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This page explores dozens of JACKSON crests. For now, I have simply cobbled together all that I can find in the hopes that it may be useful.
Sharon Oddie Brown, July 8, 2010
Updated October 20, 2013. Info from: Register of the Members of St. Mary Magdalen College, Oxford, from the foundation of the College Thanks to Jan Waugh.
Updated. Mention of window at church in Pontefract.
Update: December 30, 2021 The info that I had included before on the arms of Sir Thomas JACKSON of Stanstead has been removed from this page. That material has been expanded and posted on my blog post site. SEE: JACKSON of Stansted House: Baronial Arms.
Update: The table beneath includes significantly more info & hyperlinks.

JACKSON Crests and/or Arms
SEE also: JACKSON of Stansted House: Baronial Arms.

NOTE: There are distinctions between crests and arms, although I sometimes use the terms interchageably on this site. If you want to better understand the distinctions, please check out the College of Arms, and in particular, the page that describes how armorial bearings are inherited.

 

Sources of descriptions of arms or family crests in the following table.

Text

My Notes

Jackson (Bromfield, co. Middlesex; John Jackson, gent., son of Joseph Jackson, merchant. Visit. Middlesex, 1663). Gu. a greyhound courant ar. betw. three pheons or. Crest— A demi greyhound saliant ar. collared or, holding betw. the paws a pheon sa.

The General Armory…

NOTE: There are a number of JACKSONs in Middlesex in this time frame.

Jackson (Beach Hill, co. Surrey, bart., extinct). Gu. a fesse betw. three shovellers, tufted on the head and breast ar. each charged with a trefoil slipped vert. Crest—A shoveller, as in the arms, motto over, Innocentiee securus. Motto— Malo mori quam foedari.

The General Armory…

SEE: JACKSONs of Kirkby Lonsdale, Westmorland and Coleraine, Londonderry This branch of JACKSONs starts in Kirkby Lonsdale with William JACKSON (?-1626) and connects to significant players during the Siege of Derry amongst other events. It is also the family tree that leads to Richard JACKSON of Forkhill. George JACKSON (1766-1840) was probably born in Coleraine. He died in Belgium.

Jackson (The Manor House, Birkenhead, and Portland Place, London, bart.). Az. a fesse betw. two goats’ heads couped in chief and a fleur-de-lis in base ar. two flaunches of the last. Crest—Upon a ragged staff sa. a goat's head couped ar. semée of trefoils vert. Motto— Fortiter, fideliter, feliciter.

The General Armory…

NOTE: JACKSONs in Kellys Handbook to the Titled Classes 1982 ed.

Jackson, lady.—Elizabeth, dau. of T. B, Blackburne, Grange, Birkenhead ; m. 1864, sir Henry Mather Jackson, 2 bart., Q.C., M.P. (d. 1881) : 61 Portland pi. W. L'antilio Court, Abergavenny

Jackson, Sir Henry Mather, 3 bart (1869), eld. s. of 2 bart., Q.C., M.P. (d. 1881); 6. 1855; barr. Lincoln's Inn 1881 : J.P. Monmouthshire: 61 Portland pi., W\i Llantilio Court, Abergavenny.

Jackson, Thos. Hughes, 3. s. of Sir Wm. Jackson, 1 bart: b, 1834; m. 1862, Hermine, dau. of D. Meinertzbagen, of Wimbledon: J. p. Cheshire: Manor house, Claughton, Birkenhead j Gym Castle, Holywell; Reform.

Jackson (Doncaster, co. York). Per pale gu. and az. on » fess erm. cotised ar. betw. three shovellers of the last a cross crosslet betw. two annulets of the field. Crest—A demi griffin gu. collared and chain

reflected over the back or, holding in the dexter claw a shoveller's head erased ar. Motto—Strenue et honeste.

The General Armory…

In Mary L. Jackson’s tree[9]. Links to Tipperary & Kings Co.

Armorial Bearings

SEE: JACKSON of Doncaster 

Jackson (arms of ANNE, wife of HAWKSHAW, eldest surviving dau. of REV. JAMES JACKSON, late of Green Hammerton par Whixley, W.R. co. York). Gu. two horses counter courant in pale ar. guttée de sang.

The General Armory…

Jackson (Arlsey, co. Bedford, bart.). Ar. on a fesse betw. a goat's head couped in chief gu. and a ship in full sail in base ppr. a greyhound courant betw. two pheons or. Crest  —A goats head couped ar. guttée de sang, armed and bearded or, gorged with a collar gu. charged with three bezants, ringed and line reflexed over the back gold.

The General Armory…

Jackson (co. Cumberland, and Combhay, co. Devon). Or, (another, ar.) on a chev. sa. betw. three eagles' heads erased az. as many cinquefoils ar. Crest—A horse courant ar. guttee de sang.

The General Armory…

SEE:  JACKSONs of Carramore.

Jackson Enniscoe and Carramore со Mayo branch of the ancient family of Jackson of Combhay со Devon established in Ireland by Francis Jackson esq Captain of Dragoons in Cromwell's array a younger son of Joseph Jackson of Sneyd Park со Kent esq who purchased extensive landed property in the Barony of Tyrawley and built a large fortified house at Enniscoe The late Colonel William Jackson of Enniscoe high of the county of Mayo in 1810 left at hie de ceaae in 1782 an only dau and heiress Madeline Eglantine in 1834 to Mervyn Pratt of Cabra Castle со Cavan esq The male representative of the family is Colonel William Jackson's nephew the present GEORGE VAUGHAN JACKSON of Carramore esq high sheriff of the county of Mayo 1842 eldest son of Geo Jackson esq Colonel of the North Mayo Militia and high sheriff in Iv by Sidney his wife only child and heiress of Arthur Vaughan of Carramore esq Amis same as the preceding quartering CUFF AUNGIER and RUTLEDGE The present Mr Vaughan of Carramore quarters in addition the Arms of VAUGHAN of Wales Crest A hurae pass ar Motto Celer et audax pass.

SEE: Family tree of Major John G. Jackson, Prepared by James Marcus Neville Jackson, Granted the lands of Athgarvan and Kennagh in Kildare by the Crown for services under William III. Built Stone House of Monistrevan [aka Monastereven]. The Jacksons were firm members of the Church of Ireland and of the British Establishment. Died from fall from horse.  "The only other item I may have on Captain Thomas Jackson is a crest on a signet ring. My uncle, who was Archdeacon of Toronto Cathedral, sent me an impression of my grand father's signet ring. This is a charging horse (" a horse current arg., guttee-de-sang"). Using Fairbairns Crests I was able to trace the crest to Jacksons who lived in Cumberland, Sunderland County Durham, Bedale Yorkshire and Combhay Devonshire. So possibly Thomas Jackson came from a family who lived in one of those places

Jackson (Keswick, co. Cumberland, and co. Oxford). Enn. a spear's head in pale az. embrued gu. Crest—A sun or, in flames ppr. Jackson. Ar. on a fess gu. betw. three hawks' heads erarmd sa. a greyhound courant ar. betw. two. pheons or, a bordure sa. bezanty..

The General Armory…

NOTE: The sun motif needs running down. The lines of Quaker JACKSONs in Ireland supposedly shared the sun element confirmed to Richard JACKSON in 1613. [According to the Memoir of Halliday Jackson, Thomas GREER of London, one of the descendants of the Jackson family, discovered the genealogy of the family extending back four generations beyond the published record, as well as the coat of arms confirmed to Richard Jackson in 1613 in the British Museum. NOTE: I have misplaced this reference.]. There is a listed farmhouse at Killingswoldgraves, Bishop Burton East riding of Yorkshire circa 1700. There were also JACKSONs of Killingswoldgraves who were in the yeoman class and therefore more likely to be the ones who were Quakers than the ones who were nobility. SEE: Jacksons of Killingwoldgraves

Jackson. Ar. on a fess gu. betw. three hawks' heads erased sa. a greyhound courant ar. betw. two. pheons or, a bordure sa. bezanty.

 

Jackson (Gauthorpe, co. York, 1584). Sa. a cross patonce or, a bordure of the last. Crest—A bear's head erm. muzzled and collared gu. the collar rinsed or

NOTE: Collins Peerage of England Sir Egerton Brydges' ed. London, 1812, p. 508-509, (I have a pdf of this)

THE family of Lascelles  are of ancient standing and respectability in Yorkshire.

John de Lascelles, '' of Hhiderske/fe (now called Castle Howard) in the Wapentake of Bulnier in the North Riding of the county of York was living, and held diverse lands in that place

A. D. 1315, 9 Edw. IL (ut per chart.) By Johanna his wife, he left:

John de Lascelles, of Hinderskelfe, his son and heir, called in deeds filius Johannis, alias Jackson- He was living I492, 16 Rich. II.(ut per chart.)

William de Lascelles, his son and heir, was living 7 Hen. VL 1-128, and had

William Lascelles, alias Jackson, of Hinderskelfe, his son and heir, who was father of William Lascelles, alias Jackson, of Gawthorpe in the Wapentake of Bulmer aforesaid, who left issue Robert Lascelles, alias Jackson, of Gawthorpe and Engholme-Grange in the parish of Hovingham com. York.

SEE: Also STIRNET version of tree.

Jackson (London ; FRANCIS JACKSON, citizen of London, Visit. 1568, great grandson of JOHN JACKSON, the second son of William Jackson, Esq., of Sugthall, co. York). Gu. a fess ar. betw. three jackdaws ppr.

The General Armory…

In Mary L. Jackson tree[10].

