Henry Hales

(say 1395 - )
      Henry atte HALE. Of Tenterden, Kent, the son of John de HALES. Married about 1420 Juliana CAPEL. She was born about 1427 [sic] of Tenterden, Kent, the daughter of Richard CAPEL. Will dated 26 JAN 1464 requires committal to churchyard of Saint Mildred, Tenterden, Kent, and names following children. The children also named in son John's will dated 16 JAN 1468.
Children:
M- John atte HALE; born about 1421 of Tenterden, Kent, England; married about 1446 Juliana ..; died after will dated 16 JAN 1468.
M- Thomas atte HALE; born about 1423 of Tenterden, Kent, England; married about 1448 Elizabeth CARENTON.
M- Stephen atte HALE; born about 1425 of Saint Augustine, Canterbury.
M- William atte HALE; born about 1427.
M- Henry atte HALE; born about 1429; living 1468 a monk.
F- Mildred atte HALE; born about 1431.
. Henry Hales was also known as atte Hale in records. He was born say 1395 in Tenterden, Kent. This pedigree continues but seems very mixed up so will not transcribe further until independently checked.
Henry Hales married Juliana Capell.

Children of Henry Hales and Juliana Capell

Henry Hales

(say 1420 - )
     Henry Hales was born say 1420. Henry atte HALE or HALES; He was a monk and named in his father & brother's wills. He was the son of Henry Hales and Juliana Capell.

Humphrey Hales

(circa 1496 - before 13 May 1571)
     Humphrey Hales was born circa 1496 in Canterbury, Kent. He was the son of Sir James Hales K.B. and Mary Hales.
Humphrey Hales married Joyce Atwater.
     Humphrey died before 13 May 1571 in Canterbury, Kent.
     His will was proved on 13 May 1571 at the Prerogative Court of Canterbury. Will of Humphrey Hale or Hales of Dungeon besides the Walls of Canterbury, Kent.

Sir James Hales K.B.

