Robert Dynne1,2

M, #408011, d. after 1563
Last Edited=23 Nov 2009
     Robert Dynne was born at Heydon, Norfolk, EnglandG.2 He died after 1563.2
     Reference: 2031.2


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), 258.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.

Arthur Branthwaite1

M, #408012
Last Edited=1 Dec 2009
     Arthur Branthwaite married Ann Bacon.1

Children of Arthur Branthwaite and Ann Bacon


  1. [S3409] Caroline Maubois, "re: Penancoet Family," e-mail message to Darryl Roger Lundy, 2 December 2008. Hereinafter cited as "re: Penancoet Family."

Anne Jermyn1,2

F, #408013
Last Edited=25 Mar 2015
     Anne Jermyn married William Tyndal, son of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Anne Paston, in November 1556.1,2 She was buried on 11 September 1574 at Horningsheath, Suffolk, EnglandG.3,2
     From November 1556, her married name became Tyndal.2


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), 264.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.
  3. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley, 267.

William Tyndall1,2

M, #408014, b. after 1544
Last Edited=23 Nov 2009
     William Tyndall was born after 1544.2 He was the son of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Amy Fermor.2
     Reference: 2046.2 WILLIAM TYNDALL, the eldest son of Sir Thomas by Anne Fermor his second wife, is called the younger in his father's Will to distinguish him from his half-brother of the same name, and was provided for by an annuity of twenty marks per annum charged upon Hockwold. He became the head of the family on the death of his brother William in 1591, but has been so constantly confused with him that the Heralds have ignored altogether the existence of this younger William and his children, and it was deliberately assumed in the proceedings before the House of Lords in 1858 in the Scales Peerage Case that Sir John Tyndall of Maplestead was the eldest son of his father's second marriage. This blunder, however, has been perpetrated in defiance of the clearest evidence, for Felix son of William was judicially found in 1631 to be the heir-at-law of his uncle Francis Tyndall, ( inc.p.m. Franciscus Tyndall Arm. 7 Car. I March 2) and Thomas son of Felix was expressly recognised as the head of the family in 1644 by his cousin Deane Tyndall of Maplestead. William Tyndall married and left a son Felix with three daughters, but the date of his death and the name of his wife are unknown. Neither be nor his children are mentioned in any of the family Wills except that of Francis Tyndall, but his son Felix was educated at Queen's College under his uncle Humphrey. His wife survived him and married a second husband, for she is called in 1626 in Francis Tyndall's Will 'Mrs Wheddle, sometime my brother,' William's Wife'

~(It. is stated in Philipot's genealogies in the College of Arms (32 fo 29) that Felix and his sisters were the children of William Tyndall at Boston, the only son of the first marriage of Sir Thomas Tyndall, and that their mother was his second wife, Anne Hunt But Felix could not possibly hare been the heir-at-law of his uncle Francis, unless his father had been brother of the whole blood to Francis.)2

Children of William Tyndall


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), p 269.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.

Sir John Tyndall1,2

M, #408015, b. after 1545, d. 12 November 1616
Last Edited=23 Nov 2009
     Sir John Tyndall was born after 1545 at Much Maplestead, Essex, EnglandG.2 He was the son of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Amy Fermor.2 He married Anne Egerton in 1586.2 He died on 12 November 1616 at Lincolns Inn, London, EnglandG, shot in the back in his chambers.2
     Knight and a Master in Chancery

SIR JOHN TYNDALL Kt., the second son of Sir Thomas Tyndall of Hockwold by Amy Fermor, was bred to the bar at Lincoln's Inn. He was so intimately associated with his eldest brother William Tyndall in the ownership and sale of the Hockwold estates, that I should have suspected him to have been like 'William the son of his father's first marriage, if his son Deane Trudall had not certified in 1634 that lie was the son of Amy Fermor. (89) Such however being the case, it is manifest that Sir John Tyndall had no pretensions whatever to be the coheir of the Barony of Scales, as all the received pedigrees assert; for it has been abundantly proved that the younger William Tyndall and his descendants were the heirs of the family, which descended from Sir Thomas Tyndall's second marriage.
Tyndall's descent from the kings of Bohemia was well known amongst his contemporaries at Lincoln's Inn, for Ralph Rokeby the younger writes to his nephew as follows:
'Also in Lincoln's Inn in the north-east corner chamber, I placed our coat of arms together with my very loving chamber-fellows Charles Calthorpe, John Tyndall. and John Stubbs So far horn putting ourselves in others' plumes, as always for moral and virtues and good services to our king and county, to think of my rely good bedfellow in Lincoln's Inn Mr. John Tyndall's word of arms Propria quemque, and yet I tell you he beareth the coat of arms of the Crown of Bohemia, whereof by Felbrigg's daughter and heiress lie is lineally descended

