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Brogyntyn Estate and Family Records
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'The Names Of Thes That Are Beyond Sees',

Hugh Owenn, gent., has been abroad since the Duke of Norfok's attack. Dr Clynnocke - since I Elizabeth. Dr Roberts - since I Elizabeth. Two sons of Owenn ap David Lloyd called John and Gruffith are said to have been overseas for [ ] years. Jo...

'Wensday 4 a clock in ye afternoone',

William Lloide, 'from Morgan Richardes house', to William Maurice, esq. His master [John Wynn] has sent him to deliver letters re a muster to William Maurice and the sheriff [Richard Vaughan]. Since William Maurice had gone to Caernarvon...

(Owen Wynne) to (Sir Robert Owen),

Has Owen's favour of the 6th, but thought Owen would have spared his hand until he had quite shaken off the fatigue of following the Court. The King hunts most of the week in New Forest and intends to be at Windsor the 17th; but the Queen not...

(Owen Wynne) to (Sir Robert Owen),

Has received two letters from Owen dated the 14th and 17th. References to a double match which this winter may bring to a conclusion. So they are like to lose Owen this winter, but his reasons for absence would avail anywhere ... It is hard to ans...

(Owen Wynne) to (Sir Robert Owen),

There is a scurvy report that Mr Solicitor-General has fallen ill at Worcester which the writer hopes is not true. If so, Owen will have had the news, for bad news is generally winged enough. When are the Flint Assizes? Ned Mostyn says that he is ...

(Owen Wynne) to (Sir Robert Owen),

Is disappointed not to find a small bill with Owen's letter. Expects the interest, and the writer must not fail his landlady at midsummer. Some say half the fleet has gone to the Straits and that the rest stay about the Channel, that the Span...

(Owen Wynne) to (Sir Robert Owen),

Their gazettes are but thin-woven of late, and the city Mercury, the writer hopes, continues to give Owen what occurs. Parliament is to meet the 15th January. All Catholics are to be out of commission. Commissioners are to be sent to treat with th...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir R(obert) O(wen),

The writer is glad of an opportunity to be revenged on Owen by wishing him also joy of his mayoralty: hopes the business and fatigue of it is not quite so great and indispensable that he will not be able to see London in spring. But he is afraid t...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir R(obert) O(wen),

Knows not whether his letter met Owen at Coventry, but hopes this will find him well at Porkington. Longs to know how Owen and his lady are after so unnatural a journey. Mrs Mostyn shifted her lodging soon after they had gone, with an injunction t...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir R(obert) O(wen),

Owen will find in the enclosed the occasion of their present joy. God continue and preserve it! It is a lusty boy, well gifted and like to live. Owen's bard, Hu(gh) Morris, may exercise his muse upon his own prince. Not an honest man went to ...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen at Porkington,

What a blot it will be that the Dutch should send a vast fleet to sea and join 30 Swedish ships to their own and for nobody to know which country they intend to take! It has been under sail since Saturday. The French say it is against England and ...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen at Porkington,

Has received the letter written by Owen on his wedding night. Congratulations. He will not write again before Owen comes up in about a fortnight. Two fellows swore against a gentleman of Cambridgeshire as if he would have hired one of them to atte...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen at Porkington,

Condolences on the death of (Owen's brother) William Owen ... When there is least news most is made. Some will have it that Monsieur is well cured of all distempers, but the writer knows no ground for it; nor of the Lord Chancellor being Vica...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen at Porkington,

He wrote last Tuesday about G. and hopes Owen received it. The visitors have gone down to Oxford, and all men's eyes and ears are now that way. Some say the Earl of Devon surrendered himself last week to the marshal of the King's Bench, ...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen at Porkington,

They are in more than ordinary hurry with the court's return to town that evening. Lord Eland died here last Friday, and his uncle, Henry Saville, the day before in Paris. The second son should have married Sir Samuel Grimston's eldest d...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen at Porkington,

The Prince is still at Exeter much surprised all England is not yet come to him: none but tagrags and western weavers stir. Dr Burnes, Ferguson, and Balfour - that murdered the Archbishop of St Andrews are of his Council: they have already assumed...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen at Porkington,

Wynne has spoken to his Lordship but he holds out little encouragement since it has passed to another. The writer has made fair promises to his Lordship's secretary for enforcing the matter. Finds it will depend wholly on the Speaker. Urges O...

(Owen Wynne) to Sir Robert Owen,

Business matters. They begin to be in a ferment about elections though the writs be not yet out. Owen's Mercury will tell him what news there is stirring. 'I hope you do not amuse yourselves in the country about anything like Hogen-Mogen...

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