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Outlawe Timeline

1103BC - Arrival of Brutus of Troy in Britain - The island was then called Albion, and was inhabited by a few giants...Brutus called the island after his own name 'Brit-ain' and his companions 'Brit-o-ns' . He built a city which he called 'New Troy,'  Later, Lud, the brother of Cassibellaun  made war against Julius Caesar,  and ordered it to be called after his own name, 'Kaer-Lud,' , the 'City of Lud' [or 'Lud-Dun,' corrupted into 'Lon-don'].

750 BC - Etruscans - emerge in Italy

723 BC - The kingdom of Israel was  invaded by Assyria and the rest of the population deported.

323 BC - Hellenistic period begins - death of Alexander the Great in 323 BC

220 BC - Dying Gaul - commisioned by Attalus I of Pergamon to celebrate his victory over the Galatian, the Celtic or Gaulish people of parts of Anatolia (modern Turkey).

52 BC – Battle of AlesiaCaesar defeats the Gallic rebel Vercingetorix, completing the Roman conquest of Gallia Comata.

54BC - Julius Caesar's invasions of Britain Lud son of Heli - When he died, he was buried at Ludgate - Crumbling statues of King Lud and his two sons, which formerly stood on the gate, now stand in the porch of the church of St Dunstan-in-the-West on Fleet Street in London -  Lud, the brother of Cassibellaun  made war against Julius Caesar,  and ordered it to be called after his own name, 'Kaer-Lud,' , the 'City of Lud' [or 'Lud-Dun,' corrupted into 'Lon-don'].  - Caesar doesn't stay

44BC - Julius Caesar - assassinatedIdes of March - March 15

26-33AD -  Pontius Pilate Reports to Tiberius Caesar on Jesus Christ being Crucified - 15th year Tiberius Caesar 

43AD - Claudian invasion, an army of 40,000 professional soldiers - half citizen-legionaries, half auxiliaries recruited on the wilder fringes of the empire - were landed in Britain under the command of Aulus Plautius

44-69AD - The 70 disciples of Jesus Christ - Lazarus and Mary Magdalen landed at the place called Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer near Arles - France

60-61AD -  Romans annihilate the Druids in Anglesey - Bitterness against Roman oppression had driven Boudicca, queen of the Iceni tribe, into a revolt that came close to expelling the invaders.
62AD   -  Joseph of Arimathea with 12 missionaries landed on the Isle of Britain in 62 AD. - Philip the Apostle sent twelve Christians to Britain, one of whom was, Joseph of Arimathea
70AD - Destruction of Jerusalem by Titus - 1,000,000 Jews perished -  survivors sold into slavery  - Solomon's temple destroyed

132–136AD - Bar Kokhba revolt - Jews Barred from Jerusalem - Suppression by Hadrian - Christianity split from Judaism - 580,000 Jews were killed

350 AD - c. 950 AD Estimated use of the Ogham in Ireland and southwestern England.

352 AD - Jewish revolt against Constantius Gallus 

370 AD - Angeln (Angles) - Woden (Wotan/Odin) is claimed as an ancestor figure by many of the Anglian, Jutish and Saxon tribes which later migrate to Britain. Far from being a warrior chieftain, the pre-Christian sagas always describe Wotan as a magician, not a fighter.

311 – 383 - Ulfilas Wulfila; Little Wolf - translated the Bible from Greek into the Gothic language. For this he devised the Gothic alphabet based on the Getae's alphabet - Ulfilas converted many among the Goths, preaching an Arian Christianity, which, when they reached the western Mediterranean, set them apart from their Orthodox neighbors and subjects.

325 - First Council of Nicaea - Arian Theology rejected - Trinity accepted
325 - 400 A.D. The Goths are converted to Arian Christianity. Ulfias writes his translation of the New Testament, the only surviving work of written Gothic.

381 - First Council of Constantinople - affirms the Trinity - rejects Arianism

410 A.D. - Alaric, king of the Visigoths, an Arian Christian - conquers Rome.
410 - Romans leave Britain
420 - Angles are settled as laeti along the coast of the British territory of Dewyr to serve in the defence of the coastline against raiders, and the leader of these is possibly one Saebald, son of Sigegeat of Waegdaeg's Folk. - Laeti - term used in the late Roman Empire to denote communities of barbari ("barbarians") - Deira  - laeti settled in this military zone had little contact with civilian authorities. When Roman military command chain ceased to function they had little difficulty in cutting loose from whatever post Roman territorial authority emerged, to found a barbarian kingdom.

442 -  Britain falls under the rule of the Saxons 
450 - Kingdom of East Anglia - was settled by the Anglo-Saxons as early as around 450, earlier than many other regions. It emerged from the settlement and political consolidation of Angles in the approximate area of the former territory of the Iceni

458 -  Feast of Long Knives - massacre of British leaders by the Saxons - Night of the Long Knives (Arthurian) - Saxons Takeover Kent
476 -  Decline of the Roman Empire - Romulus Augustus, the last Emperor of the Western Roman Empire, was deposed by Odoacer, a Germanic chieftain - Odoacer was an Arian Christian

493-553 - Ostrogothic Kingdom - was established by the King Theodoric the Great - Ostrogoths in Italy and neighbouring areas. Gothic Arian Christians

500-600 - Wehha of East Anglia - Wehha was a pagan king of the East Angles who, if he actually existed, ruled the kingdom of East Anglia during the 6th century

527 -  The Kingdom of Essex was traditionally founded by Aescwine in 527 AD, occupying territory to the north of the River Thames, incorporating much of what would later become Middlesex and Hertfordshire, though its territory was later restricted to lands east of the River Lee.
530 -  The Order of Saint Lazarus established leper hospitals with the first being in Jerusalem in the year 530 - Burton Lazars

569 - Saxons accompanied the Lombards into Italy
570 - Birth of Muhammad

600-749 - Wuffa of East Anglia - By tradition Wuffa was named as the son of Wehha and the father of Tytila, but it is not known with any certainty that Wuffa was an actual historical figure. The name Wuffa was the eponym for the Wuffingas dynasty, the ruling royal family of the East Angles until 749

614 - Siege_of_Jerusalem_(614) - culminated with the conquest of Jerusalem in 614 by Persian and Jewish forces and the establishment of Jewish autonomy

632 - Death of Muhammad. Abu Bakr chosen as caliph. 
637 - Siege_of_Jerusalem_(637)
637 - Jerusalem surrendered to the Saracens, the caliph Omar gave guarantees for the safety of the Christian population.

Earliest Outlaw Rune Stone in Geatland Småland:
700~1000AD -  Útlagi placed this stone in memory of Sveinn -Rune sm103 - Småland (Early Viking style rune)

710 - Arab armies enter Spain from North Africa. 

772 - Charlemagne begins his war of extermination against the heathen Saxons, destroying the Irminsul.

782 - The Massacre of Verden, in which Charlemagne ordered 4,500 imprisoned Saxons massacred

793 - Vikings - First attacks on England - the monasteries of Lindisfarne and Iona

799 - Patriarch of Jerusalem sends Charlemagne his blessings and relics from the Holy Sepulcher 
772-804 - Saxon Wars - Saxons are conquered by Charlemagne in a long series of annual campaigns

812 -   King Coenwulf - Mercia
823 -   King Ceolwulf I - Mercia
823-825 - Beornwulf - King of Mercia

839-856 - Æthelwulf of Wessex - meaning 'Noble Wolf', was King of Wessex  Father of King Alfred (Not a wuffing)
845 - Great Heathen Army Viking Danes attacks Paris
865 - Great Heathen Army of Viking Danes land  in East Anglia. Under the command of Halfdan Ragnarsson and Ivar the Boneless, with the support of Ubbe Ragnarsson, it aimed to conquer and settle in England.
866 - Great Heathen Army of Viking Danes - conquered the Kingdom of Northumbria, followed in 870 by the Kingdom of East Anglia.

866 -  Harald made the first of a series of conquests over the many petty kingdoms which would compose all of Norway, including Värmland in Sweden, which had sworn allegiance to the Swedish king Erik Eymundsson. 

869 - Wuffing King Edmund is martyred by the Danes near Thetford - Last of the Wuffings
870 - Great Heathen Army of Viking Danes - conquered  the Kingdom of East Anglia.
871-899 - Saxon King Alfred the Great  ruled 

872 -  after a great victory at Hafrsfjord near Stavanger, Harald FairHair of Norway found himself king over the whole country. His realm was, however, threatened by dangers from without, as large numbers of his opponents had taken refuge, not only in Iceland, then recently discovered; but also in the Orkney Islands, Shetland Islands, Hebrides Islands, Faroe Islands and the northern European mainland. 

874 - Great Heathen Army of Viking Danes - conquered  Mercia.
878 - Battle of Ethandun - Alfred the Great defeats the Danes - Great Heathen Army

899 - Alfred the Great - died on 26 October 899
901 - Edward the Elder takes the title "King of the Angles and Saxons"

902 - Ragnall - The ruling Vikings of Dublin expelled from Dublin in 902 ...; some went to France, some to England, and some to Wales.
902 - Eric, ruler of the Danes in East Anglia, dies in the Battle of Holme
918 - Edward the Elder becomes ruler of Mercia following the death of his sister Aethlfleda
920 - Edward the Elder takes East Anglia from the Danes

920 - 961 - Haakon I of Norway - (c. 920–961), given the byname the Good, was the third king of Norway and the youngest son of Harald I of Norway and Thora Mosterstang  - King Harald determined to remove his youngest son out of harm's way and accordingly sent him to the court friend, King Athelstan of England. Haakon was fostered by King Athelstan, as part of a peace agreement made by his father, for which reason Haakon was nicknamed Adalsteinfostre.[2] The English king brought him up in the Christian religion. On the news of his father's death King Athelstan provided Haakon with ships and men for an expedition against his half-brother Eirik Bloodaxe, who had been proclaimed king.

924-939 - Æthelstan ruled England
911-927 - Reign of "RoloRobert I - First Duke of Normandy under Charlemagne. - Rollo is great-great-great-grandfather of William the Conqueror. - ancestor of the present-day British royal family, as well as an ancestor of all current European monarchs - 'As Rollo's death drew near, he went mad and had a hundred Christian prisoners beheaded in front of him in honour of the gods whom he had worshipped,

Outlaw 1613 Visitation Legend :
- Outlawe(s) Banished for political offences to Ireland by King Edwy - St. Dunstan Banished - 1613 Visitation Legend
958 - Outlawe(s) kill - "gather" many Wolves heads in Ireland  - 1613 Visitation Legend
959 - Edgar King of Mercia and Northumbria becomes King of all England

 - Outlawe(s) Return to England "with many wolves heads" under King Edgar reigns - St. Dunstan returns  -  1613 Visitation Legend
 - King Edgar general pardon in return  for a certain number of wolves' tongues from each criminal - fact

961   - The Welsh having no gold, King Edgar orders tribute of  300 Wolves heads annually from Wales
969   - Ramsey Abbey  was founded by Ailwyn - Aylwin, foster brother of King Edgar ,  - Alfwold (d. 990), younger brother of Aylwin granted - Bythorn - Kingston / Wistow - was royal demesne and belonged to King Edgar

Second later Utlage  Rune in Geatland
Västergötland, Sweden :
- Utlage raised this stone in memory of Eyvindr, a very good thegn Rune vg62 - Ballstorp, Edsvära, Västergötland, Sweden

999   - Norman pilgrims returning from the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem by way of Apulia stopped at Salerno, Italy 
1005-1016 -  Famine in England - half the population of the larger island perished, although many of the dead were caused by the wars
1009-1085 - Norman conquest of Southern Italy - the regional Byzantine authority is pushed out 

1014 - Danish Earl Thurctel -(Thurkill) - sides with the Cnut  - Scandinavian loan-words in Middle

1015 - The assembly of the Witteuanghemote pronounced against any Dane who should take the title of king of England a perpetual sentence of outlawry. Utlage. out-law, signifies a mau banished or outlawed.

1016–1035 - Dane Cnut the Great  defeats Edmund Ironside - Cnut was left as king of all England - Aethelred's son Eadwig fled from England but was killed on Cnut's orders.[41] Edmund Ironside's sons Edward and Edmund likewise fled abroad. Edward the Confessor and Alfred Atheling went into exile among their relatives in Normandy.
1017 - Cnut weds Emma of Normandy, the widow of Aethelred, and daughter of Richard the Fearless, the first Duke of Normandy.

1021 - Earl Thurkill and wife Egitha  Eadgytha banished, expelled from England - Earl of East Anglia

Utlag "de Utlag" from Utlag Where is that?