John Tyndall practiced in Chancery, and was appointed one of the Masters of that Court on 17th April 1598. He was a doctor of civil law, and was knighted at Whitehall on 23d July 1603, when three hundred knights were all clubbed together by James I. in the Royal Garden. He had married in 1586 Anne, widow of William Deane Esq. of Great Maplestead, who died 4th Oct. 1585. She had been previously married to George Blythe Esq. (who was Clerk of the Council of' the North in 1572), and was the younger daughter of Thomas Egerton, citizen and mercer of London, who claimed to be descended from the Egertons of Wrinehill in Cheshire, and entered his pedigree in the Visitation of London 1568. Her brother Stephen Egerton was the well-known Presbyterian preacher of St. Anne's, Blackfriars, and Lady Tyndall was a thorough Puritan in all her sympathies and associations. It may be guessed that Sir John, like his brother the Dean of Ely, belonged to the extreme Protestant party, for all his children were educated in Puritanical tenets. John Deane, the son and heir of Lady Tyndall's previous marriage, inherited the seat of Dyne's Hall in Great Maplestead, and in order to be near him his mother persuaded Sir John Tyndall to purchase Chelmshoe House and two hundred and forty-nine acres adjoining in that parish, and to fix his residence in Essex.

Sir John was for many years the Steward of Queen's College, Cambridge, and held their manorial courts until 1614, when his younger son Arthur was associated with him in the stewardship. His administration in Chancery was not above suspicion of corruption, for Chamberlain, in one of his news-letters to Sir Dudley Carleton, says (94) that 'he was not held for integerrimus;' but at that period the Court of Chancery was in so much disrepute, that its officials would be unfairly judged by mere gossip. Tyndall, however, paid the penalty of his life for the unpopularity of his office, for on the afternoon of 12th Nov. 16143, as he was entering his chambers at Lincoln's Inn, on his return from Westminster hail, he was shot in the back by an old gentleman named Bertram, against whom hie had adversely reported in a cause then pending. Sir John was killed on the spot, for the pistol had been charged with three bullets, which lodged in his spine. This desperate murder of a judge by a grave gentleman of nearly eighty made so much noise, that the king resolved to examine Bertram in person, and to sift thoroughly the justice of his grievance; for the Court of Chancery was attacked on all sides, and Sir William 'Walter of Wimbledon, a noted wit of that day, declared with general approbation that 'the fellow mistook his mark, and should have shot hailshot at the whole Court.' But Bertram was seized with remorse at what he had done, and was alarmed by apprehensions of torture; and without waiting for the threatened examination he contrived to hang himself from a nail in the wall of his prison on the Sunday after the murder. His case, however, was thoroughly examined by the law-officers of the Crown, and Bacon, then attorney-general, wrote to Villiers what must be taken as a complete vindication of Sir John Tyndall's character, for he says (Bacons Works 1824 vol v p. 452)

'I send the case of Bertram, truly stated and collected, and the examination taken before myself and Mr. Solicitor; whereby it will appear to his Majesty that Sir John Tyndall, as to his cause, is a kind of martyr; for if ever he made a just report in his life this was it.'

Sir John Tyndall was above seventy years old at the time of his death, and although his health and faculties were still vigorous, the preamble of his Will expresses in a remarkable manner his forebodings that he had not long to live.

SIR John TYNDALL. Kr. of Much Maplestead, Essex. Will without date.

