||Perhaps William atte Halle 1332 S [ColemSt, 2s. 8d.], 1341 LBF 66
(brewer, surety with J. Baltrip, who was a juror in Bas 1336-7 Cor 179).
The Hall will be the Guildhall.
||William de Croidon, cutler 1320 LBE 132. A number of spear-heads of
his were seized for debt. - Croydon Sr.
||John de Depham 1304 LBB 144 (appr. of Adam de Horsham, mercer),
1309-10 LBD 103 (late appr. of Adam de Forsham, mercer, adm. Cheap),
1311 LBD 147 (mercer), 1346 LBF 145. - Deopham Nf.
||Possibly identical with Gilian de Parys 1292 S [Bas 14] or (and) Juliana
de Bassieshawe 1321 LBE 158 (indicted with illegal trade on Cornhill).
For Selkwoman see Appendix.
||John de Swiftlynge, appr. of John de Dallynge, mercer, adm. Bas
1310-11 LBD 131, J. de Dallyngge junior 1318 LBE 100, 1320 ib. 134
(mercer), J. de Dallyng 1332 S (1 m.), J. de Dallyngge senior, mercer 1349
Will (of Bas). John came from Swefling Sf and took the surname of his
||Occupation and surname obscure.
||Nicholas de Caustone 1324-5 LBE 198, 1332 S (1 m.), 1341-2 LBF
71 (witness Bas), 1346 ib. 144, N. de Causton, mercer 1340 Cl. - Cawston Nf,
but Causton may be a master's surname.
||Perhaps Simon de Bureford, called Robechon, late appr. of John de
Bureford (pepperer), adm. Bas 1311 LBD 157. Robechon is a hypocoristic
form of Robert.
Gros (ME gros 'thick, stout') is a well-evidenced surname in London.
||Perhaps connected with no. 28.
||Perhaps Richard de Hakeborn 1332 S (8s. 9¾d.). Cf. no. 32.
||A Simon le Hodere was a witness in St. Stephen Walbr in 1320 (LBE
130). Cf. CripI 104.
||Very likely William de Kent 1321 LBE 157 (a fripperer indicted with
illegal trade on Cornhill).
||He may have been a baker, but cf. Richard le Bakere, ferroun (ironmonger) 1304-5 LBB 147, surety of Adam de St. Alban [Cheap 108].
Cf. ColemSt 1.
||Perhaps John de Renham, cordwainer 1298, 1299-1300 Mayors 5,
62. - Rainham Ess, K, Raynham Nf.
||Cf. 1292 S [Qu 38].
Pulsak, a nickname, apparently meaning 'who pulls a sack'.
||Roger de Cavendysch 1310-11 CW 217. He got shops in St. Stephen
Coleman St, which adjoins Bas, by the will of Geoffrey de Bradelee, girdler.
He may have been a girdler like the testator and Geoffrey de Cavendish
(e.g. 1310 LBD 119) or a mercer like Walter [Cheap 26], another legatee of
G. de Bradelee. - Cavendish Sf.
||OF orfevre 'goldsmith'.
||John Rak' de Eylesham, mercer, adm. 1312 LBD 170, J. de Ailesham
1320 LBE 129, J. de Aylesham 1328 LBE 232 (senior and junior, wardens of
mercers), 1345 Will (mercer, a tenant in St. Michael). He made bequests to
the churches of Marsham near Aylsham and Cawston (both Nf). He was a
sheriff 1343-4, and alderman of Aldersgate 1342-5.
||Laurence le Botoner, mercer 1308 LBC 169, 1309-10 LBD 182,
L. le Botener 1332 S (8s. 10¾d.), L. le Botoner 1335 (1336) Will (owner of
tenements in Bas). - Cf. 1292 S [BroadSt 65].
||Very likely William de Dalby 1323-4 Will. He left houses in St. Michael
to Elena wife of Ralph le Sporiere. Brochere is held to have meant 'spitmaker'
||Doubtless the widow of Philip de Norhampton [1292 S, Bas 5].
||Gilbert de Berkyng 1325-6 Cor 140 (juror Bas). - Barking Ess.
||Evidently connected with John Dode, ironmonger and Chamberlain,
who was of Bas and whose will was enrolled in 1318. Thus probably an
ironmonger. - OE Dodda fn.
||Possibly connected with Michael de St. Alban, ointer (chandler),
who was a juror for Bas in 1275 (RH 403) and was living in 1284 (LBA 158). -
St. Albans Hrt.
||Robert de Hakbourne 1317-18 LBE 82 (witness St. Pancras), R. de
Hakebourne 1324-5 ib. 198, 1342 ADA 1910 (mercer, a tenant in Bas).
Cf. 1292 S [Cordw 13]. - Hagbourne Brk.
||John Poynter (le Poyntere) 1325-6 Cor 140, 147 (juror Bas), J.
Poyntere 1333 CW 390 (tenant of shops in Bas). Poyntel is probably an error
for Poyntere, which will be a derivative of point 'a kind of nail' (1590 OED) and
mean 'nail-smith'. Cf. Stephen le Cloer 1292 S [Bas 3].
||Geoffrey de Caumpes 1318 LBE 100 (surety of the executors of J.
Dode; cf. no. 30), 1320 ib. 128. Very likely a former apprentice of Richard de
Caumpes, ironmonger [1292 S, Bas 1].
||William Furnival 1327 LBE 276 (juror Cheap), W. Furnyval 1328 ib.
234 (warden of tailors and linen-armourers), 1339 LBF 36 (witness Bas),
W. Furnivall 1332 S (8d.). - An old Norman family name, generally derived
from Fourneville in Calvados.
||Bartholomew de Hindringham 1320 LBE 128, B. de Hyndringham
1320 Lib Cust 392 (juror). - Hindringham Nf.