Elizabeth Marshall

about 1770–before April 1856 (Age 86)
Barton in Fabis, Nottinghamshire, England, United Kingdom

The Life of Elizabeth

Elizabeth Marshall was born about 1770, in Barton in Fabis, Nottinghamshire, England, United Kingdom as the daughter of Elisabeth Marshal. She married William Haywood on 10 October 1794, in Kegworth, Leicestershire, England, United Kingdom. They were the parents of at least 1 son and 7 daughters. She died before April 1856, in Kegworth, Leicestershire, England, United Kingdom, at the age of 86.

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Family Time Line

William Haywood
1767–1841
Elizabeth Marshall
1770–1856
Marriage: 10 October 1794
Elizabeth Haywood
1795–1871
Hannah Haywood
1795–1876
Ann Haywood
1817–
William Haywood
1798–1842
Martha Haywood
1804–1891
Mary Haywood
1807–1840
Jane Haywood
1810–1885
Sarah Haywood
1815–1817

Spouse and Children

MARRIAGE
10 October 1794
Kegworth, Leicestershire, England, United Kingdom
children

(8)

+3 More Children

Parents and Siblings

    Elisabeth Marshal

    FemaleFemale

siblings

(1)

World Events (6)

1801 · The Act of Union

Age 31

The Act of Union was a legislative agreement which united England, Scotland, Wales, and Ireland under the name of the United Kingdom on January 1, 1801.
1808 · The British West Africa Squadron

Age 38

The British West Africa Squadron was formed in 1808 to suppress illegal slave trading on the African coastline. The British West Africa Squadron had freed approximately 150,000 people by 1865.
1815

Age 45

The defeat of Napoleon Bonaparte at Waterloo marks the end of the Napoleonic Wars. Napoleon defeated and exiled to St. Helena.

Name Meaning

English and Scottish: status name or occupational name from Middle English, Old French maresc(h)al ‘marshal’. The term is of Germanic origin (compare Old High German marah ‘horse’, ‘mare’ + scalc ‘servant’). Originally it denoted a man who looked after horses, but by the heyday of medieval surname formation it denoted on the one hand one of the most important servants in a great household (in the royal household a high official of state, one with military responsibilities), and on the other a humble shoeing smith or farrier. It was also an occupational name for a medieval court officer responsible for the custody of prisoners. An even wider range of meanings is found in some other languages: compare for example Polish Marszałek ( see Marszalek ). The surname is also borne by Jews, presumably as an Americanized form of one or more likesounding Jewish surnames.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Possible Related Names

Sources (3)

  • Elizabeth Haywood, "England and Wales Census, 1851"
  • Elizabeth Haywood, "England and Wales Census, 1841"
  • Elizabeth Marshal, "England, Leicestershire Parish Registers, 1533-1991"

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