Considering that my tyme of departure out of this transitorie lyfe is, by the ordinarie age of man, nowe neere at hande, I doe make my last Will and testament, yet in my reasonable healthe and understandinge, in manner and form followiuge My dearly beloved wife to have the rest of my goods and chattels, my debts being paid, and to be my sole executrix; and after her death, or if she refuse to act, then my very kind and loving brother Francis Tyndall Esq. to be my residuary legatee and only executor; and after his death, or if lie refuse to act, then my son Deane Tyndall to he my executor; and after his death, or if he refuse to act, then my son Arthur Tyndall and my daughter Margaret Tyndall to he my executors.
Sir John Deane Nt. and the lady his wife, my brother Frauncis Tyndall, my sister Fisher, ray nephew Mr. Thomas Fisher, and my loving brothers-in-law Mr. Thomas Egerton and Mr. Stephen Egerton to have rings given to them by my executor of some convenient value to be worn by them in remembrance of my love unto them.

To my son Arthur Tyndall and his heirs after the death of my wife my house wherein I now dwell in Much Maplestead, and all other my free land in that parish.
Will proved in C.P.C. 2nd Dec. 1616 by Deane Tyndall, the above-named Anne Tyndall the widow and Francis Tyndall the brother having renounced probate.

It should be remarked that the pedigree of the Tindals of Essex, printed in Nichols's Literary Antedutce (Lx. p. 302), attributes to Sir John Tyndall a son Matthew, who is called Rector of Berealston in Devon, and is said to have been educated at Queen's College, Cambridge, by has uncle the Dean of Ely. This pedigree was drawn up by Rev. Nicholas Tindal, Rector of Alveistoke, Hants, and translator of Rapin,who describes himself as Matthew's grandson. But at as certain that Sir John Tyndall of Maplestead left no sons except Deane and Arthur mentioned an the text, and also that Nicholas Tindal of Alverstoke was the grandson, not of Matthew Tyndal, Rector of Berealston, but of John Tindal RD., Rector of Deer Ferns, of which parish Berealeton as a hamlet. This John Tyndal was a native of Kent, and matriculated at Corpus Christi College, Cambaidge in 1622, eight years after the death of the Dean of Ely. He was elected a fellow in 1633, and taking Holy Orders became domestic chaplain to Lord Howard of Escrack and tutor to his sons By the influence of this nobleman he obtained in 1636 a royal dispensation to defer taking the degree of RD. for five years, but in 1637 he was Proctor of the University of Cambridge, and proceeded B D. in 1639 He died Rector of Beer Ferns, and was buried there on 25th Jan 1673-4 (Par. Registers) He left two sons: 1. Matthew, a well-known theological writer; and 2. John, the father of Nicholas the translator of Rapin, from whom the late Chief Justice of Common Pleas, Sir Nicholas Tindal, was lineally descended. The parentage of Johr Tyndall of Beer Fern, the founder of his family, is wholly unknown, but it is impossible that he belonged to the Tyndalls of Maplestead.2

Children of Sir John Tyndall and Anne Egerton


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), 268.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.

Humphrey Tyndall1,2

M, #408016, b. 1546, d. 12 October 1614
Last Edited=25 Mar 2015
     Humphrey Tyndall was born in 1546.2 He was the son of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Amy Fermor.2 He married Jane Russell on 20 December 1593 at Hockington, Cambridgeshire, EnglandG.3,2 He died on 12 October 1614.4,2 He was buried at Ely Cathedral, ElyG.5,2
     HUMPHREY TYNDALL was born in 1546, for we have his sworn declaration that on 13th March 1580-1 he was in his thirty-fifth year. He matriculated a pensioner at Gonville hall, Cambridge, in November 1553, being then nine years old, hut was afterwards a scholar of Christ's College. He proceeded B.A. in 1366, and was elected a Fellow of Pembroke hall 24th Nov. 1567. lie took his Master's degree in 1569, and was for some rears in residence at Pembroke, for he was junior bursar of his college in 1570, a]~(l senior bursar in 1572. (69) He was ordained a deacon by the Bishop of Peterborough on 31st July 1572, (70) and was appointed one of' the University preachers in 1576. In the next year he proceeded B.D., and was presented by his College to the Vicarage of Soham in Cambridgeshire, which he heldwith his other preferments until his death. He became about this time Chaplain to the Earl of Leicester, who was then at the height of his power, and Tyndall was so much in the Earl's confidence, that he was selected to officiate at his secret marriage with the Countess of Essex. This marriage took place at Wanstead House, in Essex, on 21st Sept. 1578, and was recorded in solemn form before a Notary Public on 13th March 1580-1 by the sworn depositions of Ambrose Earl of Warwick, Roger Lord North, Sir Francis Knollys , and Humphrey Tyndall. The knowledge of so important a secret pro-rapid preferment, and Tyndall's favour with the powerful Earl was so notorious, that so soon as it was rumoured that Dr. Chaderton, the Master of Queen's, had the Earl's promise of a bishopric, it was confidently expected at Cambridge that the vacant Mastership would he conferred on Tyndall by royal mandate. Accordingly Mr. Yale, one of the Fellows of Queen's, wrote to Lord Burghley, the Chancellor of the University, on 19th July 1578, to protest against the Earl's influence being used to insist on Tyndalls election ; for if a free choice were permitted to the Fellows, they had amongst their own body men better fitted to be their Ideal than a young man like Tyndall, who belonged to another College and had no experience
in University affairs. This remonstrance however was made in vain, for when Dr. Chaderton resigned in .June 1579, on becoming Bishop of Chester, Tyndall was elected Master on 3d July, on the recommendation of Lord Burghley. His letter of thanks to the Lord Treasurer is still extant, and is dated 23d Sept. 1579. (72) It is remarkable that he makes no allusion to the Earl of Leicester, and that he attributes Lord Burghley's interposition in his favour to his wish to oblige Sir Thomas Tyndall, who had written to his old friend on behalf of his son.