(circa 1470 - 4 August 1554)
      Sir James Hales was a Judge and was involved in receiving Ann of Cleves at Dover. He eventually fell out of favour with Queen Mary which drove him mad. As a result of this unbalanced state of mind, he drowned himself in a shallow stream at the opposite end of the City in Thanington. As a result of this action, his widow sued for the trespass done to a leasehold estate. (This lady was well ahead of her time!) For anyone reading this page that has to be involved in legal matters, the following extract from the contemporary Plowden's report might prove amusing:
"Sir James Hale was dead, and how came he to his death? It may be answered by drowning; and who drowned him? Sir James Hales; and when did he drown him? In his life-time. So that Sir James Hales being alive caused Sir James Hales to die; and the act of a living man was the act of a dead man. And then after this offence it is reasonable to punish the living man who committed the offence and not the dead man".
See, even in those days lawyers tied the English language in knots just to extract exorbitant fees!
Sir James Hales was at one time a Judge of the Court of Common Pleas at the time of our old friend Henry VIII. Shortly after the death of Henry, Sir James, depite being a Protestant, refused to subscibe to the King's Will which among other things, stated that Mary and Elizabeth were to be disinherited. To cut a long story short, this led him into further trouble and he eventually ended up in the Tower where he tried to commit suicide. He was eventually released and returned to his home in Canterbury, Tonford Manor, where, unfortunately, the poor old boy went completely mad which eventually caused him to throw himself in the nearby River Stour where he drowned. Suicide was, of course, in those days a terrible sin but in a twist of fate upon which hung the tenure of the family property, the 16th Century Courts ruled in effect, in what might be termed in the Courts these days, that he actually drowned himself while the balance of his mind was disturbed. The fact that the event is depicted on this monument was probably an attempt by the family at absolution for the sin of suicide. Sir James Hales K.B. was born circa 1470 in Canterbury, Kent. He was the son of a Canterbury lawyer born c. 1500. He was the son of John Hales and Isabel Harry.
Sir James Hales K.B. married Mary Hales, daughter of Thomas Hales.
Justice of the Common Pleas In the reign of Henry VIII (1509 - 1574) the family of HALES made its first appearance among the Judges of England. James Hales the eldest son of John Hales and Isabel Harry of the Dungeon near Canterbury was a member of Gray's Inn, where he was an ancient in 1528, autumn reader in 1533, double Lent reader in 1537, and a triple Lent reader in 1540. James Hales was created a knight of the Bath at the coronation of Edward V, on February 20, 1547. He married Margaret Hales daughter of Thomas Hales of Henley-on-Thames. On May 10, 1549 he was appointed a judge of the common pleas. Sir James Hales had the privilege of keeping swans, a much sought after grant from the crown, which allowed captivity on his own private waters of this royal bird. The birds were pinioned and marked with his private marking. James was created a Knight of the Bath at the coronation of King Edward VI on 20 February 1546/47. James was a judge of the common pleas from 1549. He was of Grays' Inn and became Chief justice to the common.
     James died on 4 August 1554 in Thanington, Kent. He attempted suicide when in Fleet Prison and was released, only to succeed by drowning himself in a shallow stream later in the year. The date may be 1555.
From a commentary on the web about Foxes Martyrs - Judge Hales: In the Rerum, Foxe praised Sir James Hales's prudence, gravity, and excellence as a justice. He also extolled Hales's devotion to the gospel, describing the justices daily scripture readings to his household. The Rerum goes on to relate that Hales insisted on enforcing the Edwardian statutes which prohibited the celebration of mass and because of this he was summoned before Stephen Gardiner, the lord chancellor (Rerum, pp. 261-62). The Rerum then reprinted, in its entirety, a translation of a contemporary protestant pamphlet relating the interview between Hales and Gardiner (Rerum, pp. 262-63, cf. The communication betwene my lord chauncelor and judge Hales in Westminster hall. M. D. Liii. V. of October [London? 1553]). The Rerum continues by relating that Hales was imprisoned and worn down by the catholics and reduced to despair. (Foxe blamed, in some detail, a gentleman of Hampshire named Forster, Bishop Day of Chichester and Sir William Portman, Chief Justice of the King's and Queen's Bench, for putting pressure on Hales). Eventually Hales tried to kill himself with a penknife. (Foxe maintained that this demonstrated that Hales was not in his right mind). Hearing of this, Gardiner publicly denounced protestantism as a 'doctrine of desperation'. Hales was released and returned home where he drowned himself, either from remorse, insanity or to prevent his being forced to attend mass. Foxe disapproved of the suicide, but added that if Hales was out of his wits when he killed himself, then he deserved pity. Foxe also maintained that Hales was not necessarily damned. Foxe claimed that not all suicides were consigned to hell, citing the examples of virgins who killed themselves rather than lose their chastity, including some female Christians praised for this by the great church historian Eusebius (Rerum, pp. 264-65). Foxe also added a poem which he wrote himself, praising Hales (Rerum, p. 265).
In the first edition of the Acts and Monuments, all of this material was reprinted without change, except that two lines were added to the poem, expressing the hope that Hales's soul, no matter how blemished, might be cleansed and blessed through divine mercy.
In 1566, Nicholas Harpsfield, Foxe's most important contemporary critic, attacked Foxe's account of Hales. Harpsfield criticized Foxe for praising Hales as a martyr. In particular, Harpsfield criticized Foxe for maintaining that Hales might not be damned and for comparing Hales with early Christian martyrs who killed themselves rather than be forced to surrender their chastity and worship idols (DS, pp. 748-49).
In his second edition, Foxe responded by eliminating the discussion of Hales's background and virtues from his narrative on the judge. He replaced this with a denunciation of the illegality of the arrest of Hales and of other allegedly illegal catholic persecutions of protestants. The interview between Hales and Gardiner was reprinted without change. But the long discussion of Hales's cruel treatment in prison is replaced by a terse declaration that 'it is thought' that Day and Portman subjected Hales to pressure. (Foxe may have been under some pressure himself about his accusations of Portman and Forster; the latter is not mentioned in this edition). The description of Hales's attempted suicide is repeated, as is Gardiner's denunciation of protestantism. Foxe also repeats his claim that Hales deserved pity if he was out of his wits and his citation of suicides by early Christians. However, Foxe added a sentence to this edition refusing to excuse 'the hainous fact' of Hales's suicide. Foxe also changed the last four lines of his poem praising Hales; the new lines are more guarded about the fate of Hales's soul, praying that on the Day of Judgement, when no one will be without sin, Hales's sins will not weigh too heavily against him.
In his second edition, Foxe was concerned to arrange events in chronological order and the account of Hales was moved accordingly. The account of Hales in the second edition of the Acts and Monuments was repeated without change in the third and fourth editions
.
Sir James Hales K.B. married secondly Margaret Wood. She was the widow of William Mantell.
     His will was proved on 7 May 1590 at the Prerogative Court of Canterbury. Will of Sir James Hales 07 May 1590.