1023 - Gilbert Egghlan of Utlag and Bargaria ulor and. a'o. D'my mlliii  - Keighley West Riding Yorkshire

1035–1040 - Harold Harefoot (or Harold I) - Rules England after Cnut's death
1036 - Edward the Confessor and his brother Alfred failed attempt to depose Harold Harefoot - Edward escaped to Normandy; Alfred was betrayed, captured, blinded, tortured, and murdered.
1040–1042 - Harthacnut -  succeeded by  Edward the Confessor in England. Harthacnut was the last Danish king to rule England.
1042-1066 - Edward the Confessor - son of Æthelred the Unready and Emma of Normandy, was one of the last Anglo-Saxon kings of England - Edward's reign began on the death of his half brother Harthacnut
1045 - Harold Godwinson becomes Earl of East Anglia 

1050 - Helgi Hundingsbane - can safely be dated, on the basis of other evidence, after the year 1000 - composed probably not earlier than the second quarter of the eleventh century - the Ylfings' son

1051 - Earl Godwin and his sons Earl Sweyne and Earl Harold are outlawed. Earl Harold and his men are banished to Ireland. Godwin to Flanders
1051 - In October Godwin and the rest of his sons were declared outlaws and given five days to leave the country. The men of Dover were left unpunished. Godwin, his wife Gytha, and his sons Swein, Tosti and Gyrth boarded ship at Bosham and left for Flanders. Harold and Leofwine Godwinson sailed from Bristol for the Norse stronghold of Dublin in Ireland.
1052 -  Emma of Normandy - dies - Queen Emma supported another candidate, Magnus the Noble, and Edward had his mother arrested. Later she survived trial by ordeal
1052 - Earl Harold gathers followers in Ireland, he sailed from Ireland, and joining his forces to those of his father. The great council not only agreed that Godwin and his sons were innocent, but decreed the restoration of their earldoms.
1053 - Battle of Civitate: Normans Defeat Papal-Lombard Army, Capture the Pope  
1054 - The schism between the Eastern and Western churches is traditionally dated 

1065 - Jerusalem was taken by the Turcomans, who massacred three thousand citizens. Terrible oppression of the Christians in the city followed - A history of Palestine, 634-1099 

1066 - Normans receive the blessings of the Lombard Pope Alexander II for the conquest of England.
1066 - Earl Harold (Godwinson) becomes King Harold II
1066 - Battle of Fulford Yorkshire - King Harald III of Norway and Tostig GodwinsonHarold Godwinson's banished brother take York. Victory for the Viking army

1066 - Battle of Stamford Bridge East Riding Yorkshire - After a horrific battle, both Hardrada and Tostig along with the majority of the Norwegians were killed. Although Harold repelled the Norwegian invaders, his victory was short-lived: King Harold II is defeated and killed at Hastings less than three weeks later.

1066 - Norman Invasion England by - William of Normandy 
1066 - King Harold II  dies at Battle of Hastings. Harold Godwinson,  the last Anglo-Saxon ruler - Harold was killed by an arrow in the eye - Harold was killed by four knights, probably including Duke William, and his body brutally dismembered - Harold suffered first the eye wound, then the mutilation
1066 - Harold's men at Hastings - Thurkill From Berkshire - Thurkill died at Hastings
1066 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling was proclaimed King Edgar II by a Witenagemot in London. He was never crowned and submitted to William I some six to eight weeks later, at the age of about fourteen or fifteen. -
14 October 1066

1068-1069 - Sons of Harold Godwine and Magnus - Diarmait  king of Leinster lent them the fleet of Dublin for their attempted invasions of England.
1068 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling joins in the rebellion of the Earls Edwin and Morcar,  when defeated he fled to the court of King Malcolm III of Scotland
1069 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling - King of Denmark  Sweyn Estridson invade England, capturing York later defeated
1069- 70 - Harrying of the North - subjugation of Northern England (Yorkshire) - death toll over 100,000 - scorched earth policy 

1069  - Three sons of King Swein came from Denmark, with two hundred and forty ships into the Humber, together with Earl Osbeorn and Earl Thorkil.

1070 -
Thurcytel AND Utlamhe  "the Exile" - with Hereward the Wake - Utlamhe The Exile

1070 -71 - Hereward the Wake - Anglo-Saxon's rebel against William the Conqueror - last stand Isle of Ely (Last Saxon Stronghold)
1071 - William de Warenne - showed a special desire to hunt down Hereward the Wake who had murdered his brother the year before

1072 - Norman Invasion of Scotland - Treaty of Abernethy,
1074 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling makes peace with William I in Scotland

1075 - Revolt of the Earls - a rebellion of three earls against William I of England (William the Conqueror). Ralph de Guader - the Earl of East Anglia

1076 - Waltheof, Earl of Northumbria Huntingdon - last of the Anglo-Saxon earls was the only English aristocrat to be executed during the reign of William I. - beheaded on May 31, 1076 at St. Giles's Hill, near Winchester - buried in the chapter house of Croyland Abbey
1076 - All earldoms are now held by Normans

1086 - William writes to the Pope that England owes no allegiance to the Church of Rome
1086 - Thurkil the White and his wife Leofflæd are mentioned in the Domesday book, Thurkil as pre-Conquest holder of Wellington
1086 - Domesday Book - the survey was to determine who held what and what taxes had been liable under Edward the Confessor; the judgment of the Domesday assessors was final
No record of Outlagh or Utlag has yet to be found documented in the Domesday Book - The Domesday[2] Book is really two independent works. One, known as Little Domesday, covers Norfolk, Suffolk and Essex. The other, Great Domesday, covers the rest of England ... There are also no surveys of London, Winchester and some other towns ... Durham; parts of the north east of England were covered by the 1183 Boldon Book, ... Search and read more about Domesday book 
1086 - Hindringham - 
Ulf; Wulfnoth, free man of Archbishop Stigand ; Saewulf reeve of Bishop William; Aethelwine, Free Man, Alwine cild, free man; O., free man of Bishop Aethelmaer ( Ulf's - Wolf's  Outlaws and  freemen)

1086 - Bedingfield Hall Manor. The Domesday tenant in chief, Ralph de Limesi, married Christiana, one of the sisters of Prince Edgar Atheling,"* by whom he had a son Ralph, who married one named Halewise. He does not seem, however, to have retained this manor - THE MANORS OF SUFFOLK

1086 - Manor of Horemead Magna near Lapston Church Hertfordshire given to Edgar Atheling (Adeling) by the Conqueror - Great Hormead Hertfordshire

1087 - Death of King William I  - William Rufus Rules till 1100 - the third son of William I of England
1088 - The Rebellion of 1088 occurred after the death of William the Conqueror and concerned the division of lands in the Kingdom of England and the Duchy of Normandy between his two sons William Rufus and Robert Curthose. Hostilities lasted from 3 to 6 months starting around Easter of 1088.
1088 - William de Warenne - died shortly afterwards of wounds he received while helping suppress the rebellion of 1088.

1088 - Anglo-Varangians - a large number of Anglo-Saxons and Danes emigrated to the Byzantine Empire by way of the Mediterranean.[5] One source has more than 5,000 of them arriving in 235 ships. 

1093 - Scottish throne after Malcolm's death in 1093 when he backed a successful bid by Edgar Atheling to dethrone Malcolm III's brother Donald Bane in favor of his nephew, also named Edgar. The newly crowned King Edgar, who ruled Scotland from 1097 to 1107, thus owed his position to William. - Edgar, King of Scotland

1095  - Prince Henry decided to marry Nest to one of his followers, Gerald de Windsor, whom he appointed Constable of Pembroke. Consequently, Nest is the maternal progenitor of the FitzGerald dynasty 
1095-99 - First Crusade
1098 - Edgar The Outlaw  Ætheling - given a fleet by Emperor Alexius I Byzantine Emperor to assist in the First Crusade
1099 - Soldiers of the First Crusade successfully scale the walls of Jerusalem and take the Holy city - July15 1099
1100 - William II dies while hunting - Henry I the fourth son of William I of England rules till 1135
1100 - King Henry I of England made a grant to “the lepers of Saint Lazarus of Jerusalem”

1100 - PAYNE PEVEREL, son of William Peverel the Elder, started the Fraternity of the Holy Sepulcher a Chivalric Order. He was awarded lands and holdings in Salop in addition to his holdings in Bourne, Barnwell and Cambridge...he built the magnificent church of the Holy Sepulcher in Cambridge near the Castle

1102 - Fleet - Harding of England arrives at Jaffa - English ships  - Edgar Atheling , Robert FitzGodwin

1106 - Battle of TinchebrayHenry I of England captures his older brother Robert Curthose, the Duke of Normandy and Edgar Atheling (uncle of Henry's wife),

1106/7 - Fleet of Englishmen, Danes, Flemings arrives at Jaffa - English ships sailed for the Holy land 1102, 1107, 1112
1109 - Robert of Baskerville Crusades in Jerusalem - Robert de Baskerville returns from Jerusalem
1112 - Pain Peverel  founds Barnwell Priory
moving the 6 canons from St Giles to 30 canon's and 13 acres
1113 - Hospitaller's in Jerusalem receive papal approval of independence
1113 - Bromholm Priory established - House of Glanville 
1114 - the Fraternity of the Holy Sepulchre on land given by Abbot Reinald of Ramsey between 1114 and 1130 - Cambridge Round Church
1115 - Official recognition of the Hospital of Saint Lazarus came by a Bull of Pope Pascal II in 1115
1116 - The Order of Hospitallers was founded in the 11th century and recognized by Pope Paschal II in 1116.
1120 - White Ship Disaster - Those drowned included William Adelin, the only legitimate son of King Henry I of England - Source of the Anarchy 1135-1154
1125 - The St. Mary Magdalene Leper Chapel, Cambridge - oldest surviving building in Cambridge
1128 - Templar founder Hugh de Payens visits Normandy and England to raise troops for the Holy land.
1129 - Robert Fitzroy, Earl of Gloucester - illegitimate son of Henry I, grandson of William the Conqueror, founded the Priory of St James Bristol in 1129

1130 - The Round Church of Cambridge was built in about 1130 and was originally a wayfarers' chapel
1133 - PAYNE PEVEREL dies on Crusade in Jerusalem - There is some doubt about the date of Pagan Peverel's death
1135-1154 - Henry I dies without male heir - names daughter Matilda - Beginning of the Anarchy 1135-1154
1136 - Almaric St. Norbert's Premonstratensian apostolate ,  sets out in 1136 for the Holy Land 
1137 - Almaric founded the Premonstratensian Abbey of St. Abacuc in Jerusalem

1140 - Jordan de Briset and his wife founded the hospital and priory of St John of Jerusalem and the nunnery of St Mary. at Clerkenwell 

1142 - The first mention of the Order of Saint Lazarus in surviving sources dates to 1142.
1142 - Krak des Chevaliers - also Crac des Chevaliers, is a Crusader castle in Syria and one of the most important preserved medieval castles in the world. In 1142 it was given by Raymond II, Count of Tripoli, to the Knights Hospitaller. It remained in their possession until it fell in 1271.

1143-1144 - Geoffrey de Mandeville, 1st Earl of Essex - Geoffrey maintained himself as an Outlaw and a bandit in the fen-country, using the Isle of Ely and Ramsey Abbey as his headquarters. He was besieged by King Stephen and met his death in September 1144 in consequence of an arrow wound received in a skirmish. Denied burial because he died excommunicate, his body was wrapped in lead. Eventually it was taken to the Templar community in London. He was buried in the Temple Church in London. His son arranged for an effigy to be placed on the floor, where it still can be seen today.

1147 - Margam Abbey was founded in 1147 by Robert Consul (died 1147), Earl of Gloucester, as a Cistercian house. The foundation gift consisted of lands between the rivers Afan and Kenfig. The abbey later received the manor of Resolven, and many other lands, making it the richest religious house in Wales. - Grant By William De Bonville to Margam Abbey of land held by the Templars in the time of his father - Robert Consul = Robert Fitz Roy - illegitimate son ot Henry I and Nesta (Wales)  - William Fitz Robert  - Son of Robert Consul  - Nest ferch Rhys - (died after 1136) was a Welsh princess of Deheubarth who was renowned for her beauty - After her father's death in 1093, Deheubarth was conquered by the Normans and King Henry I of England appointed himself her protector. Nest is thought to have borne him a son, Henry FitzRoy (1103-1158). -Around 1095 King Henry decided to marry Nest to one of his followers, Gerald de Windsor, whom he appointed Constable of Pembroke. Consequently, Nest is the maternal progenitor of the FitzGerald dynasty -  Robert, 1st Earl of Gloucester

1147-49 - Second Crusade - Roger de Mowbray participated in the Second Crusade in 1147  - William Peverel confirmed his grants and then went off to Jerusalem where he died without heir.