The Master of Queen's was created D.D. in 1582, and was Vice-Chancellor of the University in 1585-6. During his term of office he was preferred to the Arebdeaconry of Stafford and the Chancellorship of Liechfield Cathedral, which he held from 21st Feb. 1585-6 until his death. (69) His University career was not distinguished by any literary achievements, for his only known composition is a copy of verses on the death of Sir Philip Sidney, which were published with others in a book entitled Academies Cantobrigiensis lacryntte tumulo noblissimi equitis D. Phillippi Sidnij sacrotoe, per Alexandrom Nevillum. London 1586-7 He was collated to the Prebend of Halloughton, in the Collegiate Church of Southwell, on 7th July 1588, and was promoted to the Deanery of Ely by patent, dated 17th Dec. 1591, with which he held in commendam the Rectory of Wentworth; but he resigned this Rectory in 1610 in favour of Daniel Wigmore, one of the Fellows of Queen's. The Dean exerted the legitimate influence of his position in favour of his relatives, for by his means his brother Sir John Tyndall was the Steward and Francis Tyndall was the Auditor of the estates of Queen's College, and his sister Ursula obtained a beneficial lease of the College lands at Coton. His care also extended to the next generation, for his nephews, Felix Tyndall the son of his brother William, and Humphrey Coxey the son of his sister Ursula, were educated at Queen's under his Mastership. Simon Tyndall, whose precise relationship has not been ascertained, was still further indebted to the Dean's protection, for lie was elected a Fellow of Queen's on 11th Oct. 1599, and was presented to the Vicarage of Great St. Andrew's, Cambridge, in 1601. (73) Simon was Junior Proctor in 1606, and resigned his Vicarage in 1608, when he proceeded B.D., and was a chaplain in the service of the East India Company

The Dean did not marry until late in life, and, if we may believe Fuller, he displayed the usual weakuess of an old man with a young wife, by studying her wishes more than the interests of his College ' uxorii suoe (quam senex duxerat), nimis indulsit, non sine Collegii detrimiento, coetera satis luadandus. He married at Hockington in Cambridgeshire, 20th Dec. 1593, Jane, daughter of Robert Russell Esq., of West Rludham in Norfolk, by Mary, sister of Sir William Drury Kt, of Hawsted, by whom he had a son John, who died young, in his father's lifetime, and was buried at St. Botolph's, Cambridge, on 12th Feb. 1610~11.* His son's death was followed by an illness so severe that his death was reported in London, and a royal mandate was sent down on 17th June 1611 to elect Dr. George Meriton in his place, but Dr. Tyndall recovered and enjoyed all his preferments more than three years longer. He was strongly inclined to the Puritan doctrines, and was reckoned amongst the leading divines of that party. Therefore when Dr. Nicholas Bound published in 1606 the second edition of his famous hook on the stricter observance of the Sabbath, the second book was dedicated to the Dean of Ely. (76a)

Dr. humphrey Tyndall died on 12th Oct. 1614, in the sixty-ninth year of his age, and was buried in Ely Cathedral. His monument, in the south aisle of the Choir, bears on the slab his effigy in brass of life-size, dressed in an academic gown, with this marginal legend in Roman capitals


On a brass plate at his feet is inscribed:
'Usque quo Domine usque quo.