SEE: Visitation of Yorkshire in 1563 and 1564 ed. C.B. Norcliffe. p 173, Jacksons of Snaydall – possible connection.

Jackson (Chester Herald, temp. Henry VIII.). Vert on a fesse or, three magpies ppr.

In 1537 the site [The nunnery at Broadholme, on the east side of Nottinghamshire, in the parish of Broadholme] and buildings were alienated by the Crown to Randolf JACKSON, Chester Herald, on terms unknown, and nothing now remains of the priory except some worked stones in a neighbouring farmhouse, traces of the fishpond, and a few indications that the priory once stood there. SOURCE: A Short History of the Religious Houses of Nottinghamshire to the time of Dissolution. J. Bramley, 1948

 The site [The Priory of Broadholme] was granted by the Crown in 1537 to Ralph JACKSON.

SOURCE : 'House of Premonstratensian canonesses: The priory of Broadholme', A History of the County of Nottingham: Volume 2 (1910), pp. 138-140.

The General Armory…

Chester Herald of Arms in Ordinary - an officer of arms at the College of Arms in London under Henry VIII. Randolph [Ralph] Jackson, Esq. held office as Chester Herald 1533-1540  [replaced by Wm. Flowers] He was likely son of Ralph Jackson, Mountargull herald (Mount Argyle) in 1516, for life (Henry VIII); still living in 1527.
NOTE: The names Randolph & Ralph refer to the same man.

Jackson (West Chester). Ar. on a fesse gu. a greyhound courant betw. two pheons or, in chief a goafs head couped of the second, a bordure of the last. Crest—A goat's head as. attired or.

The General Armory…

Jackson (cos. Derby and Stafford). Ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief of the second three battle axes of the first.

The General Armory…

Jackson (co. Hereford). Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three hawks' heads erased az. as many cinquefoils or. Crest—On a five leaved coronet or, a hawk's head and neck erased gu. charged on the breast with a cross pattee fltchee gold. Motto—Scuto amoris divini.

The General Armory…

 Jackson (Claines, co. Worcester; Phineas Jackson, High Sheriff of the county, 3 Queen Anne, 1703). Ar. on a fess gu. betw. three cocks' heads erased sa. a greyhound courant betw. two pheons of the field, a border engr. az. bezantée.

The General Armory…

NOTE: This is the same description that appears in connection with a Thomas JACKSON[11], Rector of Grasmere.

Jackson (WARD-JACKSON, Greatham Hall, co. Durham). Az. a fesse erm. betw. three sheldrakes ppr. Crest—A sheldrake ppr.

The General Armory…

SEE: WARD-JACKSON family tree. This family, based in Yorkshire, is often referred to as the Jacksons of Normanby Hall. Co. York (near Guisborough). It is likely that William JACKSON (1732-1804), Chief Justice of Jamaica was a member of this family, but this needs more work before it can be either verified or disproven.

 Jackson (Sunderland, co. Durham). Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three hawks' heads erased of the second as many cinquefoils pierced of the first. Crest—A horse at full speed ar. gutté de sang.

The General Armory…

SEE: Family tree of Major John G. Jackson, Prepared by James Marcus Neville Jackson, Granted the lands of Athgarvan and Kennagh in Kildare by the Crown for services under William III. Built Stone House of Monistrevan [aka Monastereven]. The Jacksons were firm members of the Church of Ireland and of the British Establishment. Died from fall from horse.  "The only other item I may have on Captain Thomas Jackson is a crest on a signet ring. My uncle, who was Archdeacon of Toronto Cathedral, sent me an impression of my grand father's signet ring. This is a charging horse (" a horse current arg., guttee-de-sang"). Using Fairbairns Crests I was able to trace the crest to Jacksons who lived in Cumberland, Sunderland County Durham, Bedale Yorkshire and Combhay Devonshire. So possibly Thomas Jackson came from a family who lived in one of those places

Jackson ( co. Kent). Or, on a fesse betw. three pheons az. a lion pass, of the first. Crest—A demi lion ramp, or, holding betw. the paws a pheon az.

The General Armory…

 Jackson (Southgate, co. Middlesex). Gu. a greyhound courant in fesse ar. betw. three pheons or. Crest—A greyhound pass. sa. collared or, resting the dexter foot on a pheon gold.

The General Armory…

 Jackson (London). Same Arms. Crest—A hand ppr. holding a boar's head erased and erect sa.

The General Armory…

 Jackson (Newcastle-on-Tyne, co. Northumberland). Gu. a fesse betw. three shovellers ar.

The General Armory…

Jackson (Bishop of Oxford, 1812). Same Arms.[aka three shovellers]

The General Armory…

Jackson (co. Northampton; granted 1689). Ar. a greyhound courant ermines betw. three eagles' heads erased sa. Crest— A demi horse ar. guttee de sang.

The General Armory…

Jackson (co. Nottingham ; Right Rev. JOHN JACKSON, D.D., Bishop of Lincoln, 1863). Sa. a cross pattee betw. three pheons or.

The General Armory…

three pheons [a conventional heraldic representation of the head of a javelin, dart, or arrow point downward with two long barbs engrailed on the inner edge]

Jackson (co. Oxford, 1790). Sa. a spearhead ar. a canton or, a label for diff. Crest—An eagle rising ppr.

The General Armory…

Jackson (co. Rutland). Ar. guttée de sang a spearhead in pale az. embrued gu. Crest—A sun rising ppr.

The General Armory…

NOTE: The sun motif needs running down. The lines of Quaker JACKSONs in Ireland supposedly shared the sun element confirmed to Richard JACKSON in 1613. [According to the Memoir of Halliday Jackson, Thomas GREER of London, one of the descendants of the Jackson family, discovered the genealogy of the family extending back four generations beyond the published record, as well as the coat of arms confirmed to Richard Jackson in 1613 in the British Museum. NOTE: I have misplaced this reference.]. There is a listed farmhouse at Killingswoldgraves, Bishop Burton East riding of Yorkshire circa 1700. There were also JACKSONs of Killingswoldgraves who were in the yeoman class and therefore more likely to be the ones who were Quakers than the ones who were nobility. SEE: Jacksons of Killingwoldgraves

NOTE: Rutland is bounded to the west and north by Leicestershire, to the northeast by Lincolnshire and the southeast by Northamptonshire.

Jackson (Lochhouse, Scotland). Barry of eight or and gu. a lion ramp. ar.

The General Armory…

Jackson (Scotland). Barry of ten ar. and az. over all a lion ramp. gu.

The General Armory…

Jackson (Hickleton, co. York, bart., extinct 1727 ; descended from Sir JOHN JACKSON, Knt., temp. Queen Elizabeth, whose grandson, JOHN JACKSON, Esq., of Hickleton, was created a baronet in 1660). Gu. a fesse betw. three sheldrakes ar.

NOTE: Differing records identify these same birds as either shovellers or sheldrakes.

The General Armory…

In Mary L. Jackson tree[12].

SEE: Hickleton or Edderthorpe JACKSONS

See also:  P 46 The Yorkshire Archaelogical Journal In the Church of All Saints in Pontefract: In another window JACKSON g. a fesse bet 3 birds ar. [like wilde ducks, is added in another hand. They were really shovellers]. NOTE: Pontefract is southeast of Leeds, close to Hickelton.

Jackson (Harraton, co. Durham; Sir JOHN JACKSON, Knt., Lieutenant Colonel in the service of Charles I., eldest son of THOMAS JACKSON, Esq., of Harraton, d. 1673). Or, a chev. indented gu. betw. three eagles' heads erased sa.

The General Armory…

NOTE: Co. Durham’s borders are shared with multiple counties: Northumberland as well as Tyne and Wear to the north, North Yorkshire to the south and Cumbria to the west.

Jackson, Peter. BA 1623-4, younger son of Thomas JACKSON of Harraton, Durham. SOURCE: Biographical register of Christ's College, 1505-1905: and of the earlier foundation, God's House, 1448-1505  Vol I. compiled by John Peile, 

Jackson (Bath, co. Somerset). Gu. a greyhound courant in fesse ar. collared az. betw. three pheons or, on the shoulder a torteau. Crest—A dove close, in the beak an olive branch ppr. on the breast a torteau.

The General Armory…

A torteau is: A roundel of a red colour

Jackson (Christ Church, co. Surrey; granted 16 Oct. 1700). Az. on a chev. betw. three covered cups ar. as many cinquefoils gu. Crest— A horse pass. ar. semee of cinquefoils gu-

The General Armory…

Jackson (Bedale, co. York; granted 1563). Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three hawks' heads erased of the second as many cinquefoils of the first. Crest—A horse in full speed ar. guttée de sang.

The General Armory…

SEE: SEE: Visitation of Yorkshire in 1563 and 1564 ed. C.B. Norcliffe. p 173.

George JACKSON of Bedall = Elizabeth WYTHAM of Bretynby, Yorkshire. [includes 3 generations that follow]

ARMS: Argent on a chevron Sable between three doves’ heads erased Azure, here cingquefoils of the first.

SEE: Family tree of Major John G. Jackson, Prepared by James Marcus Neville Jackson, Granted the lands of Athgarvan and Kennagh in Kildare by the Crown for services under William III. Built Stone House of Monistrevan [aka Monastereven]. The Jacksons were firm members of the Church of Ireland and of the British Establishment. Died from fall from horse.  "The only other item I may have on Captain Thomas Jackson is a crest on a signet ring. My uncle, who was Archdeacon of Toronto Cathedral, sent me an impression of my grand father's signet ring. This is a charging horse (" a horse current arg., guttee-de-sang"). Using Fairbairns Crests I was able to trace the crest to Jacksons who lived in Cumberland, Sunderland County Durham, Bedale Yorkshire and Combhay Devonshire. So possibly Thomas Jackson came from a family who lived in one of those places

Jackson (Kelwoold's Grove, co. York). Gu. three suns or, a chief erm. Crest—The sun or, betw. two branches in orle vert. Another Crest—A naked arm embowed, grasping a poniard all ppr.