1147 - On May 19, 1147, the first contingents of crusaders left from Dartmouth in England, consisting of Flemish, Frisian, Norman, English, and Scottish crusaders, and some from Cologne,[4] who collectively considered themselves "Franks".[5] No prince or king led this part of the crusade, England at the time being in the midst of The Anarchy. The fleet was commanded by "Hervey" Henry Glanville, Constable of Suffolk.[6][7] Other crusader captains included Arnold III of Aerschot, Christian of Ghistelles, "the men of Kent under" Simon of Dover, Andrew of London, and Saher of Archelle.[8] - Fall of Lisbon - The siege began on July 1. The Christians soon captured the surrounding territories and besieged the walls of Lisbon itself. After four months, the Moorish rulers agreed to surrender (October 21), because the Crusaders' siege tower reached their wall (thus causing a one day standstill) and because of hunger within the city, which was sheltering populations displaced from Santarém as well as "the leading citizens of Sintra, Almada, and Palmela."[11] - Some of the crusaders set sail and continued to the Holy Land.[6] Most of the crusaders however settled in the newly captured city, and Gilbert of Hastings was elected bishop - Frank Leslie's popular monthly 

1147/50 - The hospital of Burton Lazars was founded by Roger de Mowbray, who granted to the lepers of St. Lazarus of Jerusalem 2 carucates of land at Burton - The Knights Templar, had the policy for knights contracting leprosy to join the Order of Saint Lazarus with the Templars paying a pension for each affected knight’s admission. 

1150 The Order of Saint Lazarus expands to Europe
- Earliest use in literature of "Outlaw" as a proper last name: Renaus de Montauban - Ullage l'englois. Outlaw the Englishman, "late 12th century"

1150-1300 - Geoffrey Utlage witness and land in St. Giles parish - Hospital of St. Giles - Hospitaller Cartulary - Essex - St. Giles Maldon

1157 - Master General of Saint Lazarus, Raymond de Puy, a former Master of the Order of Saint John, adopted a green cross as the Order’s badge, green then being the traditional colour for hospital services
1158 - Pipe Roll of Northumberland - EdgarAetheling (A Son of Edgar Atheling ?)
1159 - King Henry II of England  - Order of Saint Lazarus - a grant from Roger de Mowbray with a manor and lands at Burton Lazar in Leicestershire

1166 - Dairmait Mac Murchada the King of Leinster sailed to Britain and met with King Henry II of England... Mac Murchada then travelled to Bristol, where he recruited the Earl of Pembroke, Richard FitzGilbert de Clare (better known as Strongbow) as well as a handful of lesser Anglo-French barons including Robert FitzStephen, Richard FitzGodebert, Maurice FitzGerald, Raymond le Gros and Milo de Cogan. (See a note on Norman names.)
1166 - August, 1166, Robert Fitz-Harding of Bristol entertained Dermot MacMurrough, King of Leinster, his daughter, Eva, and sixty of his followers at a feast in Bristol

1167 - Pipe Roll of Northumberland - EdgarAetheling (A Son of Edgar Atheling?)
1169Preceptory of Denny (Denny Abbey - Cambridgeshire) the site near Waterbeach was handed over to the Knights Templar

First Record of Utlage ----- >
- Bromholm Priory - House of Glanville - Charter of  Bartholomew de Glanville To Bromholme Priory - Walteri Utlage - And two thirds of the tithes of MY MEN: that is,  my uncle by my mother,  Roger de Bertuna: And  Geoffrey, priest of Honinges: and Turstan despensatoris: Warini de Torp, Ricardi Hurel, Walteri Utlage: and Roberti de Buskevill: And the tenth of the whole Ricardi filii Ketel.   - It is interesting that there are no Outlawe records between 1170 and 1194 ...

1169 - Ely Priory was treating for its transfer to the Knights Templar (Preceptory of Denny)

1169 - Norman Invasion of Ireland Begins  - (Earl of Pembroke Richard DeClare) Strongbow who led the initial invasion of Ireland  - 1 May 1169  Main body of Norman, Welsh and Flemish forces landed in Wexford , near Bannow, County Wexford. This was at the request of Dermot MacMurrough (Diarmait Mac Murchada), the ousted King of Leinster who sought their help in regaining his kingdom.and with the approval of Henry II,   - Topic

1169 - De Marisco, Hervey, one of the most distinguished of the Anglo-Norman invaders of Ireland, nephew to Earl Strongbow, came over with the first band of adventurers led by Robert FitzStephen, in May 1169, and received large grants of land in Tipperary, Wexford, and Kerry - his younger brother was: Geoffrey

1170 - Alan de Inglefeld to Peter son of Hagenilde and whichever of his boys he chooses for their lives, for 10s. annual rent and all services saving the King's. Witnesses: Ilger de Inglefeld, Peter the lord's uncle, Robert Puncun, Nicholas Pincerna, Robert de la More, William de Holme and Walter his brother, Walter de Molesford, and Hugh Amis. Seal missing. ½ virgate without house or 'curia' (formerly held by Roger, brother of the grantee) and 1 a. of meadow in 'Hyda Calcebuef'. Berkshire Record Office -  Englefield, Berkshire -   Why was Peter son of Hagenilde so important? Is there a connection to the Utlag's in Kent?
1170 - Sir Thomas Becket  is martyred. Canonized in 1173
1170 -
The Preceptory of Dennyin Cambridgshire - Knights Hospitaller of St. John of Jerusalem established
1170 - Kells - Kilkenny - Mills - earliest known one existed around 1170, and was owned by Baron Geoffrey FitzRobert de Marisco

1171 - King Henry II  lands in Ireland with a large fleet at Waterford,  becoming the first King of England to set foot on Irish soil
1171 - King Henry II. went over to Ireland, Bartholomew de Glanville, Wimar the chaplain, and William Bardul render their account for 320 hogs sent to the army in Ireland
1171 - The people of Bristol were given Dublin as a colony by the king and many Bristolians settled there. Charter was issued by Henry II in 1171-1172, giving the men of Bristol the right to live in the City of Dublin. Later charters contain grants to the city of rights, privileges and property
--- > First record in Ireland:
1172 - Torsten Utlag - Reginaldus Utlag - Dublin Roll of Names  - (First Utlag record in Ireland - Ostman or Englishman?)
1172 - Brothers Torsten and Reginaldus UTLAG, the sons of a Wiltshire landowner named WUDLULACH held large estates in Tipperary and County Dublin

1173/74 -  Revolt of 1173–1174 - was a rebellion against Henry II of England by three of his sons, his wife Eleanor of Aquitaine and rebel supporters. It lasted 18 months and ended in the revolt's failure: Henry's rebellious family members had to resign themselves to his continuing rule and were reconciled to him. - rebel barons, principally Hugh Bigod, Earl of Norfolk

1174 - Priory of KILMAINHAM was erected on the site of KILMAIGNEND by Richard Strongbow, Earl of Pembroke for the Knights Templars dedicated to the Order of ST. JOHN
1175 - Treaty of Windsor , made with Ruaidrí mac Tairrdelbach Ua Conchobair (often Anglicised Rory O'Connor the King of Connaught), Henry II became the High King of Ireland. This Treaty resulted in large scale emigration from England to Ireland and 800 years of English control of Ireland
1176/77 - Hugh Bigod, 1st Earl of Norfolk - kept his lands and his earldom, and lived at peace with Henry II until his death reportedly in 1176/1177, in Palestine.
1176 - Waterbeach and the Knights Templar, to whom, following disputes, Denny and Elmney were granted in 1176
1177 - Prince John - Lord of Ireland 

1177 - Battle of Montgisard - King Baldwin IV, and Philip of Alsace who had recently arrived on pilgrimage, planned an alliance with the Byzantine Empire for a naval attack on Egypt; but none of these plans came to fruition - The Arab force was routed and their casualties were massive, only a fraction managed to flee to safety.

1180-1199 - Torsten Utlag - Burgess - Dublin Ireland 
1183 - William Fitz Robert, 2nd Earl of Gloucester died - was the son and heir of Sir Robert de Caen, 1st Earl of Gloucester, and Mabel FitzHamon of Gloucester, daughter of Robert Fitzhamon.- his only son and heir Robert died in 1166, Earl William made John, the younger son of King Henry II, heir to his earldom

1185 -  Frederick Barbarossa, the Holy Roman Emperor, pledged his protection to the Knights of St. John in a charter of privileges granted in 1185.
1185 - Prince John's first expedition to Ireland
1185 -  Clerkenwell Priory - Order of the Knights Hospitallers of St John of Jerusalem - church was consecrated by the Patriarch of Jerusalem, Heraclius, in 1185

Utlage in Bristol:
- Confirmation by the Prior of St. James's, Bristol, to  John, son of Ralph Utlage, of land in Lewin's Mead -
Before 1186 - John, son of Ralph Outlawe. Leowini the whole of that land in the meadow. Ralph his father had bought from the Ailwardo weaver.

1187 - The Capture of Jerusalem by Saladin
1187 - The Premonstratensian abbeys  in Jerusalem and Bethlehem are destroyed
1187 - The Order of Hospitallers - the surrender of Jerusalem to Saladin in 1187 the hospital there was lost and the Order became completely military

1187 - Hospitaller Knights moved their headquarters to Margat - Margat

1188 - Walter Hubert founds West Dereham Abbey for Premonstratensian house of canons 
1188 - Baldwin, archbishop of Canterbury proceeded to Radnor - accompanied by Ranulph de Glanville, privy counsellor and justiciary of the whole kingdom, and there met Rhys, son of Gruffydd, prince of South Wales - Gerald of Wales 
1189 - King Richard I reigns 6 July 1189 – 6 April 1199
1189-92 - Third Crusade - Richard I The Lion heart - Hubert Walter goes with him
1191 -
Hospitallers Order of St Thomas of Canterbury at Acre established (during the Third Crusade, 1189-92) Richard the Lion Heart
1191-1192 - Kingdom Of Cyprus is Established by Richard The Lionheart

1193 - Hubert Walter  becomes Archbishop of CanterburySt.Andrew - His home was West Dereham Abbey
1194 - Richard I, held the Order  in affection as a result of services to him on Crusade, granted the English Hospitallers a charter in 1194 enlarging their privileges

Record(s) of Utlag/Utlage/Vtlag/Vtlagh  1194-1198----- >
1194 -
  Jordan Utlag,  Richard Uthlag  and William Utlag - Rotuli curiæ regis - Sixth year of King Richard I  - 1194, 18- 20 Nov - 6 Ric. I
1195 -
Rochester Priory - Kent. - The manor and church of Lambeth, given the manor and church of Darenth, Tenants... "the widow Hagenild" (Vtlage?). Ranulf de Glanville...Gilbert de Glanville - Lambeth was a royal manor belonging to Countess Goda, sister of Edward the Confessor... business was concluded 7 Richard I (1195)
1195 - Bartholomew de GLANVILLE Sheriff of Suffolk was born 1145 in Stratford, Suffolk, England. He died 1195 in Bromholme, Suffolk, England.

1196 - William Fitz Osbert (LongBeard) - Last Saxon champion is executed in London - Rotuli curiæ regis William Fitz Osbert
1197 - Hospitaller Knights moved their headquarters From Margat to Acre - Hospitaller fortress Acre

1198 - Philip , Henry , Richard , William and Jordan, sons of Vtlag’ - Kent Pipe Rolls - John  1198

1199 - King Richard's death on 6 April 1199 - King John reigns till Oct 1216
- IBER FEODORUM - Alanus Utlage, iij. quarteria in Hindringham et Homeresfeld - Honour of Wormegeye - Honor of Wormegay
- IBER FEODORUM - Norfolk - Robert Utlag - Roger de Nuiers for Robert Utlag 

1186~1202 - Confirmation by the Prior of St. James's, Bristol, to  John, son of Ralph Utlage, of land in Lewin's Mead
- Grant by the Prior of St. James's, Bristol, to Margam Abbey, of land in Lewin's Mead, Bristol, Formerly held by John, son of Ralph le Utlage

1200-1212 - De Helia Vtlagh (Vtlagh from Elim [ Elham?] )  - The rents which is due to the court of St. Augustine about Mildelton - (Milton Kent) 

- Deed of grant, Lynn - 1d annual rent from a certain [piece of land] 4 feet wide in Damgate held by Peter Strac
Grant by Laurence Outlaw (utlator) of Len to the Hospital of the Blessed Mary Magdalen of Len and to the infirm brothers there for the souls of his parents and his benefactors, the 1d to come from his purse during his lifetime
  Anglo-Norman Studies Proceedings of ... - Google Books
There was an epidemic of leprosy in Europe from 1000 to 1200 A.D., which was probably started by the returning soldiers of the Crusades. Leprosy occurred in Britain from 625 to 1798, and at one time there were 326 lazar houses (leprosaria) in Great Britain.

