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royalist:horse-regiments:prince-rupert [19/02/2017 17:52]
tim
royalist:horse-regiments:prince-rupert [02/04/2020 12:14] (current)
1642
Line 81: Line 81:
   *May: Storm of Leicester   *May: Storm of Leicester
   *June: Battle of Naseby   *June: Battle of Naseby
 +  *July: Ordered to Bristol
   *August to September: Besieged in Bristol   *August to September: Besieged in Bristol
  
Line 94: Line 95:
 [[http://​bcw-project.org/​biography/​prince-rupert|Prince Rupert]] [[http://​bcw-project.org/​biography/​prince-rupert|Prince Rupert]]
 ====Sir Thomas Dallison==== ====Sir Thomas Dallison====
-[[https://​en.wikipedia.org/​wiki/​Dalison_baronets|Sir Thomas Dallison]] was colonel of Rupert'​s horse, and was killed in battle at Naseby in 1645. +[[https://​en.wikipedia.org/​wiki/​Dalison_baronets|Sir Thomas Dallison]] was colonel of Rupert'​s horse, and was killed in battle at Naseby in 1645. 
 + 
 +Prince Ruperts Regiment of Horse A WORK IN PROGRESS 
 + 
 +Sargeant Major                           ​Scrimshire ​      (1) 
 +Captain Lieutenant ​       William Curson ​           (4)   
 +Captain ​                            Sir Thomas Gardiner (2) + (3) 
 +Captain ​                            ​Robert Curson ​            (3) 
 +Captain ​                            Lewis Dyve                   (5) 
 + 
 +E.38.10 
 + 
 +Prince Ruperts Regiment of Horse at the taking of Newark 1644 
 + 
 +Lieutenant Colonel ​                  ​O'​Neale 
 + 
 +Sargeant Major                          Legge  
 + 
 +                                      Lord 
 +                                      Sir Lewis Dyve 
 +                                      Sir Thomas Dallison 
 +Captain ​                                       Cob 
 +Captain ​                                       Gardiner 
 +Captain ​                                       Martin 
 +Captain ​                                       Richardson  
 + 
 +Lots more details. 
 + 
 + 
 +(1) E.252.48 A diary, 
 +Colonel Skrimshaw,​Major of Prince Ruperts own Regiment taken at Pershore. 
 + 
 +(2) E.256.7 A diary,or,An exact iournal. 13-19.9.1644 
 +Taken with his troop at New Town Letter 
 + 
 +(3) Harl.Mss.6804 f.103 
 +To the right honorable Lords and others of his Majesties Councell of Warre 
 +The humble petition of Robert Curson Esq,​Captayne of a Troope of horse in the Regiment of Prince Rupert his Highness. 
 +Sheweth that his Troope being at Malmsbury about the xxth of March last uppon losse of the said Towne your petitioner did thereby suffer losse in ready money the sum of two hundred pounds and in clothes,​horse armes and all other things,the whole damage amounting to neere to the value of 400L or thereabouts which losse was principly occasioned by Gent.yeoman and other neare inhabitants unto the same towne which stand disaffected to his Majesties service,​many of them appearing in rebellion. 
 +May it therefore please your honors to take the premises into your consideration and to give your petitioner allowance to present against such offenders. 
 +Offenders Glookes of Tatterton,​Capt.White of Griliton,​William Tanner of Pughe Church,​Edward Sumner of Sutton,​Edward Wayte,John Blake. 
 + 
 +WO55.458/​9 ​  ​P6280016 
 + 
 +These are to desire and require you immediately upon sight thereof to deliver to this bearer for the Troopes of Capt: Curson and Capt: Gardiner of my Regiment now quartering at Wheatley Bridge fifteene pounds of Powder with a fitt proportion of Pistoll Carabine and Muskett ball and one skeyne of Match and for your soe doing this shall bee your warrant given at Oxford the 4th day of June 1643. 
 + 
 +Rupert 
 + 
 +5th June 1643 
 + 
 +Received out of his Majesties stores as is required by the warrant 
 + 
 +Powder 15lb 
 +Muskett Shott ) 
 +Carabine Shott ) 
 +and Pistoll Shott )15lb 
 +Match                                    one skeyne 
 + 
 +Tho: Gardiner 
 + 
 + 
 +(4) SP19.141.77 
 +Wiliam Curson Esq. of Waterperry in County Oxon being a Captaine Lieutenant or other Officer of command in ye Kings Armay at the tyme ye King was at Oxon. did ride in company with other souldiers of the Kings Army with their pistolls cockt in their hands in Norlech* in Gloucestershire:​ and himselfe alighting from of his horse went into Henry Freemans house in Norlech and fecht out his Gelding out of his stables and carried him away for the Kings service:the said Freeman keeping a souldier for the Parliaments service in Cicester^:​being about a month or 6 weeks before Prince Rupert tooke Cicester. 
 +June 21 1650 
 +Henry Freeman 
 + 
 +*  Northleech 
 +^ Cirencester 
 + 
 +house of lords. 
 + 
 +Letter from Sir Thomas Myddleton, at Montgomery,​ 
 +to his much honoured cousin, John Grlyn, Esq., Recorder of London. Is at this present at Montgomery town; [has sent to the castle and 
 +received a satisfactory answer ; the writer and his party have been at Newton, and taken Sir Thos. Gardner, with his whole troop of horse, his cornet, and quartermaster,​ and about twenty-eight troops, the rest fled ; some sixty horse were taken, and 
 +but few arms, for they had not many, and thirtysix 
 +barrels of powder, intended for Chester, where 
 +they want it. Sir Thomas and his force came by 
 +forced marches from Oswestry to Newton, with much difficulty, on account of the foulness of the 
 +roads and the breaking of the bridges by the enemy, the water being so high that they could 
 +not pass through any ford. The Prince, with his beaten forces, has gone from Chester by Ruthin, 
 +&c. to Bishop'​s Castle ; desires that the .sending 
 +of money and arms may be hastened. 5 Sept. 1644. 
