||William de Leuwes, draper 1296 LBC 22, W. de Lewes 1297 LBB 237
(repr. Bridge), 1302 Will (of St. Martin Orgar). - Lewes Sx.
||Thomas de Wynchester 1299 LBC 45 (with no. 70), possibly Th. de
Winchester 1289-90 LBA 119 (debitor of a merchant of Pampeluna). If
so, perhaps a taverner.
||R. Pentecoste may have been connected with Pentecost Russel
[no. 18] and taken his surname from him. Pentecost, lit. 'Easter', is a wellevidenced font-name. Rec' (Recard) is a common form of Richard in the
return for Bridge.
||Reginald Abel 1300 Form Angl, p. 118 (resident in the house of John le
Moyne in St. Michael), 1311 LBD 71 (stockfishmonger, adm.). A case of
late admission. - Abel fn.
||Walter Gubbe 1297-8 LBB 246 (repr. Bridge), 1309 Will (of St.
Michael; son Richard). Doubtless a stockfishmonger. Cf. 1319 S [Bridge 64].
The surname is of uncertain origin.
||Walter Horn, fishmonger 1290 Pat. - OE horn 'horn'.
||Henry le Wyte (Wite) 1291 CW 97 (nephew of Walter le Blund, stockfishmonger), 1294 Mayors 195, H. le Blound 1297 LBB 237 (repr. Bridge),
1311 Will (stockfishmonger, of St. Michael). Blund, sometimes varying
with White, was a common surname in London in the 12th and 13th centuries. Cf. no. 62.
||William Abel 1294 Mayors 195 (a stockfishmonger), 1301 Cor 26 (a
tenant in Langb). Cf. no. 4.
||Walter le Lung 1295 Will (of St. Magnus). Probably a fishmonger; cf.
||William Lambin, fishmonger 1290 Pat, 1299 LBC 55, W. Lambyn
1305 Mayors 217 (collector Bridge), 1319 S [Bridge 4], 1328 Will (apparently
of St. Magnus). - Lambin is a hypocoristic form of Lambert. Cf. no. 88.
||Probably Richard, brother of Walter le Blund, stockfishmonger,
mentioned in the latter's will of 1291; cf. no. 62. Blung miswritten for Blund.
||Very likely a fishmonger like William Frere 1305 Mayors 229 (of
Bridge St). Huc' for Huchun or the like. - Frere 'the friar', a nickname.
||Ralph Miles 1290 Pat (fishmonger), 1304 Will (of St. Magnus). He
founded a chantry for Milo his late lord, no doubt Miles (Milo) de Oystergate,
a fishmonger of Bridge (1291 Will). Ralph derived his surname from his
||Richard Bene 1301 Cor 20 (a tenant in All Hallows the Less). - Bene
may mean 'the bean' or be derived from ME bene 'pleasant, genial'.
||John de Sandwich 1303-4 Mayors 154 (a shoemaker), J. de Sandwiz
1312 LBD 316 (a tenant in St. Magnus). - Sandwich K.
||John Elys 1299-1300 Mayors 63, 1309 LBD 43 (stockfishmonger,
appr. of Luke le Garlekmongere, adm. Bridge; a late admission; cf. no. 94),
1319 S [Bridge 82], 1337 Cor 197 (surety Bridge). - Elias (Elis) fn.
||Robert de Iclyndone, stockfishmonger 1311 LBD 71 (adm.). Another
case of late admission. - Ickleton Ca.
||Pentecost Russell 1283 CW 66, P. Russel 1294-5 LBB 59, 1315
Will (of St. Michael). Probably identical with Pentecost Oistermongere 1300
Cor 13 (surety Bridge). - OF roussel 'red-haired'.
||Adam de Bekenesfeld, called de Fulham 1303-4 Will (fishmonger,
of St. Magnus), perhaps Adam de Fulham the younger, fishmonger 1290 Pat.