1202-04 - Fourth Crusade - Crusaders sack Constantinople

1207 - Hubert de Burgh purchased of Roger de Burnham and Julian, his wife, William de Noiers, Robert Fitz Ralph, and Alice his wife, and Robert de Utlagh, their several nine parts of two knights fees in Runton and Beeston and Hinderingham, for which they paid castle gaurd to Dover. 9th of King John *The Norfolk antiquarian miscellany - Google Books - West Runton  - Beeston RegisHindringham 
1207 - Alan the son of Robert de Vtlage, granted the land of Beston and Runton to the Prior of Walsingham by deed , sans date, bounded as there.

1209 - Albigensian Cathar Crusade (1209–1229) was a 20-year military campaign initiated by the Catholic Church to eliminate the Cathar heresy in Languedoc - Notice Twenty Years - The return of Human Sacrifice - Thousands murdered , tortured and burned at the stake 
1210 - Margam Abbey - John, son of Ralph Utlage,
of the land in the meadow of Leowine, known as Lewin's-mead, near to St. James' Church, Bristol. - dated in the early years of the thirteenth century.  - Cartae et alia munimenta quae ad dominium de Glamorgancia pertinent Clark, George Thomas
- Roger Utlag - Witness - Lease Steeple Bumpstead  EssexSir Robert de Vere - Gilbert de Baillol - William de Watevill - Richard de Kann - Cartulary of the Knights of St John

1211 - The Cambridge Fair was granted by King John with the revenues from the fair going to the Priory of Barnwell - one of the oldest fairs in the UK

1213-14 Philip son of Roger of Wormdale , prior and convent of Canterbury Cathedral Priory Witnesses:  William Utelage  - Wormdale, Kent
- Haghenild Vtlaghe - lands of Newton and Newington - Heirs  One part to Hildith married to a Norman William , two parts to Simon, and Adam, and Henry and Roger son of Thomas and his heirs - The register of St. Augustine's abbey, Canterbury, commonly called the Black book   - Hubert de Burgh,  the justice of England 1215

1215? - Utlaghe, Simon - case 907 - Bracton's Note book: A collection of cases decided in the King's Court of Henry III Volume 1  

1215 - Geoffrey de Marisco founded a Commandery of the Knights Hospitallers at Hospital - parish of Aney Ireland - Hospital, County Limerick
1215-28 - Geoffrey de Marisco was Justiciar (chief governor) of Ireland for eight years between 1215 to 1228.

1215/7 -  First Barons' War - Rebellious barons—led by Robert FitzWalter and supported by a French army under the future Louis VIII of France - Fitzwalter is remembered as a champion of English liberty, and has also become associated with various legends, including that of Robin Hood.

1215 - Magna Carta - Robert de Vere - one of the guarantors of Magna Carta

1216 - King John dies - William Marshal acts as regent for Henry III

1218-1220 - Fifth Crusade - 1219 the government in the hands of Hubert de Burgh - Ranulf de Blondeville, 6th Earl of Chester 
- Alan le Ultage - 21 Aug. Winchester. Suffolk. Alan Outlaw gives the king 20s. for having a writ to attaint the jurors of novel disseisin before the justices at Westminster at Michaelmas three weeks, as last above . Order to the sheriff to take security from Alan for rendering those 20s. to the king for this writ. 1 Witness the earl. - 2 Henry III

1225-1233 - Richard le Utlage and William le Utlage - witness to Grant by Michael son of Ioce of Bumpstead to William fitz Ralph  - Philip de Beauchamp, Robert fitz Ralph, William de Helion , Gilbert de Helion - Bumpstead Essex

1225  - Re-issue of the Magna Carta - first version of the Charter to enter English law
- Warin le Utlage gives the king half a mark for having a pone before the justices of the Bench against Thomas of Hereford and Isabella, his mother, concerning 30 acres of land with appurtenances in Swanton and in Hoe. Order to the sheriff of Norfolk to take etc - 8 April - 9 Henry III 

1228Warin le Utlagh v. Thomas de Hereford, in Swanetun. - Norfolk fines - 12th Henry III.

1230 - Alan le Utlage in the Tax Rolls  'Feet of Fines' for the county of Essex
1230 - 3 May - King Henry III leads an army to France, and marches on Bordeaux.
- Peter - Petrus le Utlage de Depa (Dieppe) - leads the ship  - Patent Rolls of Henry III - Dieppe, Seine-Maritime

1230 - Richard Utlage - witness Grant by William de Heliun to Knights of St John - Roger fitz Bernard,  Roger of Baillul - Bumpstead (Helion)
1230-34 - Richard Utlage - Charter Witness - Gilbert de Bailull - Bumpstead - Cartulary of the Knights of St John of Jerusalem
- Richard Utlage - William de Heliun - witness Grant  to the hospital of the holy house of Jerusalem - one acre Bumpstead (Helions)

1231 - Henry III fights a campaign in 1231 against Llywelyn the Great in Wales.  June - Llywelyn captures Cardigan Castle and defeats the English, forcing a truce
- Emma who was wife of Alan Le Vtlage v. Bartholomew de Brancestr of Ilketshal - Suffolk - 16 HENRY III

1234 - Walter fil' Philip and Hughelina his wife, Warin fil'  Roger and Isabella his wife v. * Warin le Utlawe, in Ho. - Norfolk Fines - 18th Henry III

1234 - Richard Marshal, 3rd Earl of Pembroke (1191 – 16 April 1234) was the brother of William Marshal, 2nd Earl of Pembroke,... conflict had broken out in Ireland between Marshal's brothers and some of the king's supporters. Hostilities followed, and Richard made an alliance with the Welsh Llywelyn the Great. He crossed from Wales to Ireland, where Peter des Roches had allegedly instigated his enemies to attack him, and in April 1234 he was overpowered and wounded at the Battle of the Curragh by forces led by Maurice FitzGerald, Justiciar of Ireland and died of wounds on 16 April 1234 while being held prisoner. He was buried at Kilkenny and was succeeded by his brother Gilbert

1235 - Famine in England, 20,000 died in London alone
- William Utlaghe - London - witness to a mugging - William le Large suspect in murder - Crown Pleas: 19 Henry III - 21 Henry III - 27 Dec. 1236

1237 - Freedom of the City in the City of London, first recorded in 1237 - first given in 1237 and recipients have privileges to carry out trade and own land
1238 - Assassination attempt was made on Henry III at Woodstock Palace by a man who later confessed to being an agent of the Marisco family

1239-1242 - The Barons' Crusade, also called the Crusade of 1239, was in territorial terms the most successful crusade since the First ...the Barons' Crusade broadly spanned from 1234-1241

1240 - 10 June 1240 Richard, 1st Earl of Cornwall left England with a smaller host of crusaders. This group consisted of roughly a dozen English barons and several hundred knights, including William II Longespée.

1240Adam fil' Symon v. Warin le Utlag, in Qeywode. (Bishop of Norwich app. clam.). 24th Henry III.

1241 - Isabel widow of William Vtlage, their native in the vill of Fraistingthorp - GRANT by Matilda Constable, Prioress of Swina - Priory of Bridlington in East Riding of the county of York

1242 -  William de Marisco, Geoffrey's Marisco son was captured -  tried , condemned and sentenced to be drawn, hanged, disemboweled and quartered

1250 - Battle of Al Mansurah - Mansoura, Egypt - the Seventh Crusade, the Capetians were defeated and put to flight; between fifteen to thirty thousand of their men fell on the battlefield. Louis IX of France was captured - The Round Church at Little Maplestead, Essex - Among the chiefs who either fell in this battle, or were taken prisoners, were King Louis; Alphonsus, Count of Poitiers; Charles, Count of Anjou; Ralph de Cuscy; Hugh, Earl of Flanders; Hugh Brun, Earl of Marche; Robert de Vere; all the Knights Templars, except three; and all the Knights Hospitallers

1250 - (William) - Willelmum le Utlag - Close Rolls, January 1250 - Henry III
- William le Utlag - Agmodesham - Buckinghamshire - Death of Johan de Puttenham - The hundred of Burnham - Amersham - 34 Henry III - Prompted to take up for the death of a man from the men of Agmodesham. - The mandate of the sheriff of Buckingham is, as William Colebrond 'out of the Aumedesham, Robert Leg, and William le Utlag, and Elias Barleg 'to cause to come as far as London, so that he set the sea on the Monday next after the feast of the Epiphany Dommim there, to answer for the death of William le Slee, Johamiis Puteham out, hence, calls them. Witness as above. - Putnam lineage - genealogical notes concerning the Puttenham family in England

1258-9 - Mass starvation Volcano caused mass deaths in London’s East End

1259 - A pitched battle was fought in Syria, between the Templars and Hospitallers. The Templars were defeated
1260 - LITTLE WENHAM CASTLE - circa 1260-1290 for Sir John de Vallibus (Vaux)

1260 -
Witness Richard le Utlawe Essex - Grant of Rent  William de Wateville to John de Vallibus and his heirs of land in Hempstead, Essex   witnessed by Sir Nicholas Peche, Sir Andrew de Helyun, Sir Simon Peche, Philip de Codree, John de Bosco, Richard de Kanne, Richard le Utlawe, Hugh de Sanford, Roger de Reymes, Geoffrey de Bello, Simon Clericus

1260 - William de Baillol, Walter de Brandeby, and Thomas le Utlaghe unjustly  disseised William Yoll of his free tenement in Yarpestrop - 44 HENRY III  - Assize of York 
1260 - Roger Utlagh - or Roger Outlawe (c.1260-1341 ) was a born -  leading Irish statesman of the fourteenth century and held the office of Lord Chancellor of Ireland. Today he is remembered as the brother-in-law of the celebrated " Witch of KIlkenny " Alice Kyteler, and for his efforts to shield her from prosecution....Roger joined the order of the Hospitallers and served with the English army against the Scots

1264-1267 - The Second Barons' War (1264–1267) was a civil war in England between the forces of a number of barons led by Simon de Montfort, against the Royalist forces led by Prince Edward (later Edward I of England), in the name of Henry III.

1264 - Battle of Lewes Prince Edward I defeated and taken hostage by Simon de Montfort
1264 - St. Michael's Parish - Bernewelle - Grant to Robert son of Hubert Walter of all rents in Cambridge and outside for a yearly payment of a pair of white gloves

1265 - De Montfort's ParliamentDe Montfort insisted the representatives be elected. This first parliament in England was held in a field near Kenilworth Castle, Warwickshire, known as Parliament Piece. It is now a protected site which cannot be built upon. - Timeline 1260-1270  - Alternative History - King Simon I convenes the first elected Parliament of England in Westminster, near London.  Among the Parliament's decisions is the expulsion from the kingdom of the Knights Templar, who had sided with emperor Stephen. Some hundreds knights, their estates confiscated but their lives spared, go into exile in Northumbria and Denmark.
1265/7 - The War of the Disinherited, 1266-67 - Rebels were led by Simon V de Montfort,  Earl of Leicester, until his defeat and death at the Battle of Evesham on 4 August 1265. and was followed by two more years of bloody fighting. Henry III weak and senile - son Edward takes charge of the government.

1265  - Roger Godberd was outlawed for fighting against King Henry III in the Battle of Evesham - a possible historical basis for the legend of Robin Hood - Godberd served under Simon de Montfort - caught in 1272 - he was pardoned upon the return of Edward I from the Eighth Crusade

1268 - Siege of Antioch (1268)  - Baibars inflicted a devastating defeat on the Seventh Crusade of King Louis IX of France - 40,000 Christians were massacred and another 100,000 enslaved - A little boy was worth twelve dirhems a little girl five dirhems
1268 -  The city of Antioch was captured by the Mamelukes. Many thousands of the Christians were massacred, and no fewer than a hundred thousand sold into slavery.