The General Armory…

NOTE: The JACKSONs of Killingswoldgraves were long suspected of being the ancestors of the JACKSONs, Quakers who had arrived in Ireland in the mid-1600s.

Jackson (co. York). At. on a chev. sa. betw. three eagles' heads erased az. as many cinquefoils of the Held, on a chief or, two anchors in cross of the third betw. as many trefoils slipped of the last, each charged with twelve bezants.

The General Armory…

Jackson (Normandy Hall, co. York). Az. a fesse erm. betw. three sheldrakes ppr. Crest—A sheldrake ppr.

The General Armory…

Normanby Hall is a classic English mansion, located near the village of Burton-upon-Stather, 5 miles (8 km) north of Scunthorpe, North Lincolnshire.

SEE: WARD-JACKSON family tree. This family, based in Yorkshire, is often referred to as the Jacksons of Normanby Hall. Co. York (near Guisborough). It is likely that William JACKSON (1732-1804), Chief Justice of Jamaica was a member of this family, but this needs more work before it can be either verified or disproven.

Jackson (co. York). Gu. a fesse betw. three falcons close ar.

The General Armory…

Jackson (Duddington, , County Northampton[13]). Ar. a greyhound courant ermines betw. three eagles' heads erased sa. Crest— A demi horse ar. guttée de sang, maned and hoofed sa.

The General Armory…

SEE: JACKSONs of Duddington

SEE: Fanningstown, Limerick JACKSONs

SEE: JACKSONs of Carramore

Jackson (Bubnell, co. Derby; three generations described in the Visitation of 1662). Ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief of the last three battle axes of the first. Crest—An arm in armour embowed, holding a battle axe all ppr.

The General Armory…

SEE: Will of Alexander Jackson of Saint Peter le Poer, City of London

Prerogative Court of Canterbury and related Probate Jurisdictions: Will Registers. Name of Register: Bence Quire Numbers: 55 - 108. Will of Alexander Jackson of Saint Peter le Poer, City of London. Probated Jul 3, 1676.

NOTES: Ward of Broadstreet, London

Brother John JACKSON executor

Sister Mary [RIDEAT?] in Cheshire

Niece Anne [WIDE?] daughter of said Mary [?]

Brother Cornelius JACKSON of Brampton, Derbyshire [He died 1675. SEE also: Magna Britannia - Derbyshire Vol 5 and The Old Halls: Manors and families of Derbyshire: The Scarsdale Hundred:  “Any old edifice that has sheltered an offshoot of the old Derbyshire family of Beresford must be of interest, even apart from its antiquity. When James Bullock died at Brampton Hall, the heiress gave it to her husband, Cornelius Jackson, of Bubnell, whose heiress gave it to Henry Beresford. We never hear anything of the Jacksons from the compilers, though they were granted arms: argent a lion passant gules, on a chief of the second, three battle axes of the first. Dionysius, one of the sixteen sons of Thomas Beresford and Agnes Hassell, in the reign of Henry VI., was the founder of the Cutthorpe branch of that family.”]

Friend Robert ANTROBUS and his wife in the Royal Exchange in London.

Thomas Bury GIFFINTON is indebted…

SEE Also: Staffordshire Pedigrees 1912 Harleian Society Publications Vol 63.

NOTE: Alexander died unmarried.

Jackson. Quarterly, Ist and 4th, ar. a Hon pass. gu. on a chief of the last three battle axes of the first; 2nd and 3rd, or, three bars wavy az. on a canton gu. a lion pass, guard, or. Crest—An arm In armour embowed, holding a battle axe all ppr. 

The General Armory…

Jackson. Sa. a pheon, point down ar. a tanton or. Crest— An eagle close ppr.

 

Jackson. Ar. on a chev. betw. three daws' heads erased az. as many cinquefoils or. Crest—A horse courant ar. guttée de sang.

The General Armory…

Jackson. Ar. on a fesse betw. three cocks' heads erased la. a greyhound betw. two pheons or, a bordure az. platee.

The General Armory…

Jackson. Az. a lion ramp. ar. billettée gu.

The General Armory…

Jackson. Ar. a chev. gu. betw. three Cornish choughs ppr.

NOTE: These are the same arms as granted to JACKSON of Gidley Castle, Co. Devon; Morval & St. Austell; also COADE (CODD) of Cornwall. Thanks to Jan Waugh for this.

The General Armory…

Research by Jan Waugh has linked this to Thomas JACKSON, b abt 1575 in Lancashire, England, educated at Cambridge & buried 13 Nov 1646 at Canterbury Cathedral. He was the master of St. John's Hospital. SOURCE: email Aug 13, 2011

SEE: Jacksons of Canterbury & Nantwich England and Co. Cork, Ireland. This Family tree starts in Lancashire with the 1571 birth of Rev. Thomas JACKSON. He became the prebendary of Canterbury Cathedral and was a grandfather of Lodowick JACKSON of Youghall Co. Cork who served as a customs and paymaster in the mid-1600s. In the 1640s, Rev. Thomas experienced financial set-backs and had to retrench. The financial circumstances of his family was like many of their class whose sons lived in Ireland and worked as merchants, military, clerics, or government officials

Jackson. Vert a fesse or, betw. three magpies ppr.

The General Armory…

Jackson – (Beech Hill, County Surrey, Bart, extinct). A fest between three shovellers, tufted on the head and breast ar. each charged with a trefoil slipped vert. Crest: A shoveler as in the arms. Motto over: Innocentiae securas. Motto: Malo mori quam foedari[14].

This is also the crest that starts out the book of Mary L. Jackson[15].

SEE: Coleraine JACKSON tree. The Beech Hill connection is to George JACKSON (1776-1846) who was living at Beech Hill in 1801. SEE: Timelines of JACKSONs. George had no issue.

Jackson (Richard Jackson, Esq., of Preston, co. Lancaster; the representative of a family originally of co. Chester). Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. as many falcons' heads erased az. three cinquefoils pierced of the field. Crest—A falcon's head. Motto—Malo mori quam feodari.

The General Armory…

This motto also connects to Richard JACKSON of Forkhill, Coleraine JACKSON tree.

SEE: Preston History. Richard Jackson was landlord of the White Bull  in Church Street (later the Bull and Royal) Preston (see plan), from at least 1684, when he is mentioned in Lawrence Rawstorne‘s diary entry for November. He would appear to have arrived in Preston sometime between the 1662 and 1682 guilds, as no Jacksons appear in the rolls for the first and a Richard Jackson is recorded as a new burgess in the latter

Jackson. Ar. a lion pass. betw. three martlets or.

The General Armory…

Jackson (Coleraine, co. Londonderry ; Fun. Ent. 1688, WILLIAM  JACKSON, son of Rev. RICHARD JACKSON, of Whittington, co. Lancaster, by Dorothy Otway, his wife, dau. of Sir John Otway, Knt., of Ingmire). Gu. a fess betw. three cormorants ar.

The General Armory…

SEE:  JACKSONs of Coleraine. Rev. William JACKSON was an ancestor of Richard JACKSON of Forkhill.

NOTE: This record is somewhat incorrect in that Dorothy OTWAY's father was Roger OTWAY. Sir John was her half brother. William JACKSON died July 24, 1688.  and the painting beneath shows the crest used by his son John JACKSON.

Jackson (Enniscoe, co. Mayo; confirmed to General Sir JAMES JACKSON[16], K.C.B., Colonel 6th Dragoon Guards, third son of GEORGE JACKSON, M.P., and to the descendants of his grandfather). Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three hawks' heads erased az. as many trefoils slipped or. Crest—A horse pass, ar. charged on the shoulder with a trefoil slipped vert. Motto—Celer et audax.

The General Armory…

SEE:  JACKSONs of Carramore. Traced back to Joseph JACKSON of Sneyd Park, Westbury-on-Trym, Gloucestershire. His son, Francis JACKSON was of Enniscoe, Co. Mayo.

Jackson Enniscoe and Carramore со Mayo branch of the ancient family of Jackson of Combhay со Devon established in Ireland by Francis Jackson esq Captain of Dragoons in Cromwell's array a younger son of Joseph Jackson of Sneyd Park со Kent esq who purchased extensive landed property in the Barony of Tyrawley and built a large fortified house at Enniscoe The late Colonel William Jackson of Enniscoe high of the county of Mayo in 1810 left at hie de ceaae in 1782 an only dau and heiress Madeline Eglantine in 1834 to Mervyn Pratt of Cabra Castle со Cavan esq The male representative of the family is Colonel William Jackson's nephew the present GEORGE VAUGHAN JACKSON of Carramore esq high sheriff of the county of Mayo 1842 eldest son of Geo Jackson esq Colonel of the North Mayo Militia and high sheriff in Iv by Sidney his wife only child and heiress of Arthur Vaughan of Carramore esq Amis same as the preceding quartering CUFF AUNGIER and RUTLEDGE The present Mr Vaughan of Carramore quarters in addition the Arms of VAUGHAN of Wales Crest A hurae pass ar Motto Celer et audax pass

 JACKSONs of Carramore.