The alternative surname is no doubt that of an earlier master; cf. Var 29 f. -
||John le Lung, fishmonger 1290 Pat, J. le Loung 1306 LBC 243 (a
tenant at Oystergate in St. Magnus).
||Cf. Walter le Cornour 1274-5 Will (apparently of St. Magnus),
Henry le Cornur 1294 CW 114 (a legatee of John Cros, fishmonger of St. Magnus). - Cornour may be F corneur 'horn-blower', if so, probably an
||John de Eboraco, glover of London 1306 Pat, J. le Glovere de Ebor
(or, J. de Ebor le Glovere) of London 1307 SrFF, J. de York, gaunter 1310
||Aunsel le Furbur 1295-6 LBA 200 (a tenant in St. Magnus), Anselm
le Furbur 1297 LBB 237 (repr. Bridge), Anselm the furbisher (forbisorem)
upon London Bridge 1300 ib. 184, Ancelyn le Furbour 1310 LBD 241
(sworn to keep the gate of Bridge). - OF fourbeor furbisher (of arms)'.
||Cf. no. 23.
||Richard de Pelham 1298-9 Mayors 25 (merchant of Bridge), 1300 Cor
13 (surety Bridge). - Pelham Hrt.
||Cotes Le, St, Coates Ca, Li, Nt, Gl, Sx.
||Robert de Dodeford 1299 LBC 45, 1304-5 Mayors 171 (skinner),
R. de Dudeford, skinner 1306-7 CW 182 (got a tenement at Horseshoe
Bridge in Walbr), R. de Dodeford 1319 S [Walbr 37], 1326 LBE 210. He
probably moved to Walbrook after 1306. - Dodford Np or less probably Wo.
||W. de Paris 1295-6 LBA 201 (witness St. Magnus).
||William Keynstan, master of the King's ship la Godale of London
1307-8 Pat. - OE Cynestan (Chinestan, Chenestan DB) fn.
||Gerard le Ceynturer 1310-11 LBD 64 (adm.), 1310-11 ib. 135
(an appr. of his admitted). A case of late admission.- OF ceinturier 'girdler'.
||William le Chapeller 1305-6 Mayors 234 (juror Bridge). - OF chapelier 'hatter'.
||John May, pessoner (fishmonger), appr. of John le Benere [no. 85],
adm. 1311 LBD 153. Again a late admission. - May 'May', used as a nickname or a font-name.
||Geoffrey le Taverner de Greschirche 1299 LBC 47. The assessment in
the MS. (xxvj s. viiij d.) is clearly an error.
||Simon de Kydmenstre, tailor, adm. 1312 LBD 87, S. de Kidenmenstre
1324 Cor 93 (St. Benet). A late admission.- Kidderminster Wo.
||Perhaps John de Sutton 1302 Mayors 125, 131 (juror Bridge), but
cf. no. 81. Massegre is OF macecrier or macegref 'butcher'. - Sutton (common).
||Roger de Bury 1305 Mayors 219, 1310 LBD 293 (juror Bridge), R.
de Beri 1318 Will. He left to Thomas de Bury, butcher [1319 S, Bridge 6]
and Joan his wife, daughter of the testator, his tenement in St. Margaret.
Evidently a butcher. - Bury St. Edmunds Sf.
||Anselm Knotte 1284 LBA 83, 1290 Pat (fishmonger), A. Quintin
called Knotte 1305-6 Will (owner of shops in Bridge St). His real surname
was Quintin, Knotte being that of an earlier master, probably Richard
Knotte, whose executor he was (1298 LBC 30, surname miswritten Kotthe).