1270 - Eighth Crusade - 20 August Edward sailed from Dover for France, brought with him around 225 knights and all together 1000 men - April 1270 Parliament agreed an unprecedented levy of one-twentieth of every citizen's goods and possessions to finance Edward's Crusade to the Holy Lands.
- Hugo le Utlagh - Thomas le Utlagh - Bodeham - Close Rolls, May 1270 - Henry III - Hugh le Utlagh  is come before the king and asked for the land of Thomas le Utlagh to the same Thomas in Bodeham released on pledges, etc. 
1270 - Hugh le Utlaghe de Bodeham
gives half a mark for having a writ ad terminum. Order to the sheriff of Norfolk. Oct/1270-1

1271 -  Krak des Chevaliers - in 1271 Krak des Chevaliers was captured by the Mamluk Sultan Baibars after a siege lasting 36 days, and then purportedly only by way of a forged letter purportedly from the Hospitallers' Grand Master that caused the Knights to surrender.
1271/4 - Ninth Crusade - Edward continued on to Acre,  crusader outpost in Syria. His time spent there is often called the Ninth Crusade.  - 2 August 1274 did Edward returned to England, and was crowned on 19 August

1272 - Norfolk. Thomas le Utlaghe, Hugh le Tayllur, Olyva his wife and John le Bakun have made fine with the king by 40s. for having a writ of appeal, concerning which they have paid 20s. into the king’s Wardrobe for which they are quit, and they are to pay the other 20s. at the king’s Exchequer. And they have lands in Norfolk.-  56 Henry III - Excerpta è rotulis finium- 1216-1272 : Henry III -  Court of Chancery

1272 - Whereas Thomas le Utlagh of Bodham, by a writ obtained from the chancery in his name without the king's knowledge and will, is drawn into a plea before the justices of the Bench over a messuage and 50 acres of land in Bodham for this that these were said to be the king's escheats of the lands of Normans ; the king because he now knows for certain that they are not his escheats and that the said writ was obtained by enemies of the said Thomas to annoy him, being unwilling that he should be worried by reason of his suit contrary to justice, to provide for the discharge of his soul and of the souls of his heirs, at the instance of Augustin Auger, king's yeoman, remits to Thomas and his heirs his suit so far as regards any exaction or challenge of the messuage and land. - Westminster - May 8 1272 - 56 Henry III

1272-1307 - Reign of Edward I also known as Edward Longshanks and the Hammer of the Scots,  - Born in June 1239 at Westminster, Edward was named by his father Henry III after the last Anglo Saxon king (and his father's favourite saint), Edward the Confessor.

1272-1307 - Witness: Thomas Houtlawe - Cambridge St. Mary Deeds - Bailiffs; William Camber; Robert Witesmith; Roger Coteler; William Lorimer; Thomas Houtlawe - Thomas Outlawe
1273 - Richard Utlawe, County Bedford,  (taken from the Hundred Rolls).

1274 - Edward I returns from the Crusades and is crowned
on 19 August
1276 - The courtyard of Peter the Outlaw ("Utlag'"); Richard of Sureis to Sir William the Constable property all the service of 5ac. in Esthalsham - Halsham Yorkshire?
1276 - Robert de Torteville - Master Templar of England

1279 - June 12 Rochester - Simple Protection, for three years, for David de Pembrok, and Cecil[ia] la  Utlaghe - Kings Writ - 7 Edward I  - (Every indication is that Cecilia Utlaghe was  from Ireland along with David de Pembrok and in England for schooling ) Earliest record of an Utlaghe from Ireland !

1279 - Isabella Hutlawe holds of William Muschet one messuage with a croft adjoining by the service of - Horningsea - Cambridge - HORNINGSEA - 5 miles north of Cambridge, between Fen Ditton and Waterbeach - Horningsea
- Peasants in Bourn (Cambridge) with three or more holdings - Richard  Houtclawe (Outlawe) 4 holdings - 29 acres

1280 - Robert de Torteville - Master Templar of England 
1280 - Jose de Keteller father of Alice Kyteller died - Alice Kyteller was about 10 years old , Alice, who was an only child, inherited his business and properties  

1282 -  Llywelyn the Last - last prince of an independent Wales before its conquest by Norman Edward I of England - Edward sent his head on to London. In London, it was set up in the city pillory for a day, and crowned with ivy {i.e. to show he was a "king" of Outlaws} and in mockery of the ancient Welsh prophecy, which said that a Welshman would be crowned in London as king of the whole of Britain. Then it was carried by a horseman on the point of his lance to the Tower of London and set up over the gate. It was still on the Tower of London 15 years later - 
Outlaw : This surname was probably strengthened by the King giving pardons to those outlaws who accompanied him into Wales
in the 1300's as part of his forces, and who thus became respectable members of the community.

1282 - Pardon to Ranulph le Mariner for the death of John Utlagh, as it appears by the testimony of Adam de Hoghton and his fellows, justices appointed for the delivery of the gaol of Lancaster, that he killed him in self-defence. - 10 EDWARD I.

1283 - David de Pembrok, struck out because no writ - Robes for Christmas - Earl of Norfolk's Estates in Ireland - Carlow 
1283 - Sir John de Vallibus was Sheriff of Norfolk and Suffolk and Steward of the Duchy of Aquitaine in 1283,  He died in 1288
1283 - Dafydd ap Gruffydd became the first nobleman in England to be hanged, drawn and quartered

1285 - Hospitaller Charter of  Ida daughter of the late Richard Utlaw of the five acres of land and half an acre of meadow, with appurtenances. - Roger [ son of Richard ] Outlaw ( of Bumpstead Helion ), Ida daughter of Richard

1288 - Thomas Utlagh - Close Rolls, Edward I - September 1288

1290 - Hugh de Utlaghe - Rosponte, New Ross Ireland 
- A deed mentions Hugh de Utlagh holding property in New Ross Wexford Ireland, in the "Street behind Market Street".  -   Hugh de Utlagh  was a citizen of New Ross on the borders of counties Kilkenny and Wexford.

1290 - Edict of Expulsion - King Edward I issued an edict expelling all Jews from England.  it was formally overturned in 1656
1291 - The fall of Acre, 12 May 1291 - Priory church of the Order of St. Thomas of Canterbury established at Nicosia on Cyprus
1291 - Hospitaller Knights moved their headquarters to Limassol in Cyprus - Kolossi_Castle - Limassol
1291 -
Margery de Pembrok, staying in England, nominating Walter de Bodenham in Ireland for one year. David de Pembrok as the preceding. April 21 - Newcastle-on-Tyne

1292 - John Balliol crowned King of Scotland - swore loyalty to Edward I
1294 - Balliol lost authority amongst Scottish magnates - Magnates concluded the 'Auld Alliance' with France (then at war with England over the duchy of Gascony) - an alliance which was to influence Scottish history for the next 300 years
- James fil' Henry le Vaus (?) v. * Hugh le Utlawe, in Bodham and Westbekham. - Norfolk fines - 22 Edward I. - Bodham - West Beckham
1296'Sussex subsidy of 1296: The rape of Arundel', Villat' de Madhurst, Tortingeton, et Bynstede - Willmo le Utlagh - Madehurst - Tortington - Binsted
1296 - Capture of Berwick - The English brutally took the city. As many as 10,000 men, women and children were killed. - 30 March
1296 - Balliol formally renounced his homage to Edward in April 5 1296
1296 - Battle of Dunbar - April 27

1297 - William Wallace, famous for wearing green clothes (like Robin Hood) , Defeats the English Army at Sterling Bridge, William Wallace makes a sword belt out of  Hugh de Cressingham's skin.
1297 - The Great Charter 1297: Edward I  reissued Magna Carta of 1225 in 1297 in return for a new tax
1298 - Dame Alice Kyteler marries William Outlawe brother of Sir Roger Outlawe, Chancellor of all Ireland

1301 - De Waltero Ughtlawe - Overton' - 'The Subsidy: Liberty of Saint Mary, York', Yorkshire Lay Subsidy: 30 Ed. I (1301) 
1302 - Soldiers of DE HOLT , Norfolk , Jacobum Utlagh (James Utlagh)

1305 - Sir William Wallace - Hanged, Drawn and Quartered - stripped naked and dragged through the city at the heels of a horse to the Elms at Smithfield. He was hanged, drawn and quartered — strangled by hanging but released while he was still alive, eviscerated and his bowels burnt before him, beheaded, then cut into four parts. His preserved head (dipped in tar) was placed on a pike atop London Bridge. His limbs were displayed, separately, in Newcastle upon Tyne, Berwick-upon-Tweed, Stirling, and Aberdeen.

1306 - Margaret formerly wife of Thomas son of Christiana of Trentham, not prosecuting her writ against Richard Utlaghe of Newcastle-under-Lyme and Alice his wife, she and her sureties, viz., Thomas de Knotton of Newcastle, and Thomas son of Adam of the same, are in misericordiâ. m. 19.  Staffordshire: 34 Edward I  - Newcastle-under-Lyme - Staffordshire Hoard

1306 - Master Fulques de Villaret, sailed for Rhodes on 13th June 1306 with two galleys and some transports carrying only 35 knights and 500 infantry - Hospitallers
1306 - The Great Exile (Jews from France) - July 22 - King Philip IV France condemned the Jews to banishment,  took forcible possession of their property, real and personal
1307 - Edward I died on 7 July 1307 - Edward II rules
1307 - French King Philip secretly orders the mass arrest of all the Knights Templar in France on Friday, October 13, 1307

1307 - Grant to John de Cantebr' of a shop between a messuage of Matilda le Comber and a messuage of John de Snoring, cutler. Witnesses: Simon de Stockton, mayor; John Edward, bailiff; Geoffrey de Hiremongere; Geoffrey de Thaxted; John de Snoring; John Outlaw; Hugh Godchep. - Cambridge, Great St Mary's parish deeds

1308 - Witness William Utlawe of Kilkenny - Quitlaim of  the manor of Knocktopher - Walter de la Haye, knight
1308 - Edward II married - Isabella of France - 25 January
1308 - Templar house: The Preceptory of Denny in Cambridgshire - the fraternity at Denny was arrested in 1308
1309 - Gerald fitz Maurice, Lord of Kerry, the last Grand Prior of the Order (of St.John Templars) Ireland  - Fitz-Maurice Norman, Welch, and Legendary Ancestors
- Ranulph Galicien & Philip le Utlagh plaintiffs & Jordan Rey- nald & Juliana his sister concerning the obstruction of a certain way - Rolls of the Assizes - Common pleas in Jersey
1309 - Grant to John de Cantebr' of annual rent of 6s from John Utlagh for a tenement next to the tenement of Alan de Well'. Witnesses: Simon de Refham, mayor- Cambridge - Great St. Mary Parish deeds
1309 - Hospitallers moved to the island of Rhodes

- (Feb. 13). Thomas de Cantewelle, Knight, Edmund le Gras, William fitz Edmund le Gras, John fitz Simon Shorthals, Roger de Wauncy, and others, were securities to Richard de Valle and Alice Keteller, his wife (formerly wife of Adam le Blound, of Callan), for the payment of 200 marks, loaned by the said Richard and Alice to William Utlawe of Kilkenny. [Patent Rolls]

1310 - Trials against the Irish Templars commenced in January in Saint Patrick's Cathedral - accusations based on hear-say flew at the knights, but no evidence could be found and no confessions were forthcoming. The trials ultimately fizzled out, ending after six months in an anti-climax. The Templars were admonished to be good Christians and pensioned off. The property of the Knights Templar in Ireland was either taken by the crown or transferred to the Hospitallers
1310 - Lord Mayor of Kilkenny - William Outlawe
Roger le Utlaghe messuages in Burton-on-Trent - Nov 28 1310 - 4 Edward II - Burton upon Trent - Staffordshire, England  - Letters patent of Edward [II] granting pardon to the Abbot and Convent of Burton for breach of the Statute of Mortmain in respect of various properties in Burton upon Trent - Property: messuage in Burton from Roger le Utlaghe, another from Richard Cobard, a third from Emma filius Hugonis le Pestur, all in Burton, and an acre of land in Calvermedwe from William Cobard.

1311 - Commission of oyer and terminer to William de Ormeaby, Williiam de Colneye, John de Peyton and William de Goldyngton, on complaint by Gilbert de Clare, earl of Gloucester and Herford, that John prior of Ely, Ralph de Derby, William de Lenghare, William de Denton, Matheas Outlawe, Nicolas le Charetter, Nicolas Dykeman and William Benard, with others rescued Richard Bathman from the custody of his bailiff, John Donne, who had arrested him for the larceny of an ox in the earl's moiety of the town of Lakingbethe, [Lakenheath] co. Suffolk, in which he had the liberty of 'infangenethef'. - Gilbert de Clare, 8th Earl of Gloucester - March 1311 he was appointed guardian of the realm while the king was still in Scotland. - (Matthew) Matheas OUTLAWE in connection with Lakinghethe (Lakenheath) Sfk. - Lakenheath 

1311-12 - Lord Mayor of Kilkenny - Henry Outlawe - chief magistrate was known as the Sovereign Henricius Owtlawe 1312
- Sir Roger Outlawe - The Grand Prior - Hospital Of Saint John Of Jerusalem In Ireland - Priory of Kilmainham - Lord Justice 

1312 - The Knights Templar were dissolved . Much of their property was given to the Hospitallers. The holdings were organized into eight tongues (one each in Crown of Aragon, Auvergne, Castile, England, France, Germany, Italy, and Provence). Each was administered by a Prior or, if there was more than one priory in the tongue, by a Grand Prior. At Rhodes and later Malta, the resident knights of each tongue were headed by a Bailli. The English Grand Prior at the time was Philip De Thame, who acquired the estates allocated to the English tongue from 1330 to 1358.