ALSO: Family tree of Major John G. Jackson, Prepared by James Marcus Neville Jackson, Granted the lands of Athgarvan and Kennagh in Kildare by the Crown for services under William III. Built Stone House of Monistrevan [aka Monastereven]. The Jacksons were firm members of the Church of Ireland and of the British Establishment. Died from fall from horse.  "The only other item I may have on Captain Thomas Jackson is a crest on a signet ring. My uncle, who was Archdeacon of Toronto Cathedral, sent me an impression of my grand father's signet ring. This is a charging horse (" a horse current arg., guttee-de-sang"). Using Fairbairns Crests I was able to trace the crest to Jacksons who lived in Cumberland, Sunderland County Durham, Bedale Yorkshire and Combhay Devonshire. So possibly Thomas Jackson came from a family who lived in one of those places

Jackson (Fanningstown[17], co. Limerick). Ar. a greyhound courant ermines betw. three eagles' heads erased sa. ft-««t— A demi horse ramp. ar. guttée de sang, maned and hoofed sa.

The General Armory…

SEE: Duddington JACKSONs.& JACKSONs of Carramore.

Jackson (Ahanesk, co. Cork). Ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief of the last three battle axes of the first. Crest—An arm in armour embowed, in the hand a battle axe all ppr.

The General Armory…

SEE: JACKSONs of Ahanesk, Co. Cork Photos of ruins at Ahanesk on this page. Starts with John JACKSON (born prob early 1600s) of Ballyduff, Co. Waterford.

Jackson (Glanbeg, co. Waterford). Same Arms. Crest— An arm in armour embowed holding a battle axe all ppr.

The General Armory…

SEE: Jacksons of Glanbeg.

Jackson (Forkhill, co. Armagh). Gu. three shovellers tufted on the head and breast ar. each charged with a trefoil vert. Crest—A shoveller, as in the arms. Motto—Malo mori quam foedari.

The General Armory…

SEE: Richard JACKSON in the Coleraine JACKSON tree.

Jackson (Torphin, Scotland). Gu. three suns in splendour or, a bordure ar. a chief enn. Crest—A dexter arm in armour embowed, holding a battle axe ppr. Motto—Devant si je puis.

The General Armory…

NOTE: The sun motif needs running down. The lines of Quaker JACKSONs in Ireland supposedly shared the sun element confirmed to Richard JACKSON in 1613. [According to the Memoir of Halliday Jackson, Thomas GREER of London, one of the descendants of the Jackson family, discovered the genealogy of the family extending back four generations beyond the published record, as well as the coat of arms confirmed to Richard Jackson in 1613 in the British Museum. NOTE: I have misplaced this reference.]. There is a listed farmhouse at Killingswoldgraves, Bishop Burton East riding of Yorkshire circa 1700. There were also JACKSONs of Killingswoldgraves who were in the yeoman class and therefore more likely to be the ones who were Quakers than the ones who were nobility. SEE: Jacksons of Killingwoldgraves

Silly (St. Wenn, Trevelver, and Heligan, co. Cornwall; descended from Silly, of Rackenford, co. Devon. The heiress of the Trevelver branch, which became extinct in 1712, m. Sheppard; the co-heiresses of the Sillys, of Heligan, m. Martyn, Stoggett, Jackson, and Lyddon). The Arms used by Silly, of Trevelver and Heligan, were — Az. a chev. betw. three mullets or, being the coat of Ceeley. The ancient Arms of Silly or Solly, of co. Devon, were — Erm. three chevronels gu.

NOTE: The box tomb where James Jackson (1648-1711) was buried at Movilla included the "arms": A chevron with three mullets and in the base a hand holding a sword.  His father was a John or a Robert JACKSON.

NOTE: What is intriguing is that this description is the same as the BENNETT-JACKSONs. Of Glanbeg & Ballyduff. It is not impossible that this could mean a link between the tree of Jacksons of Co. Down and the Jacksons of Waterford & Cork

 

JACKSON (H. Coll., 10 Aug. 1689). Quarterly, 1 and 4, argent, a greyhound courant ermines, between three eagles' heads erased sable (for Jackson) ; 2 and 3, sable, three mullets pierced between two bendlets or (for Hippisley). Mantling sable and argent. Crest — On a wreath of the colours, a demi-horse argent, guttée-de-sang, maned and hoofed sable. Motto — "Chi si contenta gode."

 

Sons of Sir Thomas Graham Jackson, 1st Bart., R.A., of Eagle House, Wimbledon, b. 1835; d. 1924 ; m. 1880, Alice Mary (d. 1900), d. of William Lambarde, of Beechmont, Sevenoaks, Kent : — Sir Hugh Nicholas Jackson, 2nd Bart. (10 Feb., 1913), Maj. (ret.) R.A. (Special Reserve), formerly Lieut. R. Welch Fusiliers, b. 1881. Res. — 49 Evelyn Gardens, S.W.7. Club— Brooks's. Basil Hippisley Jackson, Esq., M.C. (1918), Maj. (ret.) West Riding R.H.A. (T.), b. 1887. Res.—

Jackson (Combhay, co. Somerset, descended from co. York ; William JACKSON, of Combhay, temp. James I., son of Miles JACKSON, of same place, who removed from the co. York. Visit. Somerset, 1623). Ar. on a chev. betw. three bucks' heads erased sa, as many cinquefoils of the field.

The General Armory…

SEE:  JACKSONs of Carramore. Jackson Enniscoe and Carramore со Mayo branch of the ancient family of Jackson of Combhay со Devon established in Ireland by Francis Jackson esq Captain of Dragoons in Cromwell's array a younger son of Joseph Jackson of Sneyd Park со Kent esq who purchased extensive landed property in the Barony of Tyrawley and built a large fortified house at Enniscoe The late Colonel William Jackson of Enniscoe high of the county of Mayo in 1810 left at hie de ceaae in 1782 an only dau and heiress Madeline Eglantine in 1834 to Mervyn Pratt of Cabra Castle со Cavan esq The male representative of the family is Colonel William Jackson's nephew the present GEORGE VAUGHAN JACKSON of Carramore esq high sheriff of the county of Mayo 1842 eldest son of Geo Jackson esq Colonel of the North Mayo Militia and high sheriff in Iv by Sidney his wife only child and heiress of Arthur Vaughan of Carramore esq Amis same as the preceding quartering CUFF AUNGIER and RUTLEDGE The present Mr Vaughan of Carramore quarters in addition the Arms of VAUGHAN of Wales Crest A hurae pass ar Motto Celer et audax pass

Jackson (Yorkshire and Cuddesdon, co. Oxon ; borne by GILBERT JACKSON, who entered his descent at the Oxford Visit, of 1669, His grandson. Rev. GILBERT JACKSON, D.D., of Cuddesdon, is now represented by his great-grandson, Lieut. Col. W. H. M. Jackson, 81st foot). Gu. a fesse betw. three sheldrakes ar. Crest—A sheldrake ppr.

The General Armory…

SEE: Gilbert JACKSON of Cuddeson

NOTE: In 1880 Col. W.H.M. JACKSON sought family info in Miscellanea Genealogica et Heraldica Vol III New Series 1880. His obit in 1916 reveals him to be a son of William Henry JACKSON (1803-1843) and Elizabeth Sarah MUNTON, hence a descendant of Rev Gilbert JACKSON (1704-1779).

Jackson. (Upwell, Norfolk and St. Andrew's, co. Fife, as re' registered to RANDLE JACKSON, Esq., of Upwell, Norfolk). Ar. a pale engrailed az. surmounted by a chev. invected thereon three cinquefoils betw. as many eagles' heads eradicated all counterchanged. Crest—Upon the trunk of a tree eradicated and sprouting to the dexter, a currant ar. gutte* de poix charged on the body, with a pale gu. thereon a cinquefoll also ar

The General Armory…

SEE also: Jackson in The Bengal Obituary. South Street Burial

Sacred to the Memory of Wm, Jackson, Esq.Attorney at Law, who departed this life atBudge Budge on the 14th December1825, aged 24 years.

Also to the Memory of his brother

Captain Samuel Jackson, of the Madras Army,who died at sea near Aleppey

in April 1826, aged 27 years,

The sons of the late John Jackson, Esq. andnephews of Randle Jackson, Esq. Banister at Law, and a Bencher of the Hon. Society of the Middle Temple.

Jackson (Wm. Lawless JACKSON, Esq., of Allerton Hall, Leeds, Yorkshire). Per chev. gu. and or, in chief two suns in splendour of the last and in base three annulets one and two of the first. Crest—A horse or, holding in the mouth an ear of wheat slipped vert, resting the dexter foreleg on three annulets as In the arms. Motto—Essayez.

The General Armory…

NOTE: William Lawies Jackson (1st Baron Allerton) born at Otley, near Leeds, son of William JACKSON (d. 1858) a leather merchant and tanner. He started out in the leather industry, and worked his way up, and became a Secretary for Ireland. SEE: WIKI. & thepeerage. SOURCE: JACKSONs in Kellys Handbook to the Titled Classes 1982 ed.