The body of the woorthy aad Reverende Prelate Humphry Tyndall D.D., the fourth Dean of this Church and Master of Queene's College in Cambridge, doth heere expect ye coming of Our Saviour.
In presence, government, good actions and in birth,
Grave, wise, courageous, noble was this earth.
The poor, ye Church, ye Colledge says, here lyes

A friende, a Deane, a Maister, true, good, wise.'

Above his head is an armorial shield of six quarterings, and there is also a shield of arms at each of the four corners, on one of which Tyndall impales Russell a lion rampant, on a chief three escallops.

HUMPHRY TINDALL Doctour in Divinitie, President of the Queen's College in Cambridge and Dean of Ely. Will dated 12th March 1613-14.
To he buried according to my calling at the discretion of Jane my wife. To the President and Fellows of Queen's College for the use of my successors all t7 .e ' seeling' and wainscotting of my chambers and lodging, which amounteth to about £230 over and above what I have received from tile College or any other benefactors towards the same; and also all my books in folio which are not already in tice College Library.
To the poor of Ely £10. To my sister Upeher for her life all my household stuff and goods in the Vicarage house of Soame [Soham] , and after her death to her daughter Amy Coxy. To ,Jane my wife my copyholds in Sutton, taken up in trust for me by my brother Upeher, also £30 due to me on a Bond by Thomas Taylor of Litchfield Gent., and also all the residue of my goods and chattels. My said wife to be my executrix and my brother Mr. Francis Tindall to be supervisor of my Will, by whose advice I would have my wife to be ruled and counselled, as being assured lie cloth love me and mine well, and that lie will show that at his death, and I give to him fur a remembrance of me my seal ring.

Jane Tyndall, the widow of the Dean, proved her husband's Will, and married secondly Henry Jay Esq., Alderman of London, whom she survived, for she married thirdly Sir Henry Duke Kt., of Cossington, Kent.2

Child of Humphrey Tyndall and Jane Russell


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), p 268.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.
  3. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley, 269.
  4. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley, 270.
  5. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley, p 270.

Francis Tyndall1,2

M, #408017, d. before 2 March 1631/32
Last Edited=23 Nov 2009
     Francis Tyndall was the son of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Amy Fermor.2 He died before 2 March 1631/32 at London, EnglandG.3,2
     FRANCIS TYNDALL, like his brother John, was bred to the Bar at Lincoln's Inn, and acquired a considerable fortune by the exercise of his profession. Through the influence of his brother Humphrey, who was then Master of Queen's College, Cambridge, he held on a beneficial lease part of the College estates, and was for many years the Auditor of the College revenues. This pleasant and profitable connection with Queen's College was gratefully remembered in his Will, for he bequeathed 40/. to the Master and Fellows to buy a silver basin and ewer, and 3/. to be distributed amongst such poor scholars as the Master should think fit.

Francis was singularly happy in all the circumstances of his life; for in a family distracted by quarrels he retained the full confidence and affection of his father and brothers, and born to the slender inheritance of a younger son, he honourably acquired by his own exertions a plentiful estate, which he enjoyed to a ripe old age. He was one of his father's executors in 1384, and in 1614 the Dean of Ely appointed him to be supervisor of his Will, in these touching terms

: 'I would have my wife to be ruled and counselled by the advice of my brother Francis, being assured that he doth love me and mine well.' He was equally trusted by his brother Sir John, and is most affectionately remembered in the Will of Sir John's widow, for Lady Tyndall says (14th June 1620): 'I give to my loving brother-in-law Mr. Francis Tindall my wedding ring that I was married with to his brother.'