1313 - Earl of Gloucester & Hereford names William OUTLAWE as one of his attorneys. - Gilbert de Clare, 8th Earl of Gloucester 1291-1314 (Ireland?) - Calendar of the Patent rolls Vol-1 - Gilbert de Clare letters nominating Nicolas de Balscote and William OUTLAWE as his attorneys in Ireland for 5 years 
1313 - Gilbert de Clare, earl of Gloucester and Hertford, staying in England, Westminster, has letters nominating Nicholas de Balscote and William Outlawe his attorneys in Ireland for five years. May 1 - Westminster

1313 - Willielmus Outlagh - The Tallage of 6 Edward II - Bristollia  Bristol - Tallage - Bristollia or, memoirs of the city ... - Gloucestershire - Bristol
1314 - Grant to John Outelaw, cutler, of a messuage received from John de Comberton and Julia his wife (as in 3.a) - Cambridge 
1314 - John Outlawe v. Henry le Pescour of Cantebrigg' & Joan his wife in Gransete - Cambridge- 7 Edw II. 79
1314 - Matthew Outlawe of Lakenheath Suffolk - "borrowed" a cart for a visit to Ipswich - Case is record  in the court Sept 1314 

1314 - King Philip of France had the last Master of the Templars, Jacques de Molay and Geoffroi de Charney, Preceptor of Normandy, were burned at the stake - March
1314 - Battle of Bannockburn - June 24 - Robert the Bruce defeats Edward II Army - After Earl of Gloucester was killed, the English army soon fell into disarray, and the battle resulted in a resounding victory for the Scots, and a humiliating withdrawal for the English. Robert the Bruce was the earl's brother-in-law ( Maud de Burgh ), and mourned his death
1314 - On the death of Gilbert, last Earl of Gloucester and Hertford, of the De Clare family, who fell at the Battle of Bannockburn in 1313,. leaving no issue, his three sisters, the Ladies Alienore (wife of Hugh de Spencer, junior), Margaret (wife of Hugh de Audley), and Elizabeth (widow of John de Burgh), became co-parceners of his inheritance, including the Lordship of Kilkenny. ...  the portion allotted to Sir Hugh de Spencer, junior, and Alienore, his wife, includes "half of one Knights fee in Kiltranyn which William fitz Maurice holds."

1315-17 - The Great Famine of 1315–1317 - crop failures cause millions of deaths 
- We read of John OUTLAW in connection with many other citizens including Simon de Refham (Reepham), Alan de Welles, Stephen de Thetford, Roger de Costesye (Costessey) and Adam de Bungey being involved in a case of assault & theft in the Cambridge area.

1316 - Complaint by Thomas Baynard, clerk - that John Utlagh , ... Roger Utlagh ...with the commonalty of the town of Cambridge and others, assaulted him at Cambridge, carried away his goods and assaulted his men and servants. Aug 20 1316 - York - 10 Edward II
1316 - Quitclaim to Joan his sister, widow of Alan de Wells, of a piece of land near St Michael's churchyard - Witnesses:... John Outelawe - Creator John de Cambridge 
- Simon de Everesdon and Margaret his wife v. John le Utlawe junior and Alice his wife in Brunne - Cambridge 10 Edw II 83 ( Brunne - BOURN, anciently "Brunne" or "Burne," is a village, a parish in the hundred of LONGSTOW, county of CAMBRIDGE, 1¾ mile (S.E by E.) from Caxton - Bourn

1318 - Fitz Nicholas of Slanes entered into rebellion with Edward Bruce (1318) which ended in failure at the Battle of Faughart. 
Three (3) years later, Edward II grants the Lordship to the Priory of St. John of Jerusalem

1319 - Adam Utlagh is mentioned re Bury St Edmund

1320 - Complaint by Thomas de Pateshulle, parson of the church of Grantsete, that (the people of Cantebrigge) ...Roger Utlagh of Cantebrigge, with others assaulted him at Grantsete, co. Cambridge, beseiged him in his houses, and carried away his goods. by fine of 20s Westminster - Feb 24 1320 - 13 Edward II.
1321 -
Grant to Thomas le Tournour, burgess, of a shop with a solar, as in last. - Witnesses: Simon de Refham, mayor;. John Outelawe . Cambridge
- John Utlagh - Cambridge - Calendar of Patent Rolls

1322 - April 3 - William Utlawe of Kylkenny - loan of as much as he can lend to King Edward II for war against the Scots at Carlisle

1324 - Dame Alice Kyteler was charged with heretical sorcery escapes to England with help from Brother-in-law Sir Roger Outlawe 
- William Outlawe nephew of Sir Roger Outlaw is ordered to make pilgrimage to the Shrine of St. Thomas at Canterbury 
- Summons to Thomas Fitz John Earl of Kildare to the war in Aquitane -  Similar summonses were sent to William Utlawe of Kilkenny - 18 Edw. II 30 Oct. (Aquitane
1324 - War of Saint-Sardos - was a short war fought between the Kingdom of England and the Kingdom of France . The war was a clear defeat for the English, and led indirectly to the overthrowing of Edward II of England.

1326 - Margaret OutlaweWilliam fitz Maurice who married Margaret daughter of William Outlawe , the wealthy banker of Kilkenny - William Fitz Maurice - Williaim fitz Maurice, son and heir of Maurice fitz Maurice, succeeded his father, and in the extent of the services due to Richard, Earl of Gloucester and Hertford in the county Kilkenny, taken in the year 1247 -  they are later known as the "Maurice Fitgerald"s

1326 - Suffolk manor of Lakenheath - Matthew Outlawe was said to owe half of the cost of trees needed to build a house - Matthew Outlawe of Lakenheath

1326 - Roger Mortimer and Queen Isabella  September 1326, Mortimer and Isabella invaded England - 15 October a London mob seized and beheaded without trial John le Marshal  and Edward II's Treasurer, Walter de Stapledon Bishop of Exeter, together with two of the bishop's squires - On 27 October, the elder Despenser was hanged and beheaded at the Bristol Gallows.- The Earl of Arundel, Sir Edmund Fitz Alan, an old enemy of Roger Mortimer, was beheaded on 17 November - 24 November Hugh Despenser the younger was brutally executed and a huge crowd gathered in anticipation at seeing him die — a public spectacle for public entertainment. They dragged him from his horse, stripped him, and scrawled Biblical verses against corruption and arrogance on his skin. They then dragged him into the city, presenting him (in the market square) to Queen Isabella, Roger Mortimer, and the Lancastrians. He was then condemned to hang as a thief, be castrated, and then to be drawn and quartered as a traitor, his quarters to be dispersed throughout England. Despenser's vassal Simon of Reading was also hanged next to him, on charges of insulting Queen Isabella

- Suffolk Subsidy - Sparhauk Outlawe Oakley , Robert Outlawe - Mendlesham , Adam Outlawe - Lakenheath 
1327 - King Edward II abdicates - abdication was announced and recorded in London on 24 January 1327 - later imprisoned at Berkeley Castle in Gloucestershire where, it was generally believed, he was murdered by an agent of Isabella and Mortimer on 11 October 1327. Edward III—was 14

1327 - the Scots invaded northern England and defeated the English at Stanhope in Weardale in County Durham.

1327 - OFFICERS in IRELAND, anno primo R. Edwardi III., with their yearly fees - The Justice of Ireland, 500l.; Thomas FitzJohn Earl of Kildare. In the 2nd year, Roger Owtlawe, Prior of St. John's, the Chancellor, 40l.; the same Roger Owtlawe, the Justice holding pleas before the Justice and Council of Ireland

1327 - July 12 - Topcliffe - John Utlagh, the chancellor (or Ireland) ... concerning the repulse of the Irish rebels.... (meant Roger rather then John?)  - Calendar of the close rolls preserved in the Public Record Office Edward III 

1327 - Mayors and Bailiffs - Mayor Eudo de Helpringham - Bailiffs - John Outlawe, Alan de Badburgham - History of  the town of Cambridge pg 138  - Edward III. (25 Jan. 1327) - Township and borough History of Cambridge
1327 - Grant to William de Saham of a plot of land - Eudo de Helpringham, mayor; John Outlawe; Alan de Badburham, bailiffs - 23 June 1327 - Cambridge, St Bene't's parish
- Grant to William de Saham of a plot of land - Eudo de Helpringham, mayor; John Outlawe; Alan de Badburham, bailiffs - 24 June 1327 - Cambridge, St Bene't's parish

1327 - Robert Outlawe in the Subsidy Tax rolls of the county of Sussex 
1327 - Adam Outlawe
- Suffolk Subsidy Roll - Hundred of Lacford - Villata de Lakinghethe-  1 Edward III (1327) - Lakenheath
- Roger Utlagh , Prior of the Hospital (Knights Hospitallers) of Ireland - PETITION TO THE KING

1328 - Treaty of Edinburgh–Northampton - was a peace treaty, signed in 1328 between the Kingdoms of England and Scotland. It brought an end to the First War of Scottish Independence, which had begun with the English invasion of Scotland in 1296. The treaty was signed in Edinburgh by Robert the Bruce, King of Scotland, on 17 March 1328, and was ratified by the English Parliament at Northampton on 1 May.

1328 - April 28 - Brother Roger Utlagh, Prior of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem in Ireland, chancellor of Ireland - 2 Edward III - Close Rolls
1328 - The Earl of Kildare, dying in April, 1328, was succeeded as Viceroy by Roger Utlagh, Chancellor for Ireland, and Prior of the Knights Hospitallers of Kilmainham

- Grant to Roger Fouke, cutler, of a messuage in 'Neunham Hamelett' and two and a half acres of arable land, in three parcels, in Newenham Croft. - creator: John Outlawe, cutler - Cambridge, Newnham, St Peter's and St Giles's parish
1329 - Bourn raiding party of  Kingston - John Outlawe and others,  rescue 2 horses for the "lord" Priory of Bernewelle - Pg 64/65

1330 - Hospitallers continued crusade action from Rhodes
- Exemption for life, of William Utlawe from being put on assisce, juries or recognisances, and from appointment as mayor, sheriff, coroner or other minister of the king against his will. March 10 1330
1330 - Records of the Priory of St Mary and St Radegund  Witnesses: John Pilat, Mayor of Cambridge, Stephen de Pawfeld, John de Theversham, Robert Seman, bailiffs, John Utlawe, John De___ et aliis. - Cambridge - Creator Sir John de Cantebr', knight  - Lease to John de Hadenham, cutler - Witnesses: John Pylet, mayor; Robert Seman; Hervey Peryn; Stephen de Panfeld; John de Teuersham, bailiffs; Philip Caily; John Outlaw; John de Deneford; William de Thaxstede - Oct, 1330

1331 - Roger Outlaw commanded an expedition against Brian O'Brian and other enemies of our lord king in Munster to Athyssel in Tipperary, in which Arnold Outlawe commanded eleven men at arms and fourty-eight footmen - 4 Edward III. Arnold Outlawe was the protégé of Arnold le Poer. - The Normans in Thomond

1332 - Geoffrey Utlawe - Lay Subsidy Rolls for Lincolnshire, England - Kesteven Martin - Kesteven - Martin, Lincolnshire
- Request that the king give no further credence to any similar allegations made against the bishop - Maurice Fitz Thomas, Earl of Desmond - Arnold le Poer, knight; Roger Outlawe, Prior of the Hospital of St John of Jerusalem in Ireland, Justice of Ireland.
1332 - William Outlawe is said to have been Prior of Kilmainham, and lieutenant of John Lord Darcie, Lord Justice.

1333-1338 - Burke (de Burgh) Civil War 
1333 - Aug 4 - Power for Roger Outlawe, prior of St. John of Jerusalem in Ireland, to treat with the Irish rebels, and receive them into the K.'s peace.
1333 - Aug 4 - The K. desires the archbp. of Cashel, William de Burgh, earl of Ulster, and 14 others, to assist Roger de Outlawe in his treaty of peace
- Grant to Richard his son and Helen his wife of a meesuage in 'Wales' in Holy Trinity parish between a messuage of his own and one of John Outlawe and stretching from the king's highway to the tenement of the Archdeacon of Ely.