- OE cnotta 'knot'; cf. ELPN 156.
||Salomon Burchard 1290 Pat (fishmonger), Salmon Borghard 1299-
1300 Mayors 63 (id.), Salamon Borouhard 1304 Will (fishmonger, of St.
Margaret). His son was John Saleman [1319 S, Bill 55]. - OE Burgheard fn.
||Richard de Haddle 1299-1300 Mayors 63 (fishmonger), R. de Hadlee
1305 ib. 220 (id.). - Hadleigh Ess, Sf, Hadley Mx, etc.
||Walter Cros 1294 CW 114 (a legatee of John Cros, a fishmonger of
St. Magnus), 1316 Cl (fishmonger). - Apparently OE cross 'cross'.
||William Grete, fishmonger 1290 Pat. - OE great, ME gret 'stout'.
||Perhaps John le Keu, fishmonger 1285 CW 71, 1290 Pat. But this
may be J. le Ku Bill 16. The place of John le Keu in a list of fishmongers may
indicate that he was one himself; cf., however, no. 47. - OF queu, keu, cu
||John Baldewene, fishmonger 1299-1300 Mayors 63, J. Baldewyne
1305 ib. 229 (fishmonger of Bridge St), 1308 LBC 216. - Baddewin may be
miswritten for Baldewin or a case of hypocoristic assimilation.
||Perhaps Hugelyn of St. Magnus, cook 1299-1300 Mayors 51. But he
may have been a fishmonger. Cf. no. 45.
||Geoffrey Fot, fishmonger 1290 Pat, 1291 LBA 132. - A nickname
meaning 'the foot' or the font-name Fot, as in Foot's Cray K.
||Robert de Fulham 1290 Pat (fishmonger), 1300 LBB 184 (a tenant in
St. Magnus), R. de Foleham 1303 CW 160. He was preferred as purchaser
of a shop in St. Magnus by Avice, widow of John de Fulham, and may have
been a relative or an apprentice of the said John. - Fulham Mx.
||William Greylaund, fishmonger 1299-1300 Mayors 63, W. Greylond
1300 LBC 67. - Greyland, a font-name doubtless of French origin. One
Graylandus was a landowner in Runwell (Ess) in 1260 (HMC 9th Rep 34 a).
||William de Castello, fever (for fener 'haymonger') 1301 Cor 21 (surety
of no. 14). - Castle Baynard (ward).
||Perhaps a fishmonger like Richard de Kay 1343 Mem 214, R. Kayho
1349 LBF 195. Kay is an early form of Kew Sr. John de Caiho (Caio, Cai)
was a sheriff in London in 1202-3 (P, ADA 1502, 1936).
||Walter Lambin, fishmonger 1290 Pat. Cf. no. 10.
||Eadmund Horn 1275 RH 417 (juror Bridge), Edmund Horn 1281
LBA 152 (a tenant in Bridge St), 1285-6 ib. 210 (repr. Bridge), 1296 Will
(chantries founded in St. Michael and St. Magnus). He was a warden of
London Bridge and presumably a fishmonger. Cf. nos. 6 and 77.
||John de Paris, cook 1299-1300 Mayors 51 (with Hugelyn of St.
Magnus; cf. no. 47).
||58. Robert Sotel 1298-9 LBC 36 (juror Bridge), R. Sutel 1300
Mayors 71 (juror in a case concerning a sale of wheat). R. Sotel 1281-2
LBA 153 (a former tenant in St. Michael) may be an earlier namesake.
Adam (le) Sutel 1275 RH 417, 423 (juror Bridge), A. Sotel 1298-9. Will
(of St. Michael). Probably merchants. - ME sotil, OF soutil, sotil 'skilful,
clever; crafty, cunning'.
||William de Evere 1287 LBA 167 (witness with no. 85), W. de. Evere,
Ferur 1297-8 Will (owner of a capital house in St. Martin Orgar and property in St. Magnus). Ferur will mean 'ironmonger'. Cf. Henry de Hevere
1275 RH 423 (juror Bridge). - Iver Bk.
||Boydin the Butcher (or, de Gren) 1296 LBA 204, B. de Grene, butcher 1299-1300 Mayors 65, 1309 LBB 220. - For massecre cf. no. 38. Gren
perhaps Grain K.
||Henry Gubbe 1313 LBD 228, 1315-16 Will (stokfisshmongere, of St.
