir Henry Hotham (1777-1833), avice-admiral, who saw a great deal of service during the Napoleonic wars; and Sir William Hotham (1772-1848), a nephew of the 1st baron, who served with Duncan in 1797 off Camperdown and elsewhere.
8.1911encyclopedia.org /H/HO/HOTHAM_SIR_JOHN.htm   (866 words)

  
 Landed Family and Estate Papers Subject Guide
Letters to the Earl of Newcastle from Sir John Hotham and his son that are in the collection contain evidence of their ambiguous loyalties and their return to the king's fold in early 1643.
John Hotham, 2nd baronet (1632-1689) was MP for Beverley in 1678 and became embroiled in the Exclusion Crisis.
Henry Hotham was captain of the fleet on the American station from 1813-14 and his papers include 29 letters of Sir Alexander Cochrane who left him in command of the blockade of the coast from Nantucket to Delaware.
www.hull.ac.uk /arc/collection/landedfamilyandestatepapers/hotham.html   (1085 words)

  
 Sir John Hotham and Captain Hotham
Hotham was knighted by King James in 1617 and gained military experience in the Palatinate.
The indiscreet behaviour of Hotham's eldest son, also called John Hotham, aroused the suspicion of Parliamentarian commanders at Nottingham, and both Hothams were arrested and brought to London in June 1643.
In October 1642, Captain Hotham led a force of around 500 horse and foot to capture Cawood Castle near York in defiance of a treaty of neutrality between Lord Fairfax and the Yorkshire Royalists which the Hothams repudiated.
www.british-civil-wars.co.uk /biog/hotham.htm   (757 words)

  
 Sir John Hotham and Family
As Captain Hotham, his son, had also been found guilty and was to be executed on 1 January, it was decided that the father should follow him to the block the next day, 2 January, 1645.
In a similar fashion, also with one blow, Sir John Hotham died at the age of fifty-six and was buried in All Hallows, Barking.
After the death of Sir John Hotham, the property was restored to John (1632-89), the eldest son of Captain Hotham, with his uncle Durand acting as guardian.
www.hullwebs.co.uk /content/i-stuarts/People/john-hotham/john-hotham.htm   (1308 words)

  
 GENUKI: Dalton Holme Parish information from Bulmers' 1892.
Lord Hotham is lord of the manor and owner of the whole township, with the exception of 38 acres of glebe.
Sir John had drunk deeply of the sweets of matrimony, having led five different ladies to the hymeneal altar, and at his death was succeeded by his grandson, Sir John, whose son dying, in 1691, without offspring, the title reverted to his cousin, Charles, son of the Rev. Charles Hotham, rector of Wigan.
John, the next brother, inherited the title and estates, but he, like the preceding, is not fettered with the bonds of wedlock.
www.genuki.org.uk:8080 /big/eng/YKS/ERY/Daltonholme/Daltonholme92.html   (2820 words)

  
 Clan2000 Cave kids North and South Cave Parish Historical data
Hotham is a picturesque village five and a half miles south by east from Market Weighton and six miles from Brough.
Sir John Hotham (1632-1689) was involved in the anti-Catholic politics of the 1670s and 1680s and was forced to flee England during the Exclusion Crisis.
Hotham Hall, long identified with the ancient family of Hotham, is a handsome mansion, standing in a park of 150 acres, about one mile north of the village.
www.cave-kids.com /cave_history/cave-parish.htm   (1610 words)

  
 Yorkshire history
During the interim Sir John Hotham had been further persuaded to defect by the appointment of Lord Fairfax as overall Parliamentary commander in the north, a position he had been eagerly anticipating for himself.
Sir John meanwhile had raced north to the ferry point of Stoneferry where he was unable to cross the river Hull which meant him travelling to the crossing by Beverley.
Though a hall stands in the grounds of Scorborough today, the home and hall of Sir John Hotham, which stood a short distance away from the existing hall within the evident moated area, was destroyed by fire c1705.
yorkshirehistory.com /sieges1_sirjohnhotham.htm   (1200 words)

  
 Yorkshire history
Hotham however, suggested a compromise whereby the king might enter on the condition that his escort was restricted to a mere twelve attendants.
One of the methods employed by the king to subvert the determination of Hull in the form of John Hotham was to send to him by devious means a messenger who was the Lord Digby.
It appeared to Digby that Hotham had agreed to a token defence of the town before throwing open the gates to the king in submission, whereupon he (Hotham) would be granted both a Pardon and monetary reward.
www.yorkshirehistory.com /sieges1_confrontation.htm   (1563 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: John Hotham
Colonel John Hutchinson (1616 - 1664) was one of the Puritan leaders, and a prominent actor in the Puritan revolt, to the extent of signing the death-warrant of the king, but broke partnership as a republican with Cromwell when he assumed sovereign power, and sullenly refused to be reconciled to...
Sir John Hotham had two other sons who were persons of some note: A court-martial (plural courts-martial) is a military court that determines punishments for members of the military subject to military law.
Presbyterianism is part of the Reformed churches family of denominations of Christian Protestantism based on the teachings of John Calvin which traces its institutional roots to the Scottish Reformation, especially as led by John Knox.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/John-Hotham   (1257 words)