1334 - Witnesses: Edmund de Ovying'; John Breton; Richard le Smyth; William Mareys; Roger Outlawe of Barton  (Barton, Cambridgeshire)
1334 - Grant to William de Saham, burgess of Cambridge, and Agnes his wife, of half an acre of arable in Barton field between land of the Prior of Barnwell and land of William de Brunne abutting on le Rugganacreforelonges and on land of Stephen Cosyn - Roger Outlawe of Barton

1334 - Crusader navy defeated Turkish pirates in the Gulf of Edremit - Crusaders held the port of Smyrna   - Edremit - Smyrna

1335 - William Outlawe. - Names of Persons summoned to attend John Darcy, Justiciary, with arms and horses in his Expedition to Scotland
1335 - Persons summoned by John Darcy, Justice Ireland, with arms and horses in his Expedition to Scotland in 1335 - Roger de Pembrok

1336 - Exemption for life, of Arnold Outlawe and Philip de Staunton, (citizen of York?), from being put on assisce, juries or recognisances, and from appointment as mayor, sheriff, coroner or other bailiff or  minister of the king against his will. -  Perth - July 6, 1336

1336 - Grant to Roger Outlawe, prior of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem in Ireland, of the custody of the lands in Ireland, which Henry de Cogan, deceased, held for life of the inheritance of Peter de Cogan, tenant in chief, to hold during minority of the heir of the said Peter by the rent of 50/. payable at the Exchequer of Dublin. By C - July 10 Perth

- Grant for life, to William son of Nicholas Utlawe that his houses in cities, boroughs and other places in Ireland shall be quit of livery of the king's justices and ministers there, that none of these shall make any livery or lodge in them against his will. Also that nothing shall be taken by them of the victuals and goods of him or his men in that land for the king's use against his will or without due satisfaction. By K. - July 10 Perth

1337 - Hundred Year's War begins - 1337 - 1453 

1339 - The parson of the church of Potton was robbed in 1339 of wheat, barley, beans, peas and other goods and chattels to the value of forty marks by William, son of William de Hurle of Potton, John Wymond of Potton and John Lettice of Potton, The same William de Hurle and another assaulted Reginald Outlawe, parson of the church of Esthattelee at Potton and wounded him, and William was presented as a common assaulter and disturber of the peace. -  THE LANDS OF THE SCOTTISH KINGS IN ENGLAND - Potton - Esthattele = East Hatley St. Denis

1340 - Seal - William Utlage (?), - Used by Robert of Durham, merchant.- Inscription: SIGILLVM WILELMI VTLAGE - Seal design: Round, armorial, a lion rampant. - pdf
1340 - Presentation of Reginald le Outlawe, parson of the church of Esthattele, in the diocese of Ely, to the church, of Risshenden, in the diocese of Lincoln, in the king's gift by reason of the temporalities of the priory of Lenton being in his hands, oni an exchange of benefices with Hugh de Luffenham. [ Esthattele  seems connected to Barnewell Abbey - St Michaels Cambridge - St John's Hospital - John de Hattele  - Estenhale:  its eastern extremity towards Barnwell Priory was called Estenhale]  - Esthattele = East Hatley St. Denis (Cambridgeshire)

1340 - Viceroy - The Bishop of Hereford returned to England in 1340, leaving the government to the Chancellor, Prior Roger Utlagh, on whose death, in the same year, Edward appointed Sir Jean D'Arcy, Viceroy of Ireland, for life
- Death of Roger Utlagh - Outlaw  Roger Outlaw, still Prior, Chancellor and Lord Justice of Ireland died at Any (Knockainy Co. Limerick)

1341 - Reginald Outlawe of Brunne, rect. of E. H. exchanged in 1341 with Thomas de Eure of Blakolmslee. Esthattele = East Hatley St. Denis

- William son of William Outlawe grants to Johanna, who was the wife of William Outlawe - Kilkenney
- Debtor: Thomas Outlawe, of Bodham [Holt Hundred, Norfolk. Creditor: Sir Simon, the Prior, and the convent of Walsingham [North-Greenhoe Hundred, Norfolk], and James Cappe, of Burston [Diss Hundred, Norfolk]. - 1343 May 15

1346Norfolk, HUNDREDUM DE HOLT. Juratores.—Johannes de Honeworth, Thomas Uthlagh 
1346 - Inspeximus by Thomas son of James Outlagh of Audham of a writing made by his said father to John son of Thomas Bounde of his freedom; and release of all claim in the said Thomas Bounde and John his brother, sons of the said John son of Thomas, &c. Dated at Wykemer, Thursday before the Translation of St. Thomas the Martyr, 20 Edward III.  - Essex  - Aldham - Inspeximus = a royal grant or a grant

1346 - Battle of Caen (1346) - Landing in France-  The campaign began on 11 July 1346 when Edward's fleet departed the south of England and landed the next day at St. Vaast la Hogue, 20 miles (32 km) from Cherbourg.

1347 - Grant to Henry de Tangmere and John de Bernewell (Outlawe), burgesses, of a messuage as in 58, 60, and 61. Messuage - Buildings and land

1347 - Robert Outelawe's  land in Barton Cambridge - Madwefeld of Berton at ‘ le Cros '

1348 - 1350 - The Black Death under Edward II  - caused the death of more than half of the nation's inhabitants - visitations of the plague again in 1361 , 1369 , 1375 - Population began to rise again in 1520

1349 - The Guild of Corpus Christi was founded in Cambridge in 1349 by William Horwode, Henry de Tangmere and John Hardy[4] in response to the Black Death.

1349 - (1281 -1318? ) - Cambridge GuildsSt Mary's guild. - Willelmus Outelawe - Hugo Outlawe.
- Grant to John le Noble, chaplain, Henry de Tangmere, William de Horwod, John Arnald, Thomas de Wentsworth, Thomas de Childerley, John Eckles, furbisshour, Eudo Fock and Simon de Sleford, clerk, of a shop with a solar above. - Creator Matilda Outlawe - Cambridge, St Edward's parish  - 20 Apr. 1349
1349 - Grant to Henry de Tangmere, burgess, of six shillings and eight pence of annual rent from one messuage once William de Pokelyngton's - The messuage lies between a messuage once Matilda Outlawe's and Tripereslane. - Cambridge,St Edward's parish  21 Sep. 1349
1349 - Matilda Outlaw of Cambridge, widow, grants to the alderman and Guild of St.Mary a messuage in St. Edward's parish. (No witnesses named.) 
- Grant to John Annys of Haslingfield of a messuage with buildings and adjacent croft and of an acre of land in Barton - The messuage and croft lie between land of the Prior of Barnwell and the king's highway, one head of the corft abutting on Brunnebrok, the messuage abutting on the highway. Half an acre of the land list in Bradefeld between land of the Prior of Barnwell and land of John Lorimere abutting on land of the said John; half an acre lies between land of John Breton of Abington and abuts on land of John Sweyn.Witnesses: Edmund Ovynge; Robert Outlawe; John Rogge; John Shasteleyn; John Mareys senior - Barton- 23 Edward III

1349 - Registrum de Kilmainham: Chapter Acts in Latin of the Knights Hospitallers of St. John of Jerusalem at their chief house of Kilmainham, near Dublin, under the Grand Prior Roger Outlawe, 1321-39 - Bodleian Library - Balliol College, Oxford

1352 - Bernewelle Priory acquires Hauteyn Estate 1350 - Henry Outlawe for 2 pence - pg 67
1352 - The Black Death by this year had killed 25 million people in Europe alone

1360 - John Outelagh and Joan his wife, def. 1 messuage and 1 carucate of land in GreatChisell, Little Chisell, Heyden and Crishale - Essex - Crishall - Cristeshalla, or "nook of land dedicated to Christ".  - 
William atte Wode of Crishale and Walter Pytee of Chisell, pi. John Outelagh and Joan his wife, def. 1 messuage and 1 carucate of land in Great Chisell, Little Chisell, Heyden and Crishale. PI. and the heirs of William to hold of the chief lords. Cons 100 marks. - 34 EDWARD III

1361 - visitations of the plague again in 1361 , 1369 , 1375 - Population began to rise again in 1520
- Cambridge, Holy Trinity parish - Grant to Master Thomas de Elteslee, senior, William Horwode, John Raysoun and Thomas Caumpes of four shillings annual rent from a messuage opposite the conduit and between tenements of the guild of Corpus Christi and of Henry Utlawe.

1362 - Rome - The Hospital of Saint Thomas of Canterbury in Rome is established - Margery Kempe

1362 - Maurice Purcell grantes to Nicholas Broun, chaplain, vicar of the church of Mothyll, Henry Osmer, chaplain, vicar of the church of Jerpoint, Roger son of William Outlawe and Dauid son of John fitz Nicholas the advowson of the church of Fynel as above. Given at Fynel - February 1

1363 - Outlawe, Thomas, capellanus, of Walsyngham Parva - Will (Capellanus meaning "chaplain") The priory passed into the care of Canons Regular sometime between 1146 and 1174. - Walsingham Parva

1365 - Lease (or counterpart) to John Houtlawe, Joan his wife and John their son of a messuage with appurtenances, once Thomas Joachym's, except for three shops on a north side, for the life of the longest liver, at an annual rent of 40s   - Cambridge, Little St Andrews (Chesterton and Barnwell Fields) and Madingley Deeds

1366 - Witnesses: William le Quer; Richard Wyth; John Outelawe; John Lam; John Page of Grantchester - Grantchester, Cambridgeshire
1366Records of the Priory of St Mary and St Radegund - Gift with warranty - . Witnesses: John Moris, Mayor, William de Horwode, Thomas Dunston, John Goldsmyth, Henry Outlawe et aliis. 
1369 - visitations of the plague again in 1361 , 1369 , 1375 - Population began to rise again in 1520
1370 - Geoffrey Chaucer writes the Canterbury Tales

1372 - Chishall - It was holden in 1372 by William Cardon, under Geofrey de Magnaville; and under Humphrey de Bohun, earl of Hereford and Essex, by the heirs of ... John Outlaw

1374 - Priory of St Mary and St Radegund - Licence for an easement - The prioress (unnamed) and the nuns to Geoffrey Castre and Margaret, his wife, for an eavesdropping from their house in Walls Lane upon Sarans Croft for the breadth of one foot of St Paul's. Witnesses: William de Horwode, Mayor of Cambridge, Stephen Morice, John de Norton, Robert de Brigham, Henry Outlawe et aliis. - 21 April 1374
1374Adam OUTLAWE signed ordinances of the Guild of St John the Baptist in West Lynn (ref. BARDSLEY) - Adam Outelawe - Original OrdinancesThe history of freemasonry  - Early British Freemasonry - Such guilds were everywhere under the patronage of the Holy Trinity, or of certain saints
1374 - Grant to Agnes Lorymer of Barton of a messuage with adjacent croft and 3 acres of arable in the vill and fields of Barton and Whitwell - Witnesses:  Robert Outlawe

1375 - visitations of the plague again in 1361 , 1369 , 1375 - Population began to rise again in 1520
- Grant to William Trewe of Grantchester and Johanna his wife of a tenement called Lakeres Place and 2½ acres and 1 rood of arable. Lakeres Place lies between a plot of John Blauet and the common lane to the common river bank; ½ an acre lies against Brunewell; 1 acre lies at Le Dedeman; 1 acre liest against Bradeweye; ½ a rood lies below Ryggeweye. Witnesses: William Smyth; John Outlawe senior; John Lacy; John Outlawe junior; William in the Lane. - Creator: Thomas Eltesle senior. - June 25 1375 - Grantchester Cambridge  - Janus records

1376 - Hospitallers leased the Principality of Achaia from Joanna of Naples for 4,000 ducats per year - Joan I of Naples
1376 - Widow of John Outelagh , Joan his wife
, def. 1 messuage and 1 carucate of land in GreatChisell, Little Chisell, Heyden and Crishale - Essex John Rydere, parson of Heyden. and Nicholas son of Hugh Parys of Heyden, pi. by John Heyden. William Manewod of Heyden and Alice his wife, def. 2 messuages, 2 tofts, 76 acres of land, 3 acres of wood and 2s. rent in Heyden, Cristeshale, Elmedon and Great Chyshull. PI. and the heirs of Nicholas to hold a moiety of the chief lords, with the homages and services of John Upstret, Katharine Arneys, Richard Curteys and Joan Outlawe and their heirs, and also the remainder of the other moiety, which John atte More of Heyden holds for life by the law of England. Cons. 20 marks. - 49 Edward III

1377 - PRIESTS. John Morcell, Wm. Fletcher, John son of Wm. Utlawe, Ric. Godeberd. Oct. - Prebendal Church of Colewych - Colwich, Staffordshire 
1377 - King Edward III dies - Richard II rules by regency of John of Gaunt
1378 - The Great Western Schism splits the Catholic Church when two opposing are elected, Pope Urban V + in Rome and Pope Clement VII in Avignon.

1381 - Peasant's Revolt - Richard II - The man accused of ravishing Robert Martyn's wife was later pardoned...beginning of the end of serfdom in medieval England - One captured rebel leader, when asked the reasons for the revolt, said, "First, and above all . . . the destruction of the Hospitallers.