He resided for many years at Cambridge, and was the owner of an estate in the neighbouring village of Hockington, which he purchased in 1396. The purchase deed is dated 13th Aug. 38 Eliz., and expresses that John Shute Esq. of Hocking-ton, Humphrey Gardener of St. Ives, Gent., and Robert Audeley of St. Ives, Gent., bargained and sold to Francis Tyndall Esq. of Cambridge, the manor of Burgornes aN Shutes in Hockington, with the mansion and lands attached. (78a) Francis left this estate by his Will to his nephew Felix Tyndall. He removed from Cambridge to the suburbs of London early in 1610, when by deed, dated 23d Feb. 7 James I., he purchased from Thomas Norwood Gent., of Northampton, a house at Pinner, near Harrow-on-the-Hill, with a garden and orchard and six acres of meadow. This was his residence during the rest of his life, and he died unmarried on 7th Sept. 1631 He must then have been at least eighty-four years old, and had survived all his brothers and sisters. Many of his relations are remembered in his Will, but his principal legatee was his godson and nephew Deane Tyndall of Maplestead.

As Francis Tyndall died seised of freeholds in London, an inquest was held after his death at Guildhall, on 2nd March 1631-2, whereby it was found that his next heir at the time of his death was his nephew Felix Tyndall, Clerk, the son and heir of his deceased brother William.

Francis TYNDALL of Pinner in the parish of Harrow-on-the-Hill, Middlesex, Esquire. Will dated 11th April 1626, and published 28th June 1626.
To my nephew and godson Deane Tyndall my leases in Pinner and elsewhere. To Mr. Willis the preacher of Pinner, £4 per annum for seven years out of my parsonage of Pinner. To my sister Upeher £10 per annum for her life out of the same parsonage, and to Mrs. Wheldall, sometime my brother William Tyndall's wife, £15 per annum for her life. To Thomas Prior my servant £10 per annum for his life. To my sister's son Humphry Coxey £20, and to his sister Amy, wife to Mr. Hitch, preacher, £20.
To Queen's College, Cambridge, for a basin and ewer of silver £40, and to poor scholars of the same College £5. To the poor of Pinner £10. To my sister Fisher my pointed diamond ring, my broche, and my diaper in my chest in London. To my nephew Sir Thomas Fisher my other diamond ring and my hatband of buttons of gold. To my Lady Fisher5 £5. To my Lady Darnelit my ruby ring. To my nephew Deane Tyndall's wife £10. To Henry Bullock my godson, son of Francis Bullock, #100 after he is out of his apprenticeship. To Felix Tyndall my nephew £100. To my niece Margaret daughter of Sir John Tyndall £100.
All the residue of my personal estate and also my lands and tenements in Pinner, Middlesex, Stockwith and Misterton, Notts and in Golding-lane, London, to my godson Deane Tyndall and his heirs for ever, but he is to pay out of the same £10 per annum for her life to my niece Hester Bullock, sometime wife of Francis Bullock.
To my godson Francis Tyndall son and heir apparent of my nephew Deane Tyndall my houses near the Holborn-bridge in London, but his father is to have the rents thereof till he be 21. To Rebecca+ wife of John Strougnell and to Deborah5 wife of Daniel Bockocke a house in CateatonStreet, London, each. My lands in Cambridgeshire to my nephew Felix Tyndall. My godson J)eane Tyndall to be my sole executor.
Will proved 14th Sept. 10;3l in C.P.C. [99 St. John.]2 Reference: 2049.2


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), p 271.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.
  3. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley, p 272.

Henry Tyndall1,2

M, #408018, d. 9 October 1621
Last Edited=23 Nov 2009
     Henry Tyndall was the son of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Amy Fermor.2 He died on 9 October 1621.3,2
     Reference: 2050.2


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), p 272.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.
  3. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley, p 273.

Thomasine Tyndall1,2

F, #408019
Last Edited=23 Nov 2009
     Thomasine Tyndall is the daughter of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Amy Fermor.2
     Reference: 2051.2


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), p 273.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.

Elizabeth Tyndall1,2

F, #408020
Last Edited=23 Nov 2009
     Elizabeth Tyndall is the daughter of Thomas Tyndal the elder and Amy Fermor.2
     Reference: 2052.2


  1. [S4187] Unknown author, Memoirs of Chesters of Chicheley (n.p.:, unknown publish date), p 273.
  2. [S4132] Robin J Conisbee Wood, online <e-mail address>, Robin J Conisbee Wood (unknown location), downloaded 23 November 2009.