  
 John Hotham Information
January 3, 1645), English parliamentarian, belonged to a Yorkshire family, and fought on the continent of Europe during the early part of the Thirty Years' War.
Hotham took command of Hull and in April 1642 refused to admit Charles I to the town.
The younger Hotham was beheaded on the 2 January 1645, and in spite of efforts made by the House of Lords and the Presbyterians to save him, the elder suffered the same fate on the following day.
www.bookrags.com /wiki/John_Hotham   (326 words)

  
 John Hotham   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
In 1639 he was deprived by the king of his office of governor of Hull, and joiqing the parliamentary party refused to pay ship-money.
John Bailey First National Alpine properties for sale at Falls Creek, Mt Hotham, Dinner Plain and Bogong Village.
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www.serebella.com /encyclopedia/article-John_Hotham.html   (679 words)

  
 §3. Berkenhead, Dillingham, Audley, Nedham, Smith, Rushworth and Border. XV. The Beginnings of English Journalism. ...
Six John Berkenhead began his Mercurius Aulicus at Oxford in January, 1643, and the appearance of this, the only royalist periodical for some years, with its contemptuous ridicule of the dishonest and illiterate parliamentary press, was an important factor in deciding the two Houses to set on foot their wholly beneficial licensing regulations in June.
John Dillingham, a tailor living in Whitefriars, was the writer of The Parliament Scout, and, for a time, leader of the parliamentary press.
John Rushworth superseded Walley as licenser on 11 April, 1644, and wrote The London Post, which appeared from 6 August, 1644 to 4 March, 1645, and, again, from 31 December, 1646 to February, 1647.
www.bartleby.com /217/1503.html   (1497 words)

  
 [No title]
In 1639 he was deprived by the king of his office of governor of Hull, and joiqing the parliamentary party refused to pay ship-money.
The younger Hotham was beheaded on the 2nd of January 1645, and in spite of efforts made by the House of Lords and the Presbyterians to save him, the elder suffered the same fate on the following day.
Sir John Hotham had two other sons who were persons of some note: Charles Hotham (1615-c.
encyclopedia.jrank.org /correction/edit?content_id=33597&locale=en   (373 words)

  
 RiverHumber.co.uk - Kingston upon Hull History..Page 3
Hotham suspected a trap however, and when he heard that the King was also coming he ordered the town gates to be closed and went out on the wall near Beverley Gate to refuse the King entry.
Despite the King's alternate threats and bargains Hotham maintained his refusal, even though the mayor was in favour of allowing the King to enter.
The Hotham's were still fated, as the new Governor died in 1689 and his son too in 1691.
website.lineone.net /~ktaylor297/index8a3.htm   (1163 words)

  
 Hull
Sir John Hotham was not disposed to accept this honour, and he sent a message to the king humbly beseeching him to forego his intended visit, as the governor could not without betraying the trust committed to him open the gates to so great a train as his majesty was attended by.
The appointment soon after of Lord Fairfax to the office of general of the parliamentary army in the north gave great umbrage to Sir John Hotham, and he was in duced to seek opportunities to deliver up Hull to the Royalists.
Sir John found means, when his designs became known, to escape to Beverley, where he was taken, and sent with his son to London ; they were both charged with having traitorously betrayed the trust reposed in them by parliament, and were executed on Tower Hill.
www.oldtowns.co.uk /Yorkshire/hull.htm   (2557 words)

  
 GENUKI: A History of Hull, East Riding of Yorkshire, 1892: Part 3.
Sir John Hotham, in order to inflame the townspeople and the troops against the royal cause, raised a report that the king intended to burn the town, and to put every person, without respect to age, sex, or condition, to the sword.
As soon as it was known that she had landed, Sir John Hotham sent his son to congratulate her on her safe arrival, and to find out what favour he and his family might receive from the king if he (the governor), should deliver up Hull to the Royalists.
Sir John, ignorant of the discovery, sent his son to join Cromwell and Lord Gray, at Nottingham, where, on the night of his arrival, he was arrested, and committed to the castle.
www.genuki.org.uk /big/eng/YKS/ERY/Hull/HullHistory/HullHistory4.html   (4523 words)

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