Children of Sir James Hales K.B. and Mary Hales

Jane Hales

(circa 1502 - )
     Jane Hales was born circa 1502 in Canterbury, Kent. She was the daughter of Sir James Hales K.B. and Mary Hales.
Jane Hales married Christopher Cartell in 1541.
Jane Hales married Walter Mantell in 1547.

John Hales

(circa 1470 - 1539)
     John Hales was born circa 1470 in Canterbury, Kent. He was cousin of Sir Christopher Hales. John was of the Dungeon, near Canterbury. He was the son of John atte Hale or Hales. John Hales' age was given as sixty-five in a deposition dated 1 February 1535, indicating that he was born about 1470. He was the son of John Hales.
John Hales married Isabel Harry, daughter of Stephen Harry, before 1498.
At Westminster. Three weeks from Easter, 13 Henry VII [6 May 1498].
Parties: Nicholas Tufton'* and Moses Pette, querents, and
John Hales and Isabel, his wife, deforciants.
Property:     1 messuage, 3 gardens, 23 acres of land and 6 acres of marsh in Stone and Ebbene in the Isle of Oxne and Feyrfeld'.
Plea of covenant.
Agreement: John and Isabel have acknowledged the tenements to be the right of Moses, as those which Moses and Nicholas have of their gift, and have remised and quitclaimed them from themselves and the heirs of Isabel to Nicholas and Moses and the heirs of Moses for ever.
Warranty. For this:     Nicholas and Moses have given them 20 pounds sterling.
Note: [* Written 'Tuston'' in other fines.]
.
He was a member of Gray's Inn, and was reader in 1514 and 1520. He probably held some office in the Exchequer, and was appointed third baron 1 Oct 1522. He was promoted to be second baron 14 May 1528 and held that position 1 August 1539, but probably died soon after.
Fifth in descent from Sir Nicholas was JOHN HALES, of Tenterden, baron of the exchequer, 1523.
     John died in 1539. John atte HALE (or HALES) died in 1547.
     John Hales made a will dated 20 July 1540. His will names his children and commits John to tomb of his wife, Isabella, who predeceased him and was buried at Saint Mary of Bredne, Canterbury.

Children of John Hales and Isabel Harry

John Hales

     John Hales was the son of Nicholas Hales.
Sir Robert Hales had a brother, John Hales, and it was he who founded the first Hales Place in the parish of Halden near Tenterden in Kent. His grandson, also John, who as Baron of the Exchequer later became Sir John Hales, lived in Dane John, Canterbury. He had three sons, the third of whom was Edward Hales who, with his family, became known as the Hales of Woodchurch.

John Hales

(say 1421 - )
     John Hales was also known as at Hale in records. He was born say 1421 in Kent. He was the son of Henry Hales and Juliana Capell.
Of Tenterden, Kent, the son of Henry atte HALE or HALES and Juliana CAPELL. Married about 1450 Juliana ... Named in fathers will of 26 Jan 1464.
     John Hales made a will dated 16 January 1468. His will names son Henry "and other sons." He was buried in St Mildred the Virgin, Tenterden, Kent.

