Elizabeth Corbridge of Cuckney, Nottinghamshire

Brief Life History of Elizabeth

Elizabeth Corbridge of Cuckney, Nottinghamshire was born about 1609, in Cuckney, Nottinghamshire, England. She married John Gylman of Cuckney, Nottinghamshire on 2 May 1630, in Cuckney, Nottinghamshire, England.

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Family Time Line

John Gylman of Cuckney, Nottinghamshire
1605–
Elizabeth Corbridge of Cuckney, Nottinghamshire
1609–
Marriage: 2 May 1630

Sources (4)

  • Cuckney, Nottinghamshire | Elizabeth Corbridge, "England, Nottinghamshire, Church Records, 1578-1937"
  • Cuckney, Nottinghamshire | Elizabeth Corbridge, "England, Nottinghamshire, Church Records, 1578-1937"
  • Cuckney, Nottinghamshire | Eliz. Corbridge in entry for John Gylman, "England Marriages, 1538–1973"

World Events (3)

1620 · The Pilgrims Board the Mayflower

"The Pilgrims boarded the Mayflower in search of religious freedom in the New World in September 1620. The Mayflower set sail from Plymouth, England, with 102 passengers, 40 of whom called themselves ""Saints."" After two stormy months at sea, the ship reached the New World. Nearly half of the group died during their first winter due to malnutrition and the harsh New England winter."

1642 · The English Civil War

A series of conflicts regarding England's governance during the years 1642 to 1651 is now known as The English Civil War. Charles I summoned supporters to join him against his enemies in Parliament. In October 1642, nearly 10,000 men fought for Charles I and chased Parliament across the River Tamar. Fighting continued for years and was finally ended at the Battle of Worcester on September 3, 1651, with a Parliamentarian victory.

1688 · Glorious Revolution

The Glorious Revolution brought the downfall of Catholic King James II and the reign of his Protestant daughter Mary and her Dutch husband, William III of Orange.

Name Meaning

English (Yorkshire and Lancashire): habitational name from Corbridge in Northumberland, named in late Old English as Corebricg ‘bridge near Corchester’, from a shortened form of Corstopitum, the Celtic name of Corchester + Old English brycg ‘bridge’.

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

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