NOTE: The sun motif needs running down. The lines of Quaker JACKSONs in Ireland supposedly shared the sun element confirmed to Richard JACKSON in 1613. [According to the Memoir of Halliday Jackson, Thomas GREER of London, one of the descendants of the Jackson family, discovered the genealogy of the family extending back four generations beyond the published record, as well as the coat of arms confirmed to Richard Jackson in 1613 in the British Museum. [ I have misplaced this reference.]. There is a listed farmhouse at Killingswoldgraves, Bishop Burton East riding of Yorkshire circa 1700. There were also JACKSONs of Killingswoldgraves who were in the yeoman class and therefore more likely to be the ones who were Quakers than the ones who were nobility. SEE: Jacksons of Killingwoldgraves

Gould (Upwey, co. Dorset; exemplified to Hamilton Llewellyn JACKSON, eldest surviving son of Thomas JACKSON, Esq., of Fanningstown, co. Limerick, and grandson of Thomas Jackson, Esq., of same place, by Barbara GOULD, his wife, dau. of William READ, Esq., of Bradford, co. Wilts, and Barbara, his wife, sister and heiress of James GOULD, Esq., of Upwey, upon his assuming, by royal licence, 1871, the name of Gould in place of Jackson). Quarterly, 1st and 4th, per sal tire az. and or, a lion ramp, counterchanged, for Gould; 2nd and 3rd, ar. a greyhound courant ermines betw. three eagles’ heads erased sa., for Jackson. Crest— An arm embowed vested vert, holding in the hand a flagstaff ppr. therefrom flowing a banner or, charged with three barrulets wavy az. on a canton ar. a cross gu. Motto— Revirescai.

The General Armory…

SEE: JACKSONs of Duddington [aka Doddingham], Northamptonshire, England. The tree begins with Nicholas JACKSON (1570-1662) and is of special interest to me because of the alleged Irish roots during the Elizabethan era of the family of Sir Thomas JACKSON (1841-1915) of Urker Crossmaglen, as well as that family's alleged connections to Co. Kildare. The earliest known Irish-settled member of the Duddington family is that of Francis JACKSON (1670-1740) who died in Fanningstown, Co. Limerick

The 2nd husband of Barbara READ (d. 1827) was Thomas JACKSON (1746-1792) of Faningstown, Co. Limerick

Bennett, Jackson-, (granted to John Charles Jackson, late lieut. 1st West India regt., on assuming the additional surname and arms of Bennett). Quarterly, 1st and 4th, gu. a bezant betw. three demi lions ramp, or, for Bennett; 2nd and 3rd, ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief engr. of the second three battleaxes erect of the first, for Jackson. Crest 1st: Out of a mural coronet or, a demi lion ramp. ar. holding betw. the pawn a bezant, for Bennett; 2nd: An arm embowed in armour the hand grasping a battleaxe all ppr. the arm charged with a mullet gu., for Jackson. Mutto— Serve the king.

The General Armory…

John Charles JACKSON-BENNET son of Rev. John JACKSON (1794-1876) & Rosa POOLE

SEE: Jacksons of Waterford & Cork (needs updating to add him and others in Dec 10, 2021).

Reference:    WO 25/3243/402 Description:                      Name: John Charles Jackson. Regiment: 1st Battalion West India Regiment. Date of Service: 1863-1868.

Duckett (Hartham House, Wilts, bart.). Quarterly, 1st and 4th. sa. a saltire ar., for DUKETT,; 2nd and 3rd, gu. a fesse ar. betw. three sheldrakes ppr., for Jackson. The present bart. also quarters 1st, GOLDSTONE, nz. on a fesse or, betw. three saltires ar. an annulet sa. ; _2nd. DUCKETT, as before ; 3rd, ALDEBURG, gu. -a lion romp. ar.; 4th. WINDEBORE. gu. a saltire ar. betw.twelve cross crosslets or ; 5th, LANCASTER, ar. two bars gu. on a canton of the last a lion pass, or ; 6th, REDMAN, gu. three cushions erm. two and one, tasselled or; 7th, BELLINGHAM, ar. three horns sa. stringed gu.; 8th, BURNSHEAD, ar. three benrtlets gu. on a chief of the last a lion ramp, of the first ; 9th, BARKERVILLE, ar. a chev. gu. betw. three hurts; 10th, SKYNNER, Su. achev. or, betw. three griffins' heads erased ar,; 11th, BINGHAM, az. a bend cotised betw. six crosses pattée or, quartering erm. a Hon ramp gu. crowned or. Crest*— 1st, DUCKETT: Out of a ducal coronet or, a plume of five ostrich feathers, one, two, and three; Another Crest—A garb of lavender vert flowered az. banded or; 2nd, JACKSON: A sheldrake, as in the arms, on the breast a saltire gu. Motto —Je veux le droit, Supporters - Two parrots vert.

The General Armory…

NOTE: An Anne REDMAN married a Henry JACKSON of London.  SOURCE: Miscellanea Genealogica et Heraldica Vol IV 1884   p. 156

George JACKSON (?-1732) married Grace SKINNER. Their daughter Grace DUCKET married Gwyn GOLDSTONE and their daughter Grace GOLDSTONE (abt 1750-1798) married 2ndly Sir George JACKSON (1725-1822). Sir George’s parents were George JACKSON (1688-1758) of Hill House Richmond, Yorkshire. His son was Sir George JACKSON-DUCKETT 2nd Bart for Lymington (1777-1856). Wiki.

NOTE: I have not yet posted a family tree for this family.

SEE: Sir George DUCKETT (filed under English JACKSONs) for image of trade token.

 

Alexander (confirmed, with ten quarterings, to Henry Alexander, Esq. of Forkhill, co. Armagh, D.L., fourth son of Nathaniel Alexander, Bishop of Meath (nephew of the first Earl of Caledon), by Anne, his wife, dau. and, in her issue, heiress of the Right Hon. Richard Jackson, of Coleraine). Per pale ar. and sa. a chev. betw. in chief an annulet and in base a crescent all counter changed. Crest— An arm in armour embowed the hand grasping a sword all ppr. on the elbow- an annulet sa. Motto— Per mare per terra.--.

The General Armory…

SEE: JACKSONs of Coleraine This branch of JACKSONs starts in Kirkby Lonsdale with William JACKSON (?-1626) and connects to significant players during the Siege of Derry amongst other events. It is also the family tree that leads to Richard JACKSON of Forkhill.

Pilfold (Warnham, Newtimber, and Horsham, co. Sussex; granted to JAMES PILFOLD, of Newtimber, and JOHN PILFOLD, of Horsham, Capt. Royal Navy, sons of CHARLES PILFOLD, of Effingham, and to their descendants, and to their sisters (Elizabeth, wife of TIMOTHY SHELLEY, Esq., son and heir apparent of Sir BYSSHE SHELLEY, Bart.; CHARLOTTE, wife of THOMAS GROVE, of Fern, co. Wilts; and BATHIA wife of Rev. GILBERT JACKSON, D.D., Rector of Upper Donhead, co. Wilts; and also to be borne by MARY, wife of THOMAS CHARLES MEDWIN, of Horsham, and KATHERINE PILFOLD, daus. and co-heirs of JOHN PILFOLD, of Horsham, eldest brother of said CHARLES PILFOLD, of Effingham, which said JOHN PILFOLD, of Horsham, and CHARLES PILFOLD, of Effingham,, were sons of JOHN PILFOLD, baptized at Warnham, 25 Aug. 1680, who was 6th in descent from RICHARD PILFOLD, of Warnham, who it. 10 July, 1580). Ar. a lion ramp, or, holding between the paws a sword erect ppr. pommel and hilt gold, two flanches of the second, each charged with an anchor erect sa. Crest—A sea horse erect per fesse sa. and or, supporting a trident, also sa. Motto—Audaces fort una Juvat.

The General Armory…

SEE: Gilbert JACKSON of Cuddeson

Malo mori quam foedari. — Bamewall, Casley, Esmonde, Ffrench, French, Ginkell, Harty, Higginson, Jackson, Lister, Menzies, Mulloy, O'Mulloy, Payne, Penleny, Pilor, Ryan, Strode, Surtees.

 

Scuto amoris divini.—Jackson, O'Melaghlin, Scudamore.

JACKSON as borne by ROBERT JACKSON of Hereford esq Ar on n chev so betw three hawks heads erased ax as many cinquefoils or quartering WEBSTER CARPENTER BASKERVILLE CONINGSBY and SCUDAMORE Crest On a five leaved coronet or a hawk's head and neck erased gu charged on the breast with a cross pattée fitcbée or Motto Scuto amoris divini[18]

See also: A Welsh pedigree, ca. 1600, cites a John Skydmore as using a seal with three stirrups; a shield bearing such an emblem appears in a stained glass window at the church in Upton Scudamore, near Bath, England.

P757 in another version: O’Melaghlin (Ballindarry, Co. Westmeath) 1712 to Art O’Melaghlin Esq. Descended from the ancient sept of O’Maelaghlin) Same arms. Crest A swan, wings expanded, ar membered gu. Motto: Scuto amoris divini.

The General Armory…

NOTE: George JACKSON (1719-1782) of Urcher, Co. Armagh married a Margaret O’LAUGHLIN. Blins notes as transcribed indicate: "Margaret (O'Meglochlan). Notes from Amy Oliver JACKSON [wife of George JACKSON] Margaret McLaughlin. The name is a corruption of O'Melaghlin, who were descended from Conall Crimthrine, son of the renowned Irish king, Niall the Great.

NOTE: Same motto as used by Jackson – (County Hereford).

NOTE: Scudamore is in Co. Wiltshire, SE of Bath.