Michael; son John). Cf. John Gubbe [1319 S, Bridge 33].
||63. Walter le Wyte, stocfismongere 1293 LBA 147. John le Blund,
stokfisshmongere 1311-12 LBD 166. Walter is called petit, i.e. junior, for
distinction from Walter le Blund, stockfishmonger, whose will was enrolled
in 1291. Walter senior had a son John, but he was a minor as late as 1308
||The surname means 'long purse', referring to a man of wealth.
||Perhaps a butcher like William de Totenham 1299 LBC 55, Simon de
Totenham 1319 LBE 109 (sworn to survey meat at Eastcheap). - Tottenham Mx.
||Robert le Paumer, pesshoner (fishmonger) 1311 LBD 71 (adm., next
after no. 4). - ME palmer, AF palmer, paumer 'pilgrim'.
||Thomas Inn (for Iun), fishmonger 1290 Pat. Cf. Robert Youn 1319 S
[Bill 44]. For the spelling Hivn cf. Hyoun de Wytle 1301 Cor 21. - OF Ive,
||Perhaps a fishmonger like William Lumbard 1290 Pat.
||Probably a fishmonger connected with Robert de Fulham [no. 49].
||Robert Baudre 1299 LBC 45, R. Baudry, fishmonger 1299-1300
Mayors 63, R. Baudry 1319 S [Bridge 62], R. Baudri 1332 S (16d.).
He may have taken his surname from Baudrey the Fishmonger (1252-3
ADA 1912), who held a tenement in St. Botolph Bill, of which Robert was
later a tenant.
||Richard Horn 1290 Pat (fishmonger), 1291 LBC 2, 1297-8 LBB
246 (repr. Bridge), 1319 S [Bridge 41], 1332 S [16d.], 1332 (1334) Will (of
St. Margaret). Probably a son of John Horn, the alderman, on whom see
||Thomas de Collingham, fishmonger 1299-1300 Mayors 63, Th. de
Colingham 1305 ib. 228 (fishmonger of Bridge St), Th. de Collyngham
1313 Will (owner of houses in St. George, Bill). - Collingham Nt
||John de Bois, fishmonger 1290 Pat, J. de Boys 1305 Mayors 229
(fishmonger of Bridge St).
||Cf. no. 76. No doubt a stockfishmonger.
||John Gubbe 1294 Mayors 195 (stockfishmonger), 1299 LBC 55 (id.),
1309 LBC 181 (deceased). Cf. no. 5.
||Robert called Atte Laneende 1313 Will (of St. Michael). No doubt a
stockfishmonger like William atte Lanende, his son (1349 Will). The surname
will mean "at the end of Crooked Lane".
||Hugh Porte 1296 LBC 23, H. Pourte 1302-3 LBA 195 (stockfishmonger, sheriff), 1307 Will (of St. Magnus). Margery, his wife, was the widow
of Edmund Horn [no. 55]; cf. also no. 85. He was alderman of Aldg 1300-3,
of Bill 1303-7. Hwe is corrected in the MS. from Hye. - Pourte may be a
nickname related to dial. purt 'sullen'; cf. ELPN 163.
||Adam son of Simon, fishmonger 1290 Pat, A. Simon 1292 LBA 144,
A. Simond 1312 Will (owner of a shop in Bridge St). Simond is a common
early spelling of Simon. Cf. also Bill 38.
||Gilbert Shorne, fishmonger 1290 Pat, G. de Shorne 1304 LBB 138
(fishmonger), 1314 Will. - Shorne K.
||OE bruun 'brown'.
||John de Sutton, fishmonger 1290 Pat. Cf. no. 38.
||ME curteis, OF corteis, curteis 'courteous'.
