The Beverely Manor

My kindred founded America. We owned the first Deeds. I reject Trump’s wall and his fake nationalism. There are two versions of Jesus’ family tree, thus, family trees matter. This is the line to the House of Scwarzenburg.  I encourage Karel to test his DNA

Once again, I am being ignored by my living family of ingrates because – I know too much! However, our dead ancestors might be well pleased with my genealogical efforts. I will now ground my work at this National Trust.

John Presco

Jane Lee

Gender: Female
Birth: November 07, 1672
Edinburgh, Midlothian, , Scotland
Death: 1746 (73)
Augusta, Virginia, United States
Immediate Family: Daughter of Sir Thomas Lee, 1st Baronet and Anne Lee
Wife of Robert Wilson, Sr
Mother of Matthew Willson; Thomas Wilson; John Burgess Wilson; Janet Willson; Robert Willson and 4 others
Sister of Elizabeth Beke and Sir Thomas Lee, 2nd Baronet
Added by: Kevin Brees on September 10, 2008
Managed by: Bjørn P. Brox and 8 others 


Sir Thomas Lee, Knt., of East Clayton and Morton

Gender: Male
Birth: estimated between 1516 and 1572
Death: 1626
Immediate Family: Husband of Eleanor Lee
Father of Thomas Lee, of Morton and Hartwell
Added by: Erica Howton on March 7, 2018
Managed by: Erica Howton




Sir Thomas Lee, of Moreton, Knt. who in November, 1570, married Eleanor, the daughter, and at length heiress, of Michael Hampden, of Hartwell, Esq. They had 24 children according to her epitaph.

His son and heir was Thomas Lee, Esq. who married Jane, daughter of Sir George Throckmorton.


From page 165 of The Baronetage of England: Or The History of the English Baronets …, Volume 2 By William Betham

130. LEE, of Hartwell, Buckinghamshire. Created Baronet, August 16, 1660.

THIS family had flourished long in this county previous to their advancement to the dignity of a Baronet. In a genealogical account drawn up by Browne Willis, it is stated that they are a branch of the Leghs, of High Legh, and Lyme, in Cheshire; and that their immediate ancestor, retiring out of the way of the persecution which that family underwent for taking part with Rich. II. against his usurping successor, settled in Buckinghamshire, early in Henry the Fourth’s reign. Their seat was at Moreton, in the parish of Dinton, adjoining to Hartwell ; and one of the oldest monuments in Dinton church is of William Lee, Esq. and Ann, his wife, which William deceased 9th of October 1486 *. . . They possess Hartwell, by descent, through the families of Hampden, Singleton, Stokes, and Luton, from Alice, daughter and heiress of William Hartwell, of Hartwell, Esq. grandson to Barnabas de Hartwell, to whom this manor had been granted by the crown, early in the 13th century. They resided for five generations and upwards in Moreton, where the ruins of their seat, surrounded by a moat, are still visible.

  • I, William Lee, aforesaid, who died in October 1486, left issue by Anne, his wife, a son and heir.
    • 2, John t, who died in London, in March 1503, leaving issue by his wife Alice; a son,
      • 3, Francis, who was father of
        • 4, Thomas Lee, of Moreton, and also of East Claydon, in this county, which Thomas by his wife, daughter of Yates, Esq. had issue,
          • 5, Sir Thomas Lee, of Moreton, Knt. who in November, 1570, married Fleanor, the daughter, and at length heiress, of Michael Hampden, of Hartwell, Esq.


From page 96 of Aedes Hartwellianae: Or, Notices of the Manor and Mansion of Hartwell, Volume 1 By William Henry Smyth

“To return to the Lees. Hitherto the course of this family’s descent has been based on a chain of positive facts; but, before we trace the consanguinity marked by heraldic bearings, some degree of inferential testimony must be admitted. This very numerous family is to be distinctly followed in our early > archives as that of Domesday, the Inquisitions, Valuations, Rotuli, and the curious record of royal rights intituled the Testa de Neville; from all of which excerpta have been made and compared. As before stated, the Leghs or Lees were all-powerful in .Cheshire, as those of High Lee, of Lyme, of Ridge, of Begulegh, of Adlington, of Twemlow, and of Booths; but the branching off of the several casts into other counties, was under circumstances the particulars of which are now, perhaps, unattainable. Yet there is evidence that the Lees of Morton withdrew into Buckinghamshire in the early part of Henry the Fourth’s reign, to avoid the persecution to which they were liable in consequence of their manifested attachment to the cause of the unhappy Richard the Second ….”

Rosamond Press

Now that the very wealthy President of the United States has turned his back on the Voting System of the Poor, that gave millions of Americans a chance to be a Player, we are back in Feudal Times – winner take all! Above is Sir George de Clifford. I am pretty sure he is in the Rosamond Family Tree. He was a Pirate – and Land Grabber! How many Ladies did he grab – against their will?

A Pirate and a Land Grabber! Think! Do you have the funds to buy yourself a pirate ship?

Most American don’t have a clue how the first European ended up with all that free land. Royal folks gave much of it away because they wanted their subjects on it, listening to their religious services verses the slightly altered words that constitute – a heresy! Thank God for the Protestant Heresy because it divided…

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About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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