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Family of Richard * HAINES and Thomazine* FOXLEY

Husband: Richard * HAINES (1490-1550)
Wife: Thomazine* FOXLEY (1490-1550)
Children: Nicholas * HAINES (1520-1585)
Marriage 1515 Northamptonshire, England

Husband: Richard * HAINES

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Richard * HAINES

Name: Richard * HAINES
Sex: Male
Father: Robert * HAINES (1470-1540)
Mother: Elizabeth * STEWART (1474-1564)
Birth 1490 Northamptonshire, England
Death 1550 (age 59-60) Northamptonshire, England

Wife: Thomazine* FOXLEY

Name: Thomazine* FOXLEY
Sex: Female
Father: -
Mother: -
Birth 1490
Death 1550 (age 59-60)

Child 1: Nicholas * HAINES

Name: Nicholas * HAINES
Sex: Male
Spouse: Elzabeth * (1520-1585)
Birth 1520 Sherborne, Dorset, England
Death 1585 (age 64-65) Northamptonshire, England

Note on Husband: Richard * HAINES

Brocknel Yschilhrog reigned over Powysland (Wales) A.D. 607 on the land held since the Saxon Heptarchy was founded by Cedric in 519. His son was Gwyn, Lord of Guilfield County Montgomery Wales. Gwyn's son was Einion, who ruled over Wales 1100-1135, during the wars with Henry I, Einion’s son was Einws, and Einw's son acquired the name of John Einws, and was known as John Einws of Bausley. During the 15th and 16th centuries, the spelling evolved from Eines, Eynes, Heynes, Heanes, Haines and Haynes. The Haynes Manor and the ruins of Haynes Castle still stand near the village Haines in Devonshire. The Haines Tower is on Dartmoor in Devonshire and the Hayne River runs into the Tavy River. (Above story is excerpted from a Genealogy research paper by Grace Clark Johnson, Topeka, Kansas, June 1969) Here are three possible origins for the surname Haines as found in Great Britain. Haines (Old English / Germanic): A dweller near the wood, forest, thicket, grove, enclosures. Haines (Old English): A descendant of Hegena, an Old English personal name. Haines (Old Nordic): From the word hegn, meaning a forest clearing or hedged enclosure. 17th Century Haines Family Motto: "There is no difficulty to him that wills" Spelling variations of this family name include: Haines, Hains, Hain, Haine, Haynes, Hainson and others. It is from those Anglo-Saxon tribes that once ruled over Britain that the name Ayon was formed. The name derived from the baptismal name for Haine. First found in Lincolnshire, England where they were seated from very ancient times, some say well before the Norman Conquest and the arrival of Duke William at Hastings in 1066 AD. Some of the first settlers in America of this family name or some of its variants were: John Haine, who settled in Virginia on 1623; Henry Hains, who settled in Virginia in 1638; Richard Hains and his wife Anne, who settled in Virginia in 1643; Robert Hains, who settled on Virginia in 1646. (From www.HouseofNames.com Archives, copyright © 2000-2009) Motto: Velis et remis; , With sails and oars. Arms: ar. three crescents, paly of six, gzu. and az. Crest: a stork, wings displayed ppr. in the beak a serpent of the last References: One or more of the following publications has been referenced for this article. The General Armory; Sir Bernard Burke - 1842 A Handbook of Mottoes; C.N. Elvin - 1860 English Surnames; C.M. Matthews - 1966 A Dictionary of English Surnames; P.H. Reaney - 1958