Tuthill (Dublin: confirmed by Betham, Ulster, to Jackson Villiers Tuthill, of Dublin, and the descendants of his grandfather). Quarterly, 1st and 4th, az. on a bend cotised or. a lion pass. sa. betw. two trefoils slipped vert, for Tuthill; 2nd and 3rd, ar. on a cross gu. five escallops or, a trefoil in the canton vert, for Villiers. Crests—1st, Tuthill: Out of a coronet composed of a rose in the centre two trefoils and two thistles, flowered heads or, a wolfs head sn. ; 2nd, Villiers: Out of a ducal coronet or, a demi lion ramp. ar. ducally crowned or, armed and langued gu. Mottoes—Over the crests: Fidei coticula crux; under the arms: Vincere aut mori..

The General Armory…

SEE: Quaker JACKSONs of Cork, Dublin & Tipperary.This is a first stab at a tree for this branch of Quaker JACKSONs who were known as successful farmers and merchants in a number of locations in Ireland. They intermarried with STRETTLEs, DEVONSHIREs, and TUTHILLs.

JACKSONS of Barton: Jacksons of Barton. Arms: Gules a fess between three sheldrakes argent. Crest: A sheldrake rising proper. Seat: Barton Hall, Preston, co. Lancaster

A Genealogical and heraldic history of the landed gentry of Great Britain and Ireland.

SEE: Jackson of Nottinghamshire. This family starts in Nottinghamshire, and has descendants in Derbyshire, Chester, Northumberland and also Co. Cork & Co. Monaghan.

Sauce-boats with Covers (2)'Hoc cum alio [translated= this with another] D.D. Ric. Jackson S.T.P. olim Soc. 1792.'
Arms: 1. Waynflete ensigned.
2. Gules, a fesse between three shovellers argent.
Crest: A shoveller
SEE: Bloxam’s Register, vi (Demies, iii) 203.
Four sauce-ladles; in the Pantry. V. infra, p. 256.

Register of the Members of St. Mary Magdalen College, Oxford, from the foundation of the College p. 221. Appendix III  IN THE BUTTERY.

He might have been the Richard JACKSON who died dsp., and was a son of Sir Richard JACKSON (1729-1781) and Anne O'NEILL (-1781).

Jackson (Chester)

In the south aisle a white mural monument (the inscription in capitals), surmounted by an urn and a shield of arms (which has been repainted) Quarterly, 1 and 4, Gules a fess Argent between three birds (? swans) Or ; 2 and 3, Or on a bend Gules three crosses patée fitce of the first: Sacred to the memory of Richard Jackson[19] Esq. of Betchton House in this parish, who died in September 1718 : and of Elizabeth his wife, the only daughter of William Oldfield[20] Esq and Letitia his wife, who died December 24 1769:

also of the

Rev. Richard Jackson, D.D. Canon of York, Lichfield and Chester, and only son of the above Richard Jackson Esq. who died November 12 1796 : and of Ann his wife, daughter of Dr. Richard Smalbroke Lord Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry ; who died April 6 1785 :

also of

The rev. Richard Oldheld Jackson LL.B. Vicar of Colwitch and Longdon, in the county of Stafford and only son of the above Richard and Ann Jackson

 

History of the Ancient Parish of Sandbach,  Co. Chester including the two Chapelries of Holmes Chapel and Goostrey: From Original Records. J.P. Earwaker, M.A. F.S.A. Privately published, 1890. p38 [p.66 in pdf version]. This JACKSON family had a long presence in the area[21].

 

It seems however that in some way they became entitled to wear a family coat of arms, and the device which it bore is stated to have been two greyhounds and a dolphin, signifying swiftness by land and sea; but what class of arms they were entitled to bear, we are not informed.”

Proceedings of the Sesqui-Centennial Gathering of the descendants of Isaac and Ann Jackson at Harmony Grove. p.19. NOTE: This source needs to be approached with some caution. It was prepared by a genealogist who may have tilted the narrative to please the client.  

SEE; Quaker JACKSONs of Ireland.

The arms of the Jackson family may be blazoned as follows:—Shield, on a field argent, a chevron gules, invected, between three eagles' heads sable, erased. Crest two lions' paws, erased and erected, supporting the heads, and erased neck of an Imperial or double eagle. ... The motto is:— "Haec Csesaris illa Jovis"—" To Caesar this belongs, and that to Jove."

 

SOURCE: History of the county of Middlesex, Canada. 1889
Minchin Jackson, a farmer of Middlesex County, Canada, is of Irish descent and a son of Minchin Jackson, who was a gentleman by birth and a landed proprietor of Tipperary County, Ireland, his estate being called Mount Pleasant. The family resided in England at a remote period, but had resided at Mount Pleasant for many generations, where they were among the highly honored and prominent old country families of the county. ALSO see email
SEE:
Minchin Jackson family tree This tree is tantalizingly close to the tree of the Jacksons of Kings Co.

 

A Glossary of Terms used in Heraldry

Ducks, (fr. canard): We find this very large family(anatinœ) represented in heraldry under several names. The duck proper, as also the drake. The shield-drake, or sheldrake, as it is written (anas tadorna). The wild-duck (anas boschas), with the teal (anas crecea) and the mallard. What is meant by the sea-teal is not certain. The sholarde, or shoveller (anas clypeata) may be distinguished by two small tufts of feathers, one on the back of the head, another on their breast.

CARTHEN.

CARTHEN.

LANGFORD.

LANGFORD.

    Argent, a fesse gules between three ducks azure--CARTHEN.
    Argent, a fesse gules fretty or between three ducks sable--HANKINSON, Middlesex.
    Sable, a duck argent beaked or within a bordure engrailed of the last--MORE.
    Gules, a fesse between three drakes argent--Philip ap RHYS.
    Argent, a chevron sable between three drakes azure, beaked and membered or--YEO.
    Argent, on a fesse gules, between three drakes proper, a rose or--DRAX Priory, Yorkshire.
    Argent, on a chevron gules three sheldrakes of the field; on a canton of the second a rose or--SHELDON, Bp. of London, 1560; Abp. of Cant. 1663-77. [Founder of the Sheldonian Theatre; arms granted 1660.]
    Azure, a fesse erminois between three sheldrakes proper--JACKSON.
    Gules, a fesse between three sheldrakes argent—JACKSON (Bart. 1660).
    Azure, a chevron between three wild ducks volant argent--WOLRYCH, Salop.
    Quarterly per fesse indented sable and argent, in the first quarter a mallard of the last--BRESSY, Cheshire.
    Argent, a chevron sable between three mallards proper--Joseph HENSHAW[Bp. of Peterborough, 1673].
    Per chevron gules and sable, in chief two teals argent, in base a fish or--COBB, Norfolk.
    Argent, a sea-teal gules winged or--ELCHAM.
    Gules, a shoveller argent. Crest: a demi-shoveller argent--LANGFORD, London.
    Sable, a shoveller argent--POPLER.
    Gules, a fesse between three shovellers argent--William JACKSON, Bp. of Oxford, 1812-15.
    Azure, three shoveller's heads erased or--Edmund LACY, Bp. of Hereford, 1417; afterwards Bp. of Exeter, 1420-55.
    Quarterly, first and fourth; argent, a chevron sable between three mallards proper; second and third; argent, a cross between four fleurs-de-lys sable--HENSHARD, Bp. of Peterborough, 1663-79.

Magpie, (fr. agace or pie): the Magpie and the Jay (fr. geai) are blazoned in several coats of arms, and in nearly all cases proper.

    Argent, a chevron azure between three magpies proper--HORLEY.
    Argent, a fesse wavy gules between three magpies proper--OVERTON, co. York.
    Magpies are also borne by the families of PLUMESDON; OTHEWELL; CARIGS; CANHEYS; PEYTON, co. Lancaster; WATERS, Ireland; KINGDON, Cornwall; PIPER, Ibid.; JACKSON, co. York; HEWETT, London and York.
    Ermine, on a chief sable three jays or--TREGEAN, Cornwall.
    Argent, a fesse between three jays sable--CRAIK.
    Argent, a chevron azure between three jays proper--JAY, Devon.
    D'or, a trois agaces, on pies au naturel, au soleil de gueules posé en abîme--DURSUE, Normandie.

 

 

 

 

Also of interest given the descriptions of some of the aforementioned crests, this from The History of the Ancient Parish of Sandbach, Co. Chester including the two Chapelries of Holmes Chapel and Goostrey: From Original Records. J.P. Earwaker, M.A. F.S.A. Privately published, 1890. p38 [p.66 in pdf version]. This JACKSON family had a long presence in the area[19].

 

In the south aisle a white mural monument (the inscription in capitals), surmounted by an urn and a shield of arms (which has been repainted) Quarterly, 1 and 4, Gules a fess Argent between three birds (? swans) Or ; 2 and 3, Or on a bend Gules three crosses patée fitce of the first: Sacred to the memory of Richard Jackson[20] Esq. of Betchton House in this parish, who died in September 1718 : and of Elizabeth his wife, the only daughter of William Oldfield[21] Esq and Letitia his wife, who died December 24 1769:

also of the

Rev. Richard Jackson, D.D. Canon of York, Lichfield and Chester, and only son of the above Richard Jackson Esq. who died November 12 1796 : and of Ann his wife, daughter of Dr. Richard Smalbroke Lord Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry ; who died April 6 1785 :

also of

The rev. Richard Oldheld Jackson LL.B. Vicar of Colwitch and Longdon, in the county of Stafford and only son of the above Richard and Ann Jackson

 

 

VARIOUS JACKSON TREES OF INTEREST:

 

JACKSONs of Carramore– three hawks heads.

 

JACKSON of Doncaster three shovellers on the crest SEE: Mary L. Jackson Tree

 

Jacksons of  Brisbane On top of a six pointed mullet (star) an eagle.

