Bradshaw Families Living In Ulster

Home

 

Origin of Name

Coat of Arms

Historical Doc's

& Books

 

Births 1600

Births 1800

Births 1864

Births 1900

 

Marriages 1600

Marriages 1800

Marriages 1845

Marriages 1900

 

Deaths 1600

Deaths 1864

Deaths 1900

Graves

 

Family Trees

Family Links

 

Census Records

Directories/Wills

 

Military Service

Passenger Lists

 

Land Records

Parishes & Townlands

 

New Pages &

File Updates

 

Contact Information

 

 

Historical Documents

 

 

 Grant to Helen Bradshaw,  30 September 1449 a.d.

(Tuesday after Michaelmas 28 Henry VI)

________________________________

Mediaeval Latin

 

 

Helen, widow, formerly wife of Roger Bradshagh, to Roger son of William Bradshagh One messuage and 18 acres 3 rods in Iridgehay (Idrichay), formerly belonging to her Father, John Proudfot W(itnesses); Robert Bradshagh, Edward Andirton, Thomas Alsop, at Iridgehay

 

 

28 H 6th  (1449 AD) - Helen Bradshaw

 

 

From the Collection of Richard Lee Bradshaw

 

 

Warrant of Attorney; 21 May 1492 a.d.

(Monday after the Feast of St. Dunstan, 7 Henry VII)

 

Emma Bradshawe, daughter and one of the heirs of Roger Bradshawe, formerly of Iridgehay (Idursey), Derbyshire, appointing Thomas Storer and Thomas Mellour, attornies to take and deliver seisen to Robert Mellour her share in lands, tenements, meadow and pasture in Iridgehay which descended to Emma after the death of Roger

 

 

From the Collection of Richard Lee Bradshaw

 

 

A Scheme to prevent the Running of Irish Wools to France - 1754

 

A

 

SCHEME

 

to

 

Prevent the Running of

Irish Wools to France, & c.

 

by Mr (James) Bradshaw

 

 

London

 

Experience and long observation have shewn us, that no Laws hitherto made, however severe, have been sufficient to prevent the People of Ireland form running their raw wool to France, and their manufactured Goods to foreign countries; and that nothing can effectively put a stop to this great Evil, but making it the Interest of Ireland to discourage that Practice.

 

For since the Irish Wools, that yearly remain more than they manufacture, must somewhere find a Market; and since the French can afford to give more for their Wools than we can, the Landed Gentlemen of Ireland will ever continue to countenance this pernicious Trade, as the only one, perhaps, by which their Tenants are enabled to hold their Lands, and pay their Rents.

 

 

In order to shew that the running of Irish Wool to France, and their manufactured Goods to other Countries, is inconsistent with the real Interest of Ireland; and to make it the real Interest of Ireland to prevent it; in the first Place, I shall consider what the State of the Woollen Manufacture of Ireland was thirty Years ago, and what it is at present; in the next Place, I shall shew Reasons why they have so much Wool to sell to our Rivals the French, and purpose a Scheme to prevent it; and this in such a Manner, as will be equally advantageous to England and Ireland; without hurting our own manufacturers, prejudicing our Owners of Pasture Grounds, or lessening the Labour of our Poor.

 

Thirty Years ago they manufactured in Ireland large Quantities of Rattens, Frizes, and coarse Cloths of Eight, Nine and....

 

 

 

 

 

Observations of The Linen Board - 1763 (Ireland)

 

 

Reference the above "Observations of The Linen Trade" by the Linen Weavers and Manufacturers of the Towns of Belfast, Lisburn, Hillsborough and Country adjacent. 

(Reference - Goldsmith's Library, University of London)

 

On 28th June 1763, Thomas Bradshaw & Roger Borrows Deputed for the Town of Hillsborough at the meeting of Linen Weavers and Manufactures for the Towns of Belfast, Lisburn, Hillsborough and Country adjacent.  No manufacturer would be admitted who was not also a weaver.  The meeting of six Deputies addressed two specific issues which caused great hardship to weavers - Damnified Flax-seed coming from Scotland and pending legislation to prevent steeping flax in running water. 

 

 

 

Samuel Bradshaw's appointment as Solicitor managing The King's Rent in Ireland - Dublin 1795
 

 

 

To all people to whome these presents shall come, Greeting.

Know ye, That We being Governors in Chief Commissioners of HIS Majesty’s, Domains within the Kingdom of IRELAND, Pursuant to the Powers and Authorities To Us given and granted by the said Commission, or otherwise, Have constituted and appointed And by these Presents do Constitute and Appoint Samuel Bradshaw Esquire to be our Solicitor for managing the business of the Kings Rents,

------   ------   ------    ----------------

 

And to Do, Perform, and Execute, all their Lawful Acts, and Things, Powers and Authorities, which are Requisite and Necessary to be done and Executed, in the discharge of the said Office and Trust, for and During such Time as We, or the Chief Commissioners of His Majesty’s Revenue, for the time being, shall Think fit. And all Justices of the Peace, Mayors, Sheriffs, Constables, and all other His Majesty’s Officers Whome it may concern, are hereby Prayed and Required to be Aiding and Assisting unto him the said Samuel Bradshaw in the due Execution of this Our Commission.

 

IN WITNESS whereof We have hereunto set our Hands and Seals this ninth day of December in the thirty Seventh Year of the Reign of our Sovereign Lord GEORGE lll , by the Grace of God of Great Britain, France, And Ireland, Kind, defender of the faith , in the Year of our Lord  1796.

 

 

                                                Signatures follow.

 

 

The Approval at the Left side, under the portrait. -:

 

 

By the Lord Lieutenant Gen’l ; And General Governor of Ireland

 

Signed. 

 

We  do hereby approve of this  Appointment. Given at His Majesty’s Castle of Dublin the 13th day of December 1796.

 

By His Excellency's Command               

 

Signed.

 

 

 

Document courtesy of Kenneth Bradshaw, a descendant of Samuel Bradshaw
 

 

 

Genealogy Books relating to Bradshaw Families

 

 

by Antoinette Bradshaw Shattuck & John Herman Bradshaw

Rollins Publishing Company, Chicago

1890

 

In 1740, John Bradshaw and his wife Mary Wool, emigrated from Co. Antrim to New Jersey

 

 

 

Memorial to Captain James Bradshaw, UEL,

 

 

by Manley Ostrander and Charles G. Crouse.

1942

 

James Bradshaw, son of William Bradshaw & Mary Niblock, was baptised October 20th, 1723  in Seagoe Parish Church, County Armagh.  Between October 1726 & 1728, the family immigrated to America and settled in New Milford, Connecticut, New England.

 

 

 

 

Turton Local Historical Society

 

by James J Francis
1977
by James J Francis
2012

 

 

 

 

The Bradshaw Family of the Bay of Quinte

1784-1984

 

 

Loyalist Bradshaw Family Association

Gordon Crouse, Sam Hart & Hessie Giles

DW Friesen Publisher

Altona, Manitoba, Canada

1984

 

 

 

 

 

Evelyn M. Wright,

Generation Press, Ontario, Canada

1985

 

 

GOD'S BATTLEAXE

The Life of Lord

President John Bradshawe

1602-1659

 

 

Richard Lee Bradshaw

2010

 

 

Thomas Bradshaw 1733-1774

 

 

Richard Lee Bradshaw

2011

 

 

 

This information is freely available to genealogists and family historians, but must not be used on a pay site or sold for profit.