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Peter Forester was minister of the French church, La Nouvelle Patente, 1708. At the Revocation, several of them fled into Switzerland, and others into Holland, where they took service under the Prince of Orange. Pain, Elie : a merchant in Paris, who fled from France at the Revocation and settled in London, where he greatly prospered. He was the first to introduce silk throwing into the county of Essex. They arrived at Neuchatel, in Switzerland; other members of the family joined them; and they settled there for a time. His eldest son, also called Daniel, emigrated to Maryland, US., where he settled in 1753. Mr. Alderson, Town Hall, Manchester, married the granddaughter of the last owner of the works, of the name of Henzell; but there are other members of the family still living in different parts of the country. He was a Protestant, and first took refuge in Holland, and afterwards settled in England about 1697, though his works were still published abroad, mostly in Amsterdam. Gost, John: the son of Daniel Gost, a French Protestant refugee, settled in Dublin about 1684. Paget, Valerain : a refugee from France after the massacre of St. Bartholomew, who settled in Leicestershire and founded a flourishing family, the head of which is Thomas Paget, Esq., of Humberstown. Anthony Lefroy settled at Leghorn in 1728, and died there in 1779. They were Protestants, and fled into England at the Revocation. Goyer, Peter : a refugee manufacturer from Picardy, who settled at Lisburn in Ireland. He died in 1709. Many of his pertraits were engraved by Simon, Faber, Avril, and Heudelot (refugee engravers in London), as well as by English artists. His eldest son David was a captain of dragoons; another, Simeon, was colonel of an English regiment; both of their sons were captains of foot. He was also colonel of the Westminster militia. Motteuax, Peter Anthony : poet and translator; a refugee from Rouen, who fled into England and settled in London in 1660. He executed other fresco-paintings on the walls of Hampton Court, where they are still to be seen. It is from this branch that Mr. Plimsoll, M.P., the friend of the merchant seamen, is descended. W. Terrot; vicar of Grindon, Durham; the Rev. Letablere or De L�establere : an ancient family, of large landed possessions in France, several members of which emigrated at the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes, and settled in England and Ireland. They were afterwards joined by their elder brother Daniel, and their two sisters, Judith and Louisa, who had succeeded in escaping from France in disguise. A minor canon of Chester, he was made rector of Handley, Cheshire, in 1684, also rector of Waverton, Cheshire, in 1696. From Hozier�s Armorial General ou Regestres de la Noblesse de France, it appears that the De la Cours are lineally descended from Bernard de la Cour Damoiseau, born early in the fifteenth century. His son Claude was principal surgeon to George II. In 1654 he was elected professor of theology, and in 1657 vice-chancellor of the University. Labrune there established himself as a merchant. He took refuge in Dublin, where he became minister of the French church. and XV.� The late Albany Fonblanque was for many years editor of the Examiner. His grandson Nicolas, a Turkey merchant, was created a baronet in 1700. Du Bedat : the head of this family was the Marquis Du Bedat. Robethon , the Right Hon. He died in 1745. Mesnard, Jean : one of the pastors of the Protestant church of Charenton at Paris, from which he fled into Holland at the Revocation. The baronetcy expired in 1724. Their son Vincent, born in 1693, was educated for the church. He was grandfather of Paul D�Aranda, Amsterdam, sometimes called �the merchant prince,� and, by the female line, to the Rev. Captain de Cosne-Chaverney came over with the Prince of Orange in command of a company of gentlemen volunteers. At the Revocation the members fled into Holland and England. He was pastor of the Church of St. Martin Orgas (St. Martin�s Lane), for ten years, after which he returned to Holland. He early entered the ministry, and became pastor of a church at Lyons. For notice of his nieces, the Misses Raboteau, see p. 172. He was one of the most able divines of the refugee churches in England. Le Courrayer, Pierre-Francois : a canon of St. Genevieve at Paris, afterwards canon of Oxford. Sydney Smith�s mother was Maria Olier, daughter of a Huguenot refugee from Languedoc, but it is not known that she belonged to the above family. Several ministers of the name officiated in French churches in England�one at Bristol and others in