Son of Henry JACKSON of Marnaharin, cos Monaghan and Dublin, Ireland b. ? d. m. Mary Anne d. of William WHITE of Drumgavney, Co. Monaghan.

  • William Henry Jackson Esq JP Colony of Queensland, b 1835 m 1872 Jane Eleanor only daughter of Daniel STEED of Belfast ...

SOURCE: Armorial Families.

 

Jacksons of Duddington – Note the tie in to Jackson of Eagle House – three eagles heads.

Also note link to HAWKINS. Also note that there are Duddington JACKSON links to Ireland noted in Manuscripts Sources for the History of Irish Civilization.

 

Jackson of Forkhill – three shovellers tufted on the head and breast. Part of the Coleraine JACKSON tree.

 

Jackson of Coleraine: Jackson -- Coleraine, County Londonderry; fun. Established 1688, William Jackson, son of Rev. Richard Jackson of Whittington County Lancaster by Dorothy Otway wife, daughter of Sir John Otway knight of Ingmire. Gu a fess betw. Three cormorants ar. It is curious to me that the bird here is said to be a cormorant. Recently, I was sent some photos of paintings of one of Richard and Dorothy's sons, John JACKSON whose daughter Anne JACKSON married Adam DOWNING.

JOhn Jackson Jackson shield
John JACKSON was probably born December 26th, 1630 at Kirby Lonsdale, Westmorland, England. He was the third son of Richard JACKSON and Dorothy OTWAY. Several of his siblings had Ireland connections, as did many of the OTWAYS.

 

 

Jackson of Ballybay – (NOTE: The following is thanks to the thorough investigation by Bill Farrell and other members of his extended family)

Lisbanoe JACKSON Crest

 

Going from a picture on the family silver, which shows three eagles and the motto Virtute et Valore, it would suggest a connection of the Ballybay JACKSONs to:

 

  1. Sir John Jackson, an Irish gentleman, who fought under the Black Prince, and was knighted on the battlefield of Crecy. One version of the family history suggests that the Hugh JACKSON of Lisbanoe was either the son or grandson of this Sir John JACKSON. A stone slab set in the chimney is inscribed "Built by John Jackson 1709. This John Jackson was possibly either the son or nephew of Sir John Jackson. Sir John JACKSON was not only a knight but was also a Major General in the army of Charles I. He was taken prisoner by Cromwell at Limerick and died in 1673. Arms granted him by Charles I in 1641: "Or - a chev. indented gul between three eaglet heads arared Sable." Sir John was the son of Thomas Jackson and Mary Wilson; he son of Thomas; he son of Robert; he son of John." 

  2. Susie Jackson Harris suggests: "First coat of arms of Jacksons - Granted by Queen Elizabeth -Argent - a lion gules - on a chief of the second - three pole axes of the first - Crest - a bald coot - Present coat - Or - A chevron indented gules - between three eagles heads erased sable - Crest - two eagles heads erased - above two boars feame - Motto - Virtute et Valore. 

  3. PEPPARD (Cappagh House, co. Limerick). Az. two bars or, the upper charged with three fleur-de-lis, the under with as many martlets gu. on a canton of the third cinquefoil ar. Crest - In front of three ostrich feathers ar. and az. a greyhound courant ppr. Motto - Virtute et valore. This intrigues me because of the close business and family connections between PEPPARDs and JACKSONs of Drogheda in the mid to late 1700s at Drogheda.

  4. NOBLE; McKENZIE DAVOREN & STAMER as well as BATT of Purdysburn, Co. Down: Interestingly, LEECH of Cloonconra, Co. Mayo also has this motto. SEE: Sir Bernard Burke, A Genealogical and heraldic history of the landed Gentry of Great Britain and Ireland, Vol 2.

  5. It is noted that this crest is almost identical with that of Sir John Jackson of Harralton, County Durham - knighted by King Charles I - Major General in King Charles Army. Eldest son of Thomas JACKSON, he died 1673. Arms granted by Charles in 1641. His crest differed from the present Jackson crest - is a double headed eagle - no motto.

 

Jacksons of Lisnaboe
This crest is from a pedigree done about 1906 by a descendant of the JACKSONs of Lisnaboe.
Note the three birds.
This section includes Mary HENRY (1769-1833) = Alexander JACKSON (1749-1796). The same birds appear in the crest beside Alexander's brother John JACKSON of Crieve (1744-1814). They do not show up in the previous generation.
SOURCE: Thanks to Anthony John Hampson. Email March 16, 2012



[1] “The Sheldrake appears occasionally under another name i.e. that of the Shoveller, and as such will be found in the arms of Jackson of Doncaster.” SOURCE: p246 Arthur Charles Davies, A complete Guide to Heraldry. 2008. “The Sheldrake and Shoveller are also very scarce in Armoury. The former is very similar to the common duck, but of more varied colour. The latter is of the same species, and my be known by a long tuft on the breast, and another on the head”. SOURCE: W. Sloane Sloane-Evans, Grammar of British Heraldry, 2nd Ed.  London 1854.

[2] Conversation with Venetia Bowman-Vaughan. NOTE: There is no such thing as a 'coat of arms for a surname'. Many people of the same surname will often be entitled to completely different coats of arms, and many of that surname will be entitled to no coat of arms. Coats of arms belong to individuals. For any person to have a right to a coat of arms they must either have had it granted to them or be descended in the legitimate male line from a person to whom arms were granted or confirmed in the past. SOURCE: College of Arms: http://www.college-of-arms.gov.uk/Faq.htm

[3] SOURCE: Burke’s Peerage and Baronetage. [corroborated by my own research and family lore.]

[4] Georgia May 4, 1778 $30 PMG Choice Very Fine 35. This bright note with nice margins also has bold signatures. One of the signers, William Few, was to become a signer of the United States Constitution in 1787. The lower two-thirds of the boar vignette is strong, but it is weak at the upper right. The phrase on the back, AUT MORS, AUT VICTORIA LAETA, means either death or victory is pleasing. SOURCE: http://currency.ha.com/common/auction/catalogprint.php?SaleNo=38122&src=

Continental Currency May 10, 1775 $4 PMG Choice Very Fine 35. The emblem on the $4 notes is a wild boar charging into a spear with the motto AUT MORS AUT VITA DECORA (either death or an honorable life). James Milligan and James Read were the signers on this boldly printed example. The interesting nature print is skeletonized maple fruit. http://currency.ha.com/common/auction/catalogprint.php?SaleNo=3503&src=

[5] SOURCE: A grammar of British heraldry, consisting of blazon and marshalling ; with an introduction on the rise and progress of symbols and ensigns. By William Sloane Sloane-Evans. Edition: 2 Published by J.R. Smith, 1854 Original from Harvard University Digitized Sep 11, 2007 190 pages See also: Ducks can elude their enemies in many ways, either by flying, running, swimming or diving for cover; therefore, they are a symbol for a person of many resources. Ducks may be referred to by many names such as drake, mallard, teal, eider-duck, moorhen, and sheldrake. See also GANNET and MARTLET. SOURCE: http://www.heraldryandcrests.com/heraldic_symbols.htm

[6] Email June 21 2009 John Giaco.

[7] The General Armory of England, Scotland, Ireland and Wales.Vol II. Bernard Burke. 1878, London.

 

[8] Mary L. Jackson Jackson, Beard and Allied Families Prepared and Privately Printed for Mary L. Jackson by the American Historical Society, Inc. New York 1925. Her focus is a line of JACKSONs connected to Doncaster. http://www.archive.org/stream/jacksonbeardalli00amer#page/n35/mode/2up

[9] "I prefer to die than to be dishonored" Motto: "Malo Mori Quam Foedari" Translation: "Death rather than disgrace"

[10] Intro: Arms — Gules, three shovelers tufted on head and breast argent, each charged with trefoil vert. Crest — A shoveler as in arms.
Motto — Malo mori quam foedari.

[11] James JACKSON (1790-?0

[12] One version of our JACKSON family history has them coming from Northamptonshire in Elizabeth’s reign. The Duddington JACKSONs are connected to the JACKSONs of Limerick. SOURCES:

·        Dublin: Genealogical Office Ms 171, pp 507-14; Pedigree of Jackson of Duddington in Lincolnshire, of Fanningstown, Co. Limerick 1630-1832.

  • Dublin: Genealogical Office Ms 141 Pp 145-94 Detailed abstracts of wills of Jackson of Finnane, Co. Longford, of Spring Garden, of Edenderry and Mountrath, in King’s Co., of Strabane and Aughnacloy, Co. Tyrone, of Duddington, Co. Northampton, of Youghall, Co, Cork and Aughnamullen, Co. Monaghan and Lisnabow, Co. Meath. 1637-1797 See family trees for Quaker Jacksons as well as Lisnaboe Jacksons.
  • See also: Deed 112-246-77893 Richard JACKSON Tennename, Co. Longford.

  • 2007 some notes of family trees diary p 58-9 2009 reread April 9
  • JACKSONs in Country Families of the United Kingdom. Edward Walford. London 1860.