Children of John Hales

Mary Hales

(say 1500 - 1566?)
     Mary Hales was also known as Mildred? in records. She was born say 1500 in Canterbury, Kent. Her parentage is not proven. W J Craig states she was Mildred, daughter of James Hales of Gray's inn, son of a Canterbury lawyer. She was the daughter of Sir James Hales K.B. and Mary Hales.
Mary Hales married William Ryther, son of George Ryther and Unknown Grove, circa 1540.
Mary Ryder, widow, lunatic: Inquisition taken at the Guildhall 9 May 1566, before Richard Champion, knight, mayor & escheator, to enquire as to the lunacy of Mary Ryder, widow, late the wife of William Ryder, esq., who died in co. York, by the oath of Thomas Litton, John Hatton, Henry Sutton, Richard Henman, Stephen Walden, William Smithe, John Noble, Arthur Ravenscroft, Robert Dickenson, Robert Crips, Michael Smythe, Walter Browne, Richard Smyth, Henry Shawe, John Harrison, and Anthony Garret, who say that: Mary Ryder from the last day of June 6 Edw VI [1552] up to the day of taking the inquisition has been a lunatic, and incapable of governing herself or her lands, goods, etc. She does not enjoy lucid intervals, but before the said last day of June she was in her right mind.
The said Mary Ryder has no lands within the city of London to the knowledge of the said jurors. James Ryder is the next heir of the said Mary, and is now aged 23 years and more
.
     Mary died in 1566?.

Child of Mary Hales and William Ryther

Mary Hales

     Mary Hales was born in Henley on Thames, Oxfordshire. She and her sister Agnes were daughters and coheirs of Thomas Hales (d.1520), Merchant of the Staple, of Filetts or Phyllis Court, Henley-on-Thames. She was the daughter of Thomas Hales.
Mary Hales married Sir James Hales K.B., son of John Hales and Isabel Harry.

Children of Mary Hales and Sir James Hales K.B.

Mildred Hales

(circa 1468 - )
      Their children were:
Thomas HONEYWOOD; born about 1494 of Seen near Hythe, Kent, England; married about 1519 Margaret BEDENFRELD. Died 1580.
John HONEYWOOD; born about 1496 of Seen near Hythe, Kent, England; married (1) about 1521 Jane HEYMAN, (2) Jane PARRY.
Margaret HONEYWOOD; born about 1497 of Seen near Hythe, Kent, England; married about 1519 Edward HALES.
Christopher HONEYWOOD; born about 1499 of Seen near Hythe, Kent, England; married about 1524 Anne BOURNE.
Isabelle HONEYWOOD; born about 1501 of Seen near Hythe, Kent, England; married about 1523 Christopher LASKFORD.
Bennet HONEYWOOD; born about 1503 of Seen near Hythe, Kent, England; married (1) about John DRYLANDE, (2) E. FINCH.
Mary HONEYWOOD; born about 1505 of Seen near Hythe, Kent, England; married (1) about 1527 Vincent BOYS, (2) Edmond GAYE.
Joanne HONEYWOOD; born about 1507 of Seen near Hythe, Kent. Mildred Hales was born circa 1468 in Thanington, Kent. Another page of the same web-site gives: Mildred HALES; born about 1502 of Thanington, Kent; married about 1534. She was the daughter of John Hales and Isabel Harry.
Mildred Hales married John Honeywood circa 1493 in Kent.

Nicholas Hales

      This family is descended from NICHOLAS HALES, of Hales Place, co. Kent esq., living temp. Edward III.

Children of Nicholas Hales

Sir Nicholas Hales

     Sir Nicholas Hales was the son of Nicholas Hales.

Robert Hales

(circa 1325 - 14 June 1381)
     Robert Hales was born circa 1325 in High Halden, Kent. His name also appeared as Robert de Hales and he was the son of Nicholas de Hales. He was the son of Nicholas Hales.
Robert was a knight of St John of Jerusalem, and treasurer of England.
Whilst Edward III was the ruling Monarch in England from 1312 until 1377 there was an influential family of Hales in Halden, in the Weald of Kent. During the reign of Richard II, King of England from 1367, Sir Robert Hales was also Admiral of the Fleet.
     Robert died on 14 June 1381 in London. Sir Robert was executed, together with Simon Sudbury, the Archbishop of Canterbury, on 14th June 1381 at Tower Hill during the Wat Tyler rebellion.

Thomas Hales

( - 1520)
     Thomas died in 1520. He was of Henley on Thames, Oxford.

Child of Thomas Hales

Thomas Hales

(circa 1510 - 30 November 1583)
     Thomas Hales was born circa 1510 in Thanington, Kent. He married (1) about 1541 Jane HOLLOWAY, (2) Alice EUYAS. He was the son of John Hales and Isabel Harry.
     Thomas was buried on 30 November 1583.

