Lords Luttrell of Irnham, Lincolnshire
Sir Geoffrey Luttrell [a] b abt 1178, of Gamston and Bridgeford, Nottinghamshire, England, d 1216/17. He md Frethesent Paynel bef 26 Feb 1203/04, daughter of William Paynel.
Child of Geoffrey Luttrell and Frethesent Paynel was:

Andrew Luttrell [b] b abt 1205, of Irnham, Lincolnshire, England, d 1264. He md abt 1225, Daughter of Sir Philip de la Mare. She was b abt 1210, d aft 1267.
Child of Andrew Luttrell and Daughter de la Mare was:

Sir Geoffrey Luttrell [c], Lord Luttrell, Knight, b bef 1235, of Irnham, Lincolnshire, England, d abt Dec 1269. He md abt 1253, Daughter of William de Grey, Sheriff of Lincoln. She was b abt 1238, d aft 1275/76.
Child of Geoffrey Luttrell and Daughter de Grey was:

Sir Robert Luttrell [d], Lord Luttrell, b abt 1256, of Irnham, Lincolnshire, England, d abt Jun 1297. He md Joan abt 1274. She was b abt 1260, d aft Jun 1320.
Child of Robert Luttrell and Joan was:

Sir Geoffrey Luttrell [e], Lord Luttrell, Knight, b 1276, of Irnham, Lincolnshire, England, d 23 May 1345. He md Agnes Sutton abt 1309, daughter of Sir Richard Sutton, Knight, and Isabella Patrick.
Child of Geoffrey Luttrell and Agnes Sutton was:

Sir Andrew Luttrell [f], Lord Luttrell, Knight, b abt 1313, of Irnham, Lincolnshire, England, d 6 Sep 1390. He md [1] Beatrice le Scrope abt 1320, and [2] Hawise le Despenser 7 Sep 1363, daughter of Sir Philip le Despenser and Joan de Cobham.
Child of Andrew Luttrell and Hawise le Despenser was:

Sir Andrew Luttrell [g], Lord Luttrell, b abt 1364, of Irnham, Lincolnshire, England, d 31 Dec 1397. He md Joan Tailboys abt 1378/79, daughter of Henry Tailboys and Eleanor de Boroughdon.
Child of Andrew Luttrell and Joan Tailboys was:

Hawise Luttrell [h] b abt 1393, of Lincolnshire, England, d 24 Mar 1421/22. She md [1] Sir Thomas Belesby abt 1410, and [2] Sir Godfrey Hilton abt 1418/19.

a. Of Gamston and Bridgeford in Nottinghamshire, his lands were forfeited on his participation in the unsuccessful rebellion of John, Count of Mortain, but were restored to him upon the King John's succession to the throne. He witnessed many royal charters and was in close personal attendance on the King. In 1204 and again in 1215, he was in Ireland, where he was vested with considerable administrative powers, and was in Gascony and Poitou in 1206 as one of the King's treasurers. His wife, Frethesant, was one of two daughters and coheirs of William Paynell, the other daughter being Isabel Bastard.

b. A minor at his father's death, his wardship and lands were held by the Crown, and transferred in 1218 to Philip Mark. He had livery of his inheritance in cos. York, Northants, and Leicester in 1229. Her served as a justice in eyre in Nottingham in 1239/40, and was summoned for military service in Gascony in 1242. He was also appointed Sheriff of co. Lincoln in 1251.
c. After the battle of Lewes, he was one of the knights entrusted with the defense of Windsor Castle. Sometime between 1265-1266, he became incapable of managing his affairs, and he was given into the charge of his brother, Alexander, and his children to the care of their maternal grandfather, William de Grey. He died between Nov 1269 and Feb 1270. In addition to his heir, Robert, he left a son Andrew.

d. Under age at his father's death, he was in possession of his inheritance in 1276. He was summoned to military service 17 May 1282 and 3 Jun 1291, and to attend the King on urgent affairs 8 Jun 1294. He was summoned to Parliament on two occasions, 24 Jun and 1 Oct 1295, whereby he became Lord Luterel. He died in or before Jun 1297, his widow Joan still living in Jun 1320.

e. He served under the King in Scotland in 1300 and 1303, and was summoned to military service from Jul 1297 to Mar 1319. Neither he nor any of his successors were summoned to Parliament, but according to modern doctrine, he was, de jure, Lord Luttrell. He was one of the forty knights in Kesteven who were summoned by writs in 1324 to repair to Westminster, to confer with the prelates, earls, barons and peers. In Dec 1325 he was appointed comissioner of array in Kesteven, but owing to his illness, a deputy was appointed Jan 1326, in his place.

f. Lord Luttrell, de jure, was the second but first surviving son, aged about 32 years at his father's death. He was at the siege of Tournay in 1340, and served in the French campaign in 1347, in the retinues of Sir Michael de Poynings and Henry, Earl of Lancaster. In Dec 1355 he was summoned for the defence of the country against the Scots and in 1358 gave land to the Austin Friars at Stamford. In 1362, he granted the manors of Bescaby and Saltby in Leicestershire to the Abbot and convent of Croxton. He was part of the King's great expedition into France in 1359, and at age 70, gave evidence in the Scrope and Grosvenor trail in 1387.

g. Son and heir by his father's second wife, he was one of the custodians of the priory of Sempringham in Jan 1396/97, during a crisis in the Gilbertine Order. His wife, Joan, daughter of Henry Taillebois or Tailboys, predeceased him.

h. Baroness Luttrell, de jure, upon the death of her brother Geoffrey, who died s.p. Jan 1418/19, her son by her first marriage to Thomas Beleby became, de jure, Lord Luttrell, upon her death. He died a minor and s.p. in Nov 1259, whereby the title Lord Luttrell, de jure, passed to her son, Godfrey, by her second marriage to Sir Godfrey Hilton.

CP: Vol VIII[283-290]; AR: Line 74A[34-36].

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