London. He died at London in 1614, leaving behind him twenty sons and daughters, and a large number of works written during his lifetime, chiefly on classical and religious subjects. In the Museum at Oxford are two small carvings on wood� representing Christ on the Cross, and the Nativity�with the cypher N.B. He rose to be fourth engineer in the British service, and retired upon a pension in 1693. Tyssen, Francis : a refugee from Ghent in Flanders. At the Revocation of the Edict, Rousseau first took refuge in Switzerland, from whence he proceeded to Holland, and afterwards to England, where he settled. His son studied medicine at Cambridge, took his degree of doctor and practised in London. He constantly answered this pious Resolution in his life, and went to enjoy the blessed Fruits of it, by his death on the 2nd day of Feb., 1738-9, aged 91.�. He died in 1806, and left issue, the Rev. The coronation-medal of Charles I., executed by Briot, and struck at Edinburgh on the 18th June, 1633, was the first piece struck in Britain with a legend on the edge, and, it is supposed, was the only gold one ever coined in Scotland. Pierrepont, Antoine and Etienne : descended from a noble Norman family, who took refuge in England after the Revocation. Paul became established at Lisburn, where he married Madelaine, the daughter of Louis Crommelin. Prelleur, Peter : a musi- cal composer, born in London of a French refugee family. Bayley, Sir John , Bart. He afterwards returned to France. Henry Reynet, D.D., and General Sir James Henry Reynet, K.C.B., K.C.H., belonged to the family, whose descendants survive. Kerk was then appointed Governor of Quebec, and he held the office until the conclusion of a peace with France, when it was restored to its former owners. Économie. He afterwards settled at Southampton. Bourgeois, Burgess : an ancient Protestant family of Picardy (seigneurs of Gainache and d�Oye, and of de la Fosse), a member of which, Valery or Valerien de Bourgeois, came over to England with one of the first bodies of immigrants, and settled with the earliest congregation at Canterbury. for Truro; and for several years sergeant-at-arms to the House of Commons: he died in 1848. He was the author of the well-known French and English Dictionary, as well as of several historical works. Samuel Robert, the second son, who succeeded to the family estate in Hefts, was also High-Sheriff of the county; he died in 1818, and left issue, Robert William Gaussen, Esq., of Brookman�s Park, the present representative of the family, who was High-Sheriff in 1841. One of the families settled at Bristol. He officiated for a time as pastor of the church of the Savoy, and was afterwards appointed to the charge of the French church at Harwich. The university of Oxford conferred upon him the degree of D.D. He was even allowed to be buried without disgrace, though eighty of his descendants paid fines for openly attending his funeral. Henry William Majendie, at present the representative of the Majendies, is half-brother to the present head of the Du Boulays.�. He was the son of a French refugee from Rochelle, and is well known as a song writer and dramatic author. ; and the two sons of the latter were Claudius, Under Secretary of State, and George (created a baronet in 1764), who sat in Parliament for Barnstaple. David Renouard became a well-known merchant at Amsterdam. Mercier, Philip : a portrait-painter, born at Berlin, of French refugee origin. After undergoing some preliminary training in the office of his uncle Peter at Nantes, he entered the great commercial house of Hope at Amsterdam, in which he became a partner at the age of twenty-two, together with Mr. Alexander Baring, whose sister he married. On reaching Holland the Prince of Orange gave him a commission in his troops, and he acquitted himself bravely in the Irish campaigns. The Bishop of Worcester appointed him his chaplain. Je suis loge dans St. Albans Street au coin.�Sr. Sunderland AFC today received approval from the @EFL for Kyril Louis-Dreyfus to acquire a controlling interest in the club, signalling the start of a new era on Wearside. Crommelin , Louis: royal superintendent of the linen-manufacture in Ireland, to which office he was appointed by William III. for Aidborough, 1803; and Sir Claude Champion de Crespigny, created Baronet in 1805. He bought the estate of Footscray, Kent; his son married the daughter of Joseph Berries, Esq., and was a prominent county magistrate. He was an officer in the English army, and served against the Pretender in 1745-6. On assuming control of the club, Louis-Dreyfus himself said he was “proud to become a custodian of this esteemed institution” but that he also “recognize[s] the significant responsibility that comes with it.”