 + 
 +(5)   
 + "​ The humble petition of Rowland Harrison of Whitby, — Sheweth —  
 +That your petitioner was a soldier under the command of Sir Lewis  
 +Divis in one of the Troopes of Prince Rupert'​s Rigiment, when our Sove-  
 +reign Lord, King Charles the First, pitcht his standard first at Notting-  
 +ham, and was in the engagement at Worcester, and afterwards at Edge  
 +Hill ; and was at the taking of Banbury, and at Branford fight, where  
 +they took five hundred prisoners and five peices of Ordinance ; and was  
 +at the taking of Malbury : and when they went to take Sisester your  
 +petitioner was taken prisoner on Candlemas eve, and lay in the Goal  
 +at Glosester untill the second day of May following, when he gott out  
 +of prison, came into their owne Troop at Abbington, and afterwards  
 +engaged with Sir Arthur Hasslerigg, whome they rooted, and then  
 +march'​d into the West and was at the taking of Larpool, and then  
 +came to York fight at Hessaw Moor, and there was beaten by the  
 +Parliament'​s forces : after march'​d into Wales, where they had their  
 +quarters beat up at Welchpool ; after was in the engagement in Nase-  
 +brough Feild, where your petitioner was one of the nine that escaped  
 +out of three and thirty that went out of Prince Rupert'​s Regiment :  
 +Afterwards your petitioner was kept eight weeks in prison at Esome,  
 +where hee, with seaven and twenty more, broke the prison and got  
 +away : and was in severall other engagements where they beat up their  
 +enemies'​ quarters : and yet hath hitherto lived by his labour, without  
 +being burthensome to his Majesty or the country. But being now  
 +about seaventy years of age and growne infirm, and having a wife and  
 +family to maintaine, humbly prays some small pention for the releife of  
 +his necessities.''​ The attestation of Sir H. Cholmeleyis affixed, stating  
 +his familiarity with the statements made, and his belief of their truth,  
 +the petitioner having been personally known to him for more than  
 +thirty years. Several other names of well-known Whitby men are also  
 +added, but there is no endorsement to show that the gallant veteran  
 +obtained his request.  
 + 
 +E.254.21 A Diary          15-22.8.1644 
 +‘There is a report that Prince Rupert lost his Beaver ​ in the late great defeat at York; He never wears a Beaver in the field but a Dutch white hat,which being to ingage himself in fight,he plucks down about his eares as low as possibly he can,and that paradventure he may loose,but he can never loose his steele Cap,for when he puts on that,he takes up his haire (which he weareth very long) and throwes it quite over his Cap,and that  it might not fall downe againe,he ties it close above his Cap with a silke ribbond,so that he can never loose his Cap unless he doth loose his head with it,which he was never more like to doe then now,for wote you what.’ 
 + 
 +T2169A  
 +According to Colonel Russell,the Earl of Derby charged with Prince Ruperts Lifeguard at the storm of Bolton,who entered the town next to the Forlorn Hope. 
 + 
 +E.38.10 
 +Prince Ruperts Lifeguard of Horse 
 + 
 +Captain ​              Sir Richard Crane  E.301.18 Captured before the storm of Bristol. 
 + 
 +SP19.133.89 
 +The informacion of William Franklin against Richard Towersey,​John Robinson and Thomas Birch of ye County of Oxon whoe desires summons for his witnesses to make good the same. 
 + 
 +First the said Richard Towersey did furnish a mare to serbe in the Kings party against the Parliament. 
 +  
 +That John Robinson did lend moneys for the raysing of a Troope of Horse under the Command of Capt. Gardiner in Ruperts Regiment,​and did disburse moneys for recruits of Horse for the said Troope,from time to time,as need required. 
 + 
 +That ye said Thomas Birch was in actuall Armes in the aforesaid Troope of Capt. Gardiner,​and voluntarily served therein,and furnished himselfe with horse and Armes at his own charge for that service. 
 + 
 +William Franklin 
 +n.d. 
 + 
 +Add. Mss. 18980 f. 153 
 +Sir Lewis Dyves Aylesbury 28th November 1643 
 + 
 +May it please your Highness. 
 +I understand from Sir Arthur Aston that it was your pleasure that both my Troope of Horse and Regiment of Foot should remayne here in thease bare and necessitous quarters,​which hath almost destroyed them boath already and which a few dayes more in this place will perfectly finish. 
 +and hereby Sir I should bee infinitely greeved that a troope which hath so longe done your Highness all faithful service in your owne Regiment dhould in that manner be lost which I knopw is far from your Highness intention to have it so.I am therefore become a humble and earnest sutor to your Highness that my troope may returne backe with your owne Regiment as being a parte of it,when you shall be pleased to calle them backe to theyre owne quarters,​otherwise I shall despose of keeping them together,​theyre necessityes are so great allready,​and growing every day more and more uppon them without hope of remedy. MORE TO TYPE 
 + 
 + 
 + 
 =====Strength===== =====Strength=====
   *October 1642: 7 troops at Edgehill   *October 1642: 7 troops at Edgehill