Lady Mary Savage

     Lady Mary Savage was born. She was the daughter of John, 2nd Earl Rivers.
     Lady Mary Savage married Henry Killigrew, son of Thomas Killigrew and Cecilia Crofts.
     She may be the deceased: Killigrew, Dame Mary, St. Martin in the Fields, Middx. Declaration (Sworn 1699 July 27).

Children of Lady Mary Savage and Henry Killigrew

Frances Maria Bucknall

(before 1695 - before 2 May 1753)
     Frances Maria Bucknall was born before 1695.
     Frances Maria Bucknall and an unknown person obtained a marriage licence on 30 November 1716. Appeared personally Henry Killigrew Esq, of the parish of St James in the Liberty of Westminster, bachelor aged 35 years and alledged that he intends to solemnize marriage wit Ms ffrances Maria Bucknall of the parish of St Ann, Westminster, aged 21 years & upwards, having the consent of Mrs Bucknall, widow, mother of ffrances Maria, her father being dead ... to be married in the parish church of St Alban, Woodstreet, London.
     Frances Maria Bucknall married Lt Col Henry Killigrew, son of Henry Killigrew and Lady Mary Savage, on 31 December 1716 in St Alban, Wood Street, London.
     Administration of the estate of Lt Col Henry Killigrew was granted to Frances Maria Bucknall, on 3 October 1724 in the Prerogative Court of Canterbury.
     Frances Maria Bucknall made a will dated 9 December 1752 in St Marylebone, Westminster. Will of Frances Maria Killigrew, widow of St Marylebone.
     Frances died before 2 May 1753.
     Her will was proved on 2 May 1753 at PCC. Her mother Elizabeth Bucknall, widow, was sole executrix and residuary legatee. She was buried on 3 May 1753 in St Marylebone, Westminster.

Children of Frances Maria Bucknall and Lt Col Henry Killigrew

Mary Hill

( - circa 26 April 1686)
Sir Anthony van Dyck (1599-1641) Portrait of Mary Hill, Lady Killigrew 1638
     Mary Hill married Sir William Killigrew, son of Sir Robert Killigrew and Mary Woodhouse. A picture of Mary Hill and Sir William Killigrew 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.
     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!).
     The administration of her estate was granted on 26 April 1686 at the Prerogative Court of Canterbury. Sir William Killigrew, Kt, husband.
     Mary died circa 26 April 1686 in St Mary le Savoy, Middlesex.
     The administration of her estate was granted on 16 September 1690 at PCC. Lady Mary Killigrew. Letters of administration renounced 16 Sep 1690. Previous grant. int. and ren; new grant. to Peter Hume, guardian dur. min. of Barbara K., g-dda. ex da.
     The administration of her estate was granted on 6 December 1695 at PCC. Grant. of Sept. 1690 exp., Barbara Killigrew. having attained her Majority; new grant. to Sir Robt. Killigrew, son.

Children of Mary Hill and Sir William Killigrew