. The general left only one daughter; his brother, a captain in the army, died unmarried. The three brothers, Cramahe, De L�Isle, and Des Roches, made arrangements to escape into England at the Revocation. John had two sons�Colonel William Chaigneau, and John, Treasurer of the Ordnance. His son, the Rev. � His eldest son, James, carried on the business of a Calendarer and Tabby Waterer in Moorfields, London,�whose third son, Philip, the grandfather of Philip James, settled in Spitalfields as a silk dyer,�the firm continuing for three generations. A descendant of his was the Marquis de Pompone (Simon Arnaud), Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs to Louis XIV. 694.] Baron, Peter : Professor in the University of Cambridge about 1575. He died about 1728. Rocheblave, Henry De : pastor in succession of the French churches of Greenwich, Swallow Street, Hungerford, the Quarre, St. James�s, and, last of all, of Dublin, where he died in 1709. They were originally known as De Vallencey, or L�Estampes de Vallencey. The Rev. Major-General Rigaud is the head of the family. Francis Durand de Fontcouverte, after the flight of his father, had been apprehended and educated by the Jesuits of Montpellier, and was accordingly brought up a Roman Catholic. The first eminent person of the name was Antoine, doctor of medicine, who afterwards became a famous preacher and pastor, first at Caumont, and afterwards at Marennes. His satiric humour lost him the friendship of his patrons, and provoked the enmity of Louis XIV., who ordered his arrest. Solomon de Caus, the engineer, whose name is connected with the first invention of the steam-engine, spent several years as a refugee in England; after which he proceeded to Germany in 1613, and ultimately died in France, whither he returned in his old age. Chaigneau, Louis, John , and Stephen : refugees from St. Sairenne, in the Charente, where the family held considerable landed estates. Thomas Say emigrated to America and joined the Quakers; and his son was the well-known natural historian of the United States. King William, who personally witnessed his bravery in the battle, rewarded him by appointing him governor of the port, town, and county of Sligo, and conferring on him a pension of 10s. Dansays, Francis : a French refugee at Rye in Sussex. They had a large connection with the commercial class of French settlers; and their books were kept in French down to the beginning of the present century. We find frequent baptisms of children of the name recorded in the registers of the churches of Le Quarre and La Nouvelle Patente, as well as marriages at the same place, and at Wheeler Street Chapel and La Patente in Soho. The Power-Keatings are a branch of the Trench family. The second was killed at the siege of Dungannon; but Nicolas served the King through all his wars, and afterwards under Marlborough, rising to the rank of lieutenant-colonel. In 1699 he was minister of the Tabernacle, with Pierre Rival and Caesar Pegorier for colleagues. Olier, D�olier : an ancient, powerful, and noble family in the south of France, whose names are of constant occurrence in French history. We also find one Francis Carre a member of the consistory of New York in 1772. The fourth was seized and baptized by the Roman Catholic vicar. He settled in London, and became a silk-mauufacturer in Spitalfields. At his death, his eldest son, David, succeeded to the Bank, and his younger son, James, to the poplin trade, both of which prospered. Nicholas became a prosperous London merchant. Nothing is known of them, excepting that they were nobles, and possessed of large estates. He fled to England at the Revocation. His son became Sir William Courteen, a leading merchant of the city of London. In 1751 he was ordained Deacon and Priest by Benjamin, Bishop of Winchester. Samuel Basnage, son of Antoine, was a minister, like his father, and, like him, escaped, to Zutphen, succeeding him in his charge. Paul�s young brother, David, also remained staunch to the Protestant faith, and fled to join his uncle, taking with him a Bible which is still preserved in the family. for Nottingham, belongs to the family. Riou, Rieux : an ancient family, whose estates at Vernoux, in Languedoc, were forfeited at the Revocation. See also pp. The family settled first at Canterbury, of which Pierre de Layarde was mayor; and we find in the church register there the baptism of his son Gaspard, in 1725. Judith, one of the girls who had fled from France in disguise, lived to the age of 113, and died at Mount