||Walter Miles 1305 Mayors 229 (fishmonger of Bridge St), W. Myles
1310 LBD 231. A son-in-law of Stephen Bernard [Qu 46]. - Cf. no. 13.
||William de Ware 1300 Form Angl, p. 118 (Stocfismoungere Londoniæ;
acquired a shop in St. Michael), 1311 LBD 277 (stockfishmonger). - Ware
||John le Benere c. 1274 ADC 1813 (a tenant in St. Magnus), 1297 LBB
237 (repr. Bridge), 1299-1300 Mayors 63 (fishmonger), 1304 LBB 141
(warden of London Bridge), 1311-12 LBD 281 (deceased). Sometimes
called J. le Bevere, e. g. 1290 Pat, 1306 ADC 2400. Joan la Benere, his
wife, was a sister of Margaret, wife of Hugh Pourte [no. 77]. - Bevere may
be ME bever 'beaver', while Benere might mean 'one who grows or sells
beans' (Thuresson 44).
||John Lucas 1298-9 LBC 36 (witness St. Magnus), 1301 ib. 92
(stockfishmonger), perhaps 1319 S [Bridge 5]. But the taxpayer of 1319 may
be John, son of John Lucas, whose will was enrolled in 1327 and who had a
tenement in St. Michael. John Lucas senior may have been an apprentice
of Luke le Garlecmongger [cf. no. 94] and taken his font-name as a surname.
||John de Stebenhethe 1295 LBB 235 (repr. Bridge), 1299 LBC 55
(warden of fishmongers), 1311 LBB 30. Very likely John de Stebenhethe
junior, nephew of John de Stebenhethe, senior, who by his will of 1281-2
left his capital tenement in St. Benet ultimately to the said John. - Stepney
||Robert Lambin 1286 LBA 163 (witness Bridge), R. Lambyn, fishmonger 1290 Pat, 1293-4 Will (owner of a new dwelling-house near the Thames,
probably in St. Magnus). - Cf. no. 10.
||Richard Horn 1298 Mayors 16 (apparently a wine-merchant). - Cf.
||Doubtless a glover. - OF gantier 'glover'.
||Eustace le Cotiler 1297 LBB 237 (repr. Bridge), E. le Cotiller 1308-9
Will (a tenant in St. Martin Orgar). Presumably a cutler.
||Avice, late wife of John Horn 1282 ADA 12345, 1298-9 LBC 36.
John Horn was a sheriff 1272-3, 1275-6 and alderman of Bridge 1274
(or earlier)-1282. - Cf. no. 6.
||Isabella, widow of Roger de Ware 1311 LBD 149 (deceased). Her
husband will have been Roger de Ware, stockfishmonger (1281 LBB 3). -
Cf. no. 84.
||Luke le Garlecmongger, whose will was enrolled in 1292, left to Leticia his wife tenements in St. Michael, St. Magnus and St. Leonard. He was a
stockfishmonger (LBD 43). He is sometimes called Luke le Ayler, e. g. 1287
LBA 167. Ayler is OF aillier 'garlicmonger'. The surname must be an inherited one.
||Juliana la Jovene 1294 Mayors 195 (mother of Henry Amys, a stockfishmonger). She was the widow of John le Jovene, stockfishmonger (will
enrolled 1292-3). He left to Juliana his wife a house probably in St. Michael.
- OF jovene, juvene 'young', probably a translation of Young.
||William de Storteford by his will of 1288-9 left to Margery his wife
and William his son a house and shops on London Bridge. He was very
likely a glover like Ralph [1319 S, Bridge 26]. - Stortford Hrt.
Heyrun from ME heyroun, heyron, OF hairon 'heron'.
||Cf. no. 89. Dawe is a form of David.
||Adam Bernard 1299 Mayors 42 (juror with no. 28).
||William Mollyng, butcher 1314 Will (of St. Leonard). - ME mulling
'darling' (c. 1450, etc.). Other examples of the surname are Gilbert Mullyng
1312-13 ADA 7827 (an earlier tenant in St. Leonard), John Mullyng
(Mulling) 1436-7 ff. HMC 9th Rep 139 a (an M.P. for Canterbury in