  • Arthur Charles Fox-Davies Armorial Families: A directory of Gentlemen of Coat Armour. London, 1929. p1035.
    Argent, a greyhound courant ermines, between three  eagles* heads erased sable. Mantling sable and argent.  Crest — On a wreath of the colours, a demi-horse argent,  guttee-de-sang, maned and hoofed sable. Livery — Light  yellow and dark blue.  Third but eld. surv. son of William Goddard Jackson,  Esq., J. P., of Duddington, b. 1835 ; d. 1906 ;  m. 1864, Selina Barbara Maria, d. of Gen. William  Johnson, of Wytham-on-the-Hill, Lines. : —  Nicholas Goddard Jackson, Esq., J.P., b. 1868 ; m. 1895,  Jessie Spencer, 4th d. of A. des Moustiers Campbell, of  Abingdon, Berks. ; and has had issue Nicholas William  Goddard Jackson, Lieut. 1st Batt. Northants. Regt.,  b. 1896 (killed in action 1916) ; Arthur Francis Goddard  Jackson, Gentleman, b. 1906 ; Jessie Mary Goddard ; Barbara Kathleen Goddard
    . Seat — Duddington,  Northants. Clubs — Conservative, R. Thames, Yacht,  R. Southern Yacht

·        NOTE: Deed: 74-211-50840 1732/3 Jan 17 JACKSON Francis Doddington [sic – Duddington], Co Northton Indented deed, Assignment between John ROSE of Catherstock, Co of Northton, Esq made over to John CROKER all that the manor or lordship of Mountkenny + other lands in Co Wicklow [....several townlands incl townland of Jonestown] for residue of term from Lease & Release of 3 Jun 1730. NAMES: John ROSE, Catherstock, Co. Northton; Sir Wm DUDLEY Bart, Clayton Co. Northton; John CROKER, Gent, Dublin; Francis JACKSON (Witness to deed & Memorial), Gent, Doddington, Co. Northton. NOTE: This may be the Francis JACKSON d 1744, 2nd surviving son of Thomas JACKSON of Duddington Hall.   

·        JACKSON, F. Goddard. ''Catalogue of the Jackson (Duddington) Collection''. Northampton: Northamptonshire Record Office, 1960. NUI Galway http://www.landedestates.ie/LandedEstates/jsp/refsource-show.jsp?id=686

·        The first known member of this line of JACKSONs granted Arms was Thomas JACKSON (1692) of Duddington.

[13] I still need to determine which of the various Fanningstown townlands this might be: There is one in the Parish of Particles, one in Fedamore and one in Adare.NOTE: In the Parish of Ballingarry, the townland of Lisduane was the home of Miles JACKSON as early as 1655. His sons were Miles JACKSON jr. & Clifford Walker JACKSON. His daughter Fanny probably married George MONCTON. SOURCE: P 16-17 Monckton of Co. Limerick. Brian De Breffny. The Irish Ancestor, Vol. IV, No. 1, 1972.

[14] p13. SIR JOHN JACKSON, baronet in 1660 by creation of King Charles II, married (first), Catherine Booth, daughter of George Booth, of Dunham, Massey. He married (second), Lucy Jopson, widow of Sir William Jopson, of Heath Hall. ...In the same County of York a branch of this family has become established at Doncaster and bore as arms: Per pale gules and ermine, cotised argent, between three shovelers of the last, a cross-crosslet between two annulets of the field. Finally a line of this family that claimed a baronetcy was seated at Beach Hill, Surrey, with the following arms: Gules, a fesse between three shovelers tufted on head and breast, argent, each shoveler charged with a trefoil, slipped vert. But it is to the branch of this family known as the Jacksons of Doncaster that John Jackson and his descendants belong. According to the "Dictionary of the Landed Gentry," by John Bernard Burke, Esq., on page 641, the following description is given: "This family resided for several generations on their own property at Fairburn, in the Parish of Ledsham, County York. The parish registers exhibit memorials of them from the year 1542."

p19: JAMES JACKSON, of Doncaster, second son of James and Mary (Pease) Jackson, was born in 1734. He married Mary Patrick, daughter of John Patrick, of Doncaster, and died in 1797. He was twice mayor of Doncaster. Besides his son and successor, James, he left no other issue.
Of this family, cousins of the above, were Rev. Thomas Jackson, residing at the time at Roscrea, Tipperary, and his brother, John Jackson, born in 1766, son of Charles Jackson, merchant of County Kings.

[15]  Arthur Charles Fox-Davies Armorial Families: A directory of Gentlemen of Coat Armour. London, 1929.

p1035.

[16] p 13. SIR JOHN JACKSON, Kt., of Hickleton, eldest son and heir, member of Parliament for Pontifract, married (first), Elizabeth Thornhaugh,
daughter of John Thornhaugh, of Fenton, Nottinghamshire. He married (second), Frances Waller, daughter of Sir Thomas Waller, Governor of Dover Castle.
His son was John, of whom further.

[17] p7. In the Visitation of London of 1508, Francis Jackson, great-grandson of John Jackson, second son of William Jackson, of Sugthall, or
Snaydall, County York, England, bore arms: Gules, a fesse argent, between three jackdaws, proper. In the Visitation of Yorkshire, the one given above.

[18] NOTE: The Red-billed Chough or Chough ( chuff), Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax, is a bird in the crow family. It was used in heraldry associated with Cornwall. Also, Thomas Becket. Apparently, there was a legend that King Arthur did not die but was turned into a chough. SEE: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cornish_chough

[19] Various sources:

·        Conveyance of estates devised by John Jackson of Betchton House, in Betchton, Newton, Tetton, Sproston, Smallwood, Sandbach, Bradwall and Alsager. 16 Jun 1871 Cheshire Record Office DRH 80/22.

·        Documents relating to Rev Jeffery Williams, Rector of Astbury 1731-1757, including curate's licence in parish church of Sandbach, 1697, probate of will, 1762, deed re Bollington Hall and probate of will of Mary Jackson, his mother-in-law, 1754 1697-1762 Cheshire Record Office DRH 80/6

·        Gentlemen’s Magazine and Historical chronicle, Volume 9. 1838, London. P87 John Galley, of Betchton House, in Sandbach, gent, (in memory of his kinswomen Frances and Catherine Day-Jackson, and of his late brother Richard Galley, afterwards Jackson) to take the names of Day-Jackson after Galley.

·        Francis Randle Twemlow, Twemlows, their wives and their homes from original records. SOURCE: http://www.ebooksread.com/authors-eng/francis-randle-twemlow/twemlows-their-wives-and-their-homes-from-original-records-mew/page-20-twemlows-their-wives-and-their-homes-from-original-records-mew.shtml In 1708 Merriell's tenement [of Betchton Manor] was held by Richard Jackson.... The Jacksons of Thurlwood were a very old Betchton family. I do not know whether the Jacksons who owned Betchton House in the 18th century, and several of whom were in orders, were descended from them. Very possibly it may be so; for in a paper at Delamere of the date of 1681 there is mention made of a Rev. Richard Jackson, son of John Jackson of Thurlwood. Richard Jackson is mentioned in ;^the Inq. p.m. of John Davenport 1557. John Jackson is mentioned in John Twemlow's will of 1621 as being his godson.

·       Mary Hickson married John Jackson 22 OCT 1778, in Runcorn (between Norton & Frodsham), Cheshire. http://www.hicksons.org/ByCounty/cheshirenames3.html 

·        1839 Nov 20. COPY WILL of John Galley Day Jackson Esq., of Betchton House within Betchton, Co. Chesire, Esq. Leave his plate and family pictures to his daughter Mary Galley Day Jackson. The rest of his household goods are to be divided equally between his two daughters Mary Galley Day Jackson and Francis Galley Day Jackson. To the trustees, In trust for his daughter Catherine now the wife of Mayosmond Alonso Durant, leaves an annuity of £100 chargeable on his real estate. This annuity is for her sole use, and her husband is not to come near Batchton Bouse. Leaves his freehold and leasehold houses and lands to his trustees Joseph Bullock of Congleton,co. Chestert surgeon and James Skerrett of Sandbach Co.Chester,gent,in trust. His daughter Mary is to have all those lands which formerly belonged to the late Miss Day Jackson and also that property situate on Coldmoso Heath purchased from Eenshalls,Wildings, Kinnerley and Broom's executors, also the property purchased from Mr. Ralph Percival and fields near Betchton Bouse purchased from the late Wm, Lowndes Esq., and Miss Furnival, also all his freehold lands in Ardid and a field in Smallwood, and various tithes purchased from the Rev.Isaac Wood, Also pews In the North Gallery of Sandbach Church. To his daughter Francis he leaves his lands purchased by himself or by his late brother Richard Jackson or by his father Richard Galley situate in the county of Chester and the rest of his freehold and leasehold property. Various provisions In ease of default of issue. His daughter Mary is to lose her share if she marries or cohabits with John Tides. SOURCE: Gwynedd Archives, Caernarfon Record Office. Digitalized by National records Office.

NOTE: Jan Waugh points out that the reference made to the three birds by the author of History of the Ancient Parish of Sandbach, and that he thought might be swans could very well be black hawks, which often show up in JACKSON crests, the heads of these birds are shown only from the neck up.

[20] Richard JACKSON of Betchton House, Sandbach, Gent bur at Sandbach, 4 Oct 1718. Will dated 11 Sept 1718; proved at Chester 29 Apr 1719. NOTE: It would be interesting to see this will – particularly if it mentions holdings of lands in Ireland. His son Richard, prebendary of York, Lichfield and Chester bapt at Sambach 10 Aug 1713. Married Anne SMALLBROKE (d 1783) – son Richard Oldfield JACKSON d. unmarried. Several children – Anne JACKSON (1706-1749) married William DAY (?-1776)

[21] William OLDFIELD –NOTE: a family tree is on p139 The History of the ancient Parish of Sandbach, Co. Chester including the two Chapelries of Holmes Chapel and Goostrey: From Original Records. J.P. Earwaker, M.A. F.S.A.

 

 

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