Alexander in the full possession of her faculties. Ste. The families of Buck of Townhall and Denham Park, Cooke of Swinton, and Atkinson of Bradford, are descended by intermarriages from the Dibon family. See also p. 329. Gabriel Colin was minister of Thorpe-le-Soken from 1707 to 1714. Of his numerous sons, Francis, who followed his father�s art of painting in enamel, settled in London. Savary : the family of Tanzia was originally of considerable importance in the province of Perigord, in the south-west of France. Coulan, Anthony : a refugee pastor from the Cevennes. For further notice see p. 320. Another, in 1618, held the office of minister of the Walloon church at Norwich. The Rev. He lost a hand at the battle of Almanza. On the death of Sir John Foulis, Master of the Mint in Scotland, Briot was appointed to the office in 1635, and superintended the coinage for several years. He died at Canterbury in 1671. In 1617, Elie D�Aranda was minister of the Walloon church at Southampton; in 1619, �moderateur de colloques� at Norwich. Mesnard was invited to Copenhagen by the queen, Charlotte Amelia, and appointed pastor of the French church there. La Roche : a refugee from Bordeaux, originally named Crothaire, whose son became M.P. He arrived in Holland the same year, when he entered the military service of the Prince of Orange. In the sketch of the family pedigree which we have seen,George Jeune was settled in the parish of St. Brelade, Jersey, in 1570, in which year he married Marie Hubert. and Rev. Initial agreement for the deal was reportedly reached in December, although the EFL have only just given the greenlight to the takeover. He was the author of several controversial works, more particularly relating to baptism; Benoit being of the Baptist persuasion. To this illustrious family belonged Hector Hamon, one of the first ministers of a Huguenot congregation that settled in England. In his nineteenth year Estienne joined the English army in Piedmont under the Duke of Schomberg,�entering the Huguenot regiment of Lord Galway as a cadet, and serving at the siege of Cassale. Forestier , or Forester : there were several refugees of this name in England. Cramer : a refugee Protestant family of Strasburg, some of whom settled in Geneva, where Gabriel Cramer, a celebrated physician, became Dean of the College of Medicine in 1677. He afterwards became agent to Sir C. Wandersforde at Castle Corner, where he died, and his tombstone is to be seen in the churchyard of that place. His daughter married Sir Gilbert Frankland Lewis, Bart., and was the mother of the late Sir Cornewall Lewis, Bart., M.P. Having maintained, as a Roman Catholic, the validity of ordination by the bishops of the Anglican Church because of their unbroken succession from the apostles, he was denounced by his own Church as a heretic, and excommunicated. Bodt or Bott, John De : a refugee French officer: appointed captain of artillery and engineers in the British service in 1690. He now assumed the name of D�Olier. He was the author of numerous works. and Most Rev. He refused, declaring that he would never communicate after the popish manner. The present head of the Courtauld firm� Samuel Courtauld, Esq., of Gosfield Hall, Essex�is widely known as the staunch friend of civil and religious liberty. He remained there for seven years, after which, in 1699, he passed over into England, and settled himself in Crompton Street, Soho, where he pursued the trade of a joiner and cabinet-maker. Amongst others, we observe those of Lieut.-General Henry Clinton de Vilettes in 1777, and of Major William de Vilettes in 1779. De Regis : the head of this family emigrated to England at the Revocation. For notice, see p. 320. There are still descendants of the Savary family in England, bearing the name. Cambon : a refugee French officer, who commanded one of the Huguenot regiments raised in London in 1689. He was again compelled to fly by the renewed persecutions at the time of the Bartholomew massacre, and died in exile at Guernsey in 1572. While in that office, which he held for only a few years, he fell ill of fever, of which he died, but not without a suspicion of having been poisoned. He was greatly persecuted for his faith. The two first-named brothers entered the service of William III., and both distinguished themselves at the battle of the Boyne. Du Buisson Francis : a doctor of the Sorbonne. From Holland, Fourdrinier�s father passed into England about the middle of the eighteenth century, and established a paper-manufactory. Boisbelau De La Chapelle , usually known as Armand de la Chapelle.

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