William Hales

(say 1520 - )
     William Hales was born say 1520 in Kent. He was of Nackington, Kent; married about 1545 Mary BOORNE. He was the son of John Hales and Isabel Harry.

Abigail Hall

(before 1715 - )
     Abigail Hall was born before 1715 in Suffolk, England.
Abigail Hall married Matthias Cocksedge, son of Matthias Cocksedge and Penelope Braham, in 1730 in St Clements, Ipswich, Suffolk. Married by licence.

Children of Abigail Hall and Matthias Cocksedge

Albert Henry Hall

(December 1840 - before 1916)
     Albert Henry Hall's birth was registered in the quarter ending in December 1840 in Kington, Herefordshire, England. He was the son of Walter Hall and Elizabeth Carleton Skarratt.
     Albert died before 1916.

Ann Hall

(circa 1568 - )
     Ann Hall was born circa 1568 in Burringham, Althorpe, Lincolnshire. Daughter of Robert Hall of Burringham..
Ann Hall married Robert Ryther, son of William Ryther and (?) Unknown.
Ann Hall married Edmund Young on 13 April 1600 in Althorpe, Lincolnshire.

Children of Ann Hall and Robert Ryther

Ann Hall

     Ann Hall married Charles Noble on 15 February 1774 in St James, Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk.

Anne Selina Hall

(21 July 1895 - 20 June 1963)
     Anne was a teacher, Mt Hoogley, Victoria. She was born on 21 July 1895 in Talbot, Victoria. She was the daughter of Richard Hall & Frances Maria Johnson.
Anne Selina Hall married George Frederick Allan, son of John Robertson Allan and Eliza Lillian Davis, on 30 December 1919 in St Michael's, Talbot, Victoria.
     Anne died on 20 June 1963 in the Hospital, Maldon, Victoria, aged 67. She was buried after 20 June 1963 in Carisbrook.

Child of Anne Selina Hall and George Frederick Allan

Athelstan Argyle Hall

(1894 - 2 March 1963)
     Athelstan Argyle Hall was born in 1894 in South Yarra, Victoria. He was the son of Thomas Skarratt Hall and Jane Kirk.
Athelstan Argyle Hall married an unknown person in 1927 in London. The Yorkshire Post & Leeds Intelligencer on 4 Jan 1927 announced: A marriage has been arranged between A Argyll Hall, youngest son of Mrs Hall of Crick St Thomas, Somerset, and 42 Berkeley Square, and the late Mr T Skarratt Hall, of Rockhampton and Melbourne, and Nancy Armitage, only daughter of Mr & Mrs Dyson, of Hartley, Kirkburton, Yorkshire..
     Athelstan died on 2 March 1963 in Cyprus.

Betty Hall

     Betty Hall was the daughter of Walter Darcy Hall and Annie Madeleine Brook.

Charles Hall

(circa 1844 - )
     Charles Hall was born circa 1844 in Kington, Herefordshire, England. He was the son of Walter Hall and Elizabeth Carleton Skarratt.

Cicilia Hall

(say 1560 - before 14 December 1629)
     Cicilia Hall was born say 1560.
Cicilia Hall married Richard Rich (of Sheffield) on 31 May 1579 in St Peter, Sheffield, Yorkshire. Ric'us Rych & Cicileia Hall. Cicilia was present at Margaret Rich's christening on 18 March 1580/81 in Sheffield, St Peter's, YKS. Cicilia was present at Emma Rich's christening on 9 October 1584 in Sheffield, St Peter's, YKS. Cicilia was present at John Rich (of Sheffield)'s christening on 17 March 1587/88 in Sheffield, St Peter's, YKS. Cicilia was present at Thomas Rich's christening on 17 April 1590 in Sheffield, St Peter's, YKS.
     Cicilia died before 14 December 1629 in Sheffield, Yorkshire, England. She was buried on 14 December 1629 in Sheffield, St Peter's, YKS.

Children of Cicilia Hall and Richard Rich (of Sheffield)

Darcy William Hall

(1923 - 16 February 1944)
     Darcy William Hall was also known as Bill in records. He was born in 1923. He was the son of Walter Darcy Hall and Annie Madeleine Brook.
     Darcy died on 16 February 1944 in Italy. Lieutenant DARCY WILLIAM (Bill) HALL 228331, 1st Bn., Irish Guards who died age 21 on 16 February 1944
Son of Lt.-Col. Walter Darcy Hall, M.C., and Anne Madeleine Hall, of Shipton-under-Wychwood, Oxfordshire. Remembered with honour NAPLES WAR CEMETERY
Grave/Memorial Reference: II. R. 16.
.

Dora Maryon Wesley Hall

(15 December 1891 - 5 May 1948)
     Dora was nick-named Dodo. She was born on 15 December 1891 in 'Ellerslie', Toorak, Victoria. She was the daughter of James Wesley Hall and Mary Frederica Dora Dempster.
     Dora Maryon Wesley Hall and Lt Col, Hon George Henry Morris were engaged in January 1913. Major the Hon. George Henry Morris, Irish Guards, whose engagement to Miss Dora Wesley Hall is announced, is the younger son of the late Lord Killanin, a former Lord Chief Justice of Ireland and brother and heir presumptive of the present peer. Major Morris, who is in his 41st year, entered the army in 1892. He served with the Tochi Field Force on the North West Frontier, India, during 1897-8, for which he has the medal with clasp; and in 1902 saw active service in the South African War, being mentioned in dispatches and receiving the medal with four clasps. His brother Lord Killanin, was born in 1867, and is still a bachelor.
Dora Maryon Wesley Hall married Lt Col, Hon George Henry Morris on 29 April 1913 in Roman Catholic Cathedral, Westminster, Middlesex, England.
Dora Maryon Wesley Hall married Lt Col Gerard Prideaux Tharp as her second husband, on 12 March 1918 in St James, Piccadilly, London, England. The marriage took place very quietly at St James church, Piccadilly, on Tuesday March 12, between Major Gerard Tharp, Rifle Brigade, General Staff, son of the late Horace Neville Tharp, of Crossmaglen, county Armagh, and Dora, widow of Lieutenant-Colonel the Hon. George Morris, Irish Guards, and daughter of the late James Wesley Hall, of Melbourne.
     Dora resided at 4 Lancaster Gate Terrace, London.
     Dora resided at Ferring, Sussex and at 15 Gt Cumberland Place, London, England, 1928.
     Dora died on 5 May 1948 in Chippenham, Cambridgeshire, England, aged 56. Mrs Gerard Tharp, widow of Lieutenant Colonel Gerard Prideaux Tharp, DL, JP, died at her home near Ely in Cambridgeshire, yesterday. She was Dora Maryan, second daughter of James Wesley Hall, of Melbourne, Australia, and was twice married. Her first marriage took place in 1913 to Lt Col the Hon. Georg Henry Morris, the second son of the first Lord Killanin, a lord of appeal in ordinary from 1889 to 1900. Lt Col Morris was killed in action at Villers Cotterets less than a month after the outbreak of war in 1914, leaving a son who succeeded his uncle in the family honours in 1927. After some four years of widowhood she married Lt Col Gerard Tharp, who died in 1934. There were two children of the second marriage, a son and a daughter. The son, Pilot Officer John Tharp was killed in action in North Africa in 1943 and the daughter, Mrs Mary Phillipa Tharp, survives her mother. Mrs Tharp played a prominent part in local affairs in Cambridgeshire, have been elected to the county council in 1934 and appointed a JP in 1939. From 1935 to 1946 she was chairman of the Cambridgeshire Women's Conservative Association, and for the whole of the period of the a1939-1945 war and for some 12 months afterward was county organizer for the WVS.

Child of Dora Maryon Wesley Hall and Lt Col, Hon George Henry Morris

Children of Dora Maryon Wesley Hall and Lt Col Gerard Prideaux Tharp

Edward Hall

     Edward Hall married Emily Whiting, daughter of Samuel Whiting and Mary Unknown, on 21 April 1854 in Drinkstone, Suffolk.

Edward Thomas Hall

(10 May 1924 - 11 August 2001)
     Edward Thomas Hall was also known as Teddy in records. He was born on 10 May 1924 in London. See: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Edward_Thomas_Hall. He was the son of Walter Darcy Hall and Annie Madeleine Brook.
     Edward died on 11 August 2001 in Oxford, Oxfordshire, aged 77. He married Jennifer De La Harpe and two sons: Bill & Martin.