1381/3  - John Outelawe was Bailiff at Bourn/Cambridge 1381-1383 - Pg 98
1384 - Thomas Baret relieves John Outelawe of the office of Bailiff at Bourn/Cambridge - 7th year of Richard II - Pg27

- GRANT by John de Ingaldesthorp, Knt. to John Outlawe, sen. and Thomas de Acre of Westlenn and William Spicer, burgess of Lynn, of five acres of land in Westlenn [West in St. Peter's parish extending from the King's way, of old called "Satirday Damp" to the common gaol (jail); to hold by service of a silver penny.
- Witn. William Seefoul; Matthew de Tilneye; Laurence Gyboun; etc. - [8 June] 7 Ric II [1384] - An Essay Towards a Topographical .. - Map of Inglethorpe Manor in Cambridge Norfolk 

1385 - Operation of the ferry to West Lynn was farmed to Thomas Outlagh for 13s.4d
1385 - Exchequer Lands. —The tenants jointly hold the pasturage of a cottage called Colynfield, and pay xls. John fil. Richard holds a plot and two acres of land called Outlawe, once of Simon the Headborough, 2s. .- Cleadon - Whitburn  - Durham

1386 - Cambridge Fields: Lease to John Outlawe of Bernwell of four and a half acres, one and a half roods of arable land in Bernewell fields in various parcels for twenty years at an annual rent of 10s. 

So this seems to be John Outlawe and his "brothers" from West Dereham and be goes on to become John de Bernewelle Outlawe at Barnwell Priory....:
- Manumission of three nativi by licence from the Holy See : John Outelawe senr., John O. junr., and Thomas. O., lay brethren of Norwich dioc. Bull addressed to West Derham Abbey. They were born of a free mother, but their father Nichs. O. / laicus was " servus " of the Bp. fo. 61. - BISHOP ARUNDELL'S REGISTER.  See: The abbey of St. Albans from 1300 to the dissolution of the monasteries on the freeing of Villiens (serfs) and the Peasants Revolt. - Thomas Arundel

1388 - Parliament met at Cambridge. The king and his court lodged at Barnwell Priory until the end of the session - 9 September 1388

1389 - Richard Outelawe, and Joan his wife, Cantebriggie town, diocese of Ely. - St Mary's Gild - Cambridge - Jan 31 1389
- Records of the Priory of St Mary and St Radegund - Gift with Royal licence - Witnesses: Robert Brigham, mayor of Cambridge, John Blankpayn, John Marchal, Richard Martyn, John Norton, Robert Martyn, Richard Outlaw et aliis. (regards Barnwell Priory)

1390 - ... in favour of Richard Bedewynde of Redynge 'hosteler' and John Hosteler 'that was Richardes servant Bedewynde' of Redynge at suit of John Outlawe of Bristol for ...

1390  - To the sheriff of Bristol. Writ of supersedeas, by mainprise of William Catour, John Kyngesmulle and Ralph Marche, all of Redynge, in favour of Richard Bedewynde of Redynge ' hosteler ' and John Hosteler that was Richardes-servant Bedewynde of Redynge at suit of John Outlawe of Bristol for trespass.  - Sept. 16. 
Westminster.- 14 Richard II

1391 - William Bykhill and Simon Outlawe v. William Skreyve and Agnes his wife in Fynberg magna - Suffolk - 14 Richard II

1392 - Isle of Ely - Priory of Barnwell  - in Cambridgeshire, -
John de Bernewelle, or John Outlawe, elected March 1392, died Nov. 1408 - John de Bernewelle, (fn. 213) whose personal name was Outlawe; (fn. 214) possibly a canon of West Dereham, and one of the three brothers of that name

1392 - Simon Outelawe, Michael Brailes plaintiffs  - 1392 Sept. 29.-Oct. 5] York - Premises: 9 messuages, 18 shops in Bristol and suburbs

1392 - Ship of John Owtelawe, called James of Lynn, departing the last day of February - customs levied thereon at Lynn

1393 - The Sacking of Bergen (Norway) in 1393 was one of two attacks on Bergen by the Victual Brothers, a former trading guild turned to piracy. In 1395 the Victual Brothers attacked again

1393 - Licence for Sweyn (Swenoni) Stalefote, envoy and commissioner of the queen of Norway, to hire three large vessels of war in the port of Lenn, viz. one of which John Wysebech is master, one of which James Fobbyng is master, and one of which Adam Outlawe is master, and for the masters and crew to transport themselves therein with the said Sweyn. [Fadera.] By K. & C.  - 1393 April 20.  Westminster - 16 Richard II

1394 - Simon Outelawe - Aug 4 Westminster pg 458
- John Hattele clerk and Simon Outlawe of Cambridgeshire
1395 - John Outlawe juror Sleaford Kesteven Lincolnshire - Kesteven - Sleaford 

1395 - Several small Yarmouth and other ships taken by Danish pirates in a sharp conflict off the coast. Lost £20,000 in specie.

1396 - Adam Outlawe ship called Holigost de Lynne going out there on May xii above - May 1396 - Harvard Economic Studies, Volume 18 Page 445

1396 - Richard of Greteham of Marton 'netmaker indicted for stealing three sheep of John Outlawe the day after the feast of St. Michaels - Marton, Lincolnshire

1396 - Battle of Nicopolis - The Last Crusade - English Hospitallers - the presence of "English" may be attributed to Knights Hospitaller of the English tongue , who joined their comrades for the crusade after leaving Rhodes (where the Hospitallers were based at the time) and sailing up the Danube - The Crusaders were defeated

1397 - Richard Outlawe - Close Rolls, Richard II - November 1397 - John Reede, Alexander Westmerland and John Spenser of Cambridgeshire to set free Brice Gorell, if taken at suit of the king and Richard Outlawe for leaving...

1398 - Simon Outlawe, Walter Chertheseye, William Chertheseye give Robert Corbet', knight, 100 shillings of rent in Hoddesdon and Amwell.

1399 -
Counterpart of lease to John Outlaw, barker, of two acres of arable land in 'le Carmefeld' next 'Bynbrook' and land of St John for 8 years - Cambridge Fields
- Richard Outlawe, 58, on that day went with master Ivo la Zouch, chancellor of Cambridge University, to the church - See : Richard Outlawe 1399 Cambridge 
1399 - Thomas Outlawe  purchased the right of a little ferry boat for 13s. 4d. from the Gild of Corpus Christi
1399 - Essex. A. 783. Grant by John Forster and Robert Watevyle, goldsmiths and Herts. citizens of London, and John Ive, clerk, to John Charteseye and Simon Outelawe, of all their lands, Ac., in Waltham Holy Cross, Halyfield, and elsewhere, in Essex, with their appurtenances in Chesthunte, Herts. 24 February, 1 Hen. IV. Three seals. (1399)  - 

1399 - William Skryne and Simon Utlawe, pi. William Chartesey. def. 4 messuages, 500 acres of land. 10 acres of meadow, 60 acres of pasture. 30 acres of wood and 405. rent in Terlyng, Fairsted. Borham, Spryngfeld. Great Leighes and Hatfeld Peverell. Pl. and the heirs of William to hold of the chief lords. Cons. 2oo/. - 22 Rich II

1399 - Richard II surrendered to Henry at Flint Castle on 19 August 1399 - Richard's life after the deposition is unclear
1399 - King Henry IV on 13 October was crowned 
1399 - Robert Digges, rector of Clenchwarton, &c. confirmed to John Outlaw, senior, of West Lenne, Edmund Baleset, burgess of Lenne, a messuage and lands here; dated at West Lenn on the feast of St. Peter in Cathedra; witnesses, Richard de Bellons, Richard de Well - First Henry IV

1400 - Counterpart of lease to William de Lennea [Lynn], cutter, of 4 acres of arable land in Cambridge field for 26 years at an annual rent of 6s 8d. - Witnesses: Thomas Trevet, mayor; Robert Martyn; Richard Outlawe.

1403 -  The Knights Hospitallers of Jerusalem, driven from Smyrna (in 1403) by Timur,  settled at Rhodes, which they held till 1522 
- Simon Outlawe at Baas Manor - Hertfordshire.- Westminster. 
1403 - Demise by Walter Merwe and Elizabeth his wife, to John Cherteseye and Simon Owtlawe, for the lives of the grantors, of a messuage, land, and rent &c. in Waltham Holy Cross, in which the said Walter and Elizabeth had been enfeoffed for life by John Martyn and Simon Owtlawe, who lately had the same by fine in the court of the abbot of Waltham Holy Cross, from John Charteseye and Elizabeth his wife. 28 June, 4 Henry IV. 

1403 - Commission to Robert Outelawe and Adam Outelawe (and others) That no persons banished from the said realms nor sea-robbers be received in any ports or ships of the realm. Feb 17- Feb 24 - Henry IV Patent Rolls.Reference is made of Robert & Adam OUTLAWE being appointed, with others, to take certain enemies of the King into custody. 

1404 - Robert Outlawe - Close Rolls, Henry IV - February 1404 
1404 - Gift by William Britlyngg of Cambridge, Hugh Plouwryght and Richard Outlawe, executors of the will of Robert Martyn of Cambridge, to Adam Leveryngton of Cambridge, chandler, and Margaret, his wife, of a tenement in St Bene't parish. Given at Cambridge - 20 Apr. 1404. 
1404 - Quitclaim to John Pig, tailor, and Thomas Pig of all right to a tenement hitherto held jointly with William Britling, Hugh Plowright and Richard Outlawe. - 2 July 1404  - 5 Henry IV

1406 - Essex. A. 780. Demise by John Charteseye and Simon Outelawe to William Skryne, the elder, John Martyn, Willian Lewyn, and John Eylysforde, clerk, of all their lands, &c. in Waltham Holy Cross. 19 February, 7 Hen. IV. Two seals

1408 - Grant to Richard Aunger, Thomas Fan and John Marchal of the same of 10 acres of arable in the fields of Barton - half an acre lies next to land of Robert Outlawe 
1408 - William Asshebourne, Lynn’s town clerk  received a letter from Lynn men in Danzig setting out their ordinances recently drawn up for “their company” there. - Lynn and the German Hanse.

1413 - Margery Kempe settled debts, and set off from Kings Lynn for pilgrimage of the Holy Land  

- Thomas Paunfeld continues his complaint against the Prior and convent of Barnwell. He requests a writ summoning the people of Chesterton to attest to the truth of what he says, and another summoning the Prior of Barnwell and Robert Scot, one of the canons, to present their evidence on their behalf, and that the judgment in a plea in Common Pleas, and other evidence which he specifies, might also be brought. John Outlaw, Prior of Barnwell

1415 - Thomas Russell, master of the ship called the "Holigost de Lenn  Oct. 12. 1415 - A ship called the Holigost of Lynn took part in transporting Henry V's expedition to France in 1415 (C.P.R., 1413–1416, 382).

1416 - Letters of attorney for John Aleyn of Barton to deliver seisin to Richard and John Aunger of Barton of 3 acres and 3 roods of arable scattered in Barton fields. Creator John Outlawe of Barton
1417 - A. 10008. Feoffment by Henry Fullere of Berton, co. Cambridge, to Richard Aunger, Robert Outlawe, the younger, and Richard Freman of Hatteley, of all his lands,  in Berton and Grancete. Berton, Thursday after the Beheading of St. John the Baptist, 5 Henry V. 

1418/19 - Robertson of Richard Outlawe appoints Richard Reed and Thomas Fullere to deliver seisin to Geoffrey Stonham of Bertonbendyche of 3 acres of land in Fyncham - 6 Hen V - 14 March 1418/19 - Norfolk Record Office
1419 - Grant. Richard Outlawe of Fyncham and Isabella his wife and Robert their son to Geoffrey Stonham of Berton bendyche.13 Mar 1419 
1419 - Richard Outlawe appoints Richard Reed and Thomas Fullere to deliver seisin to Geoffrey Stonham of Bertonbendyche of 3 acres of land in Fyncham - 14 Mar 1419 1419 - Grant. Richard Outlawe of Fyncham and Isabella his wife to John Stonham of Berton - 28 Sept 1419
1419 - Grant. Richard Outlawe of Fyncham to Geoffrey Stonham of Berton Bendych - 21 Dec 1419

1420 - Lease for life of 2 - Johanna Outlawe widow of John Outlawe sen. peautner (sic) Premises: parcel of land in churchyard 30ft long and 14ft broad which John Outlawe held - 8 Hy.V (1420) 12 May - Bristol Record Office - St James Parish, Bristol

1427 - Grant to Richard Dykes and Thomas Owtelawe, both of Barton, of a messuage with adjacent croft and 3 acres of arable scattered in the vills and fields of Barton and Whitwell - Half an acre of land lies in Barton field in Le Holyffeld between land of the Prior of Barton [sic, for Barnwell] and land of William Fodreyngton and abuts on land of the said Prior...Witnesses: Henry Aleyn; Robert Owtelawe; Nicholas Aunger; Thomas Fan; John Atkyn; Thomas Reyner; John Lyefchild; John Aunger; Robert Warder - 4 May - 7 May Quitclaim to Richard Dykes and Thomas Owtelawe, both of Barton, on messuage and lands

1429 - Saint Joan of Arc  - arrived at the siege of Orléans on 29 April 1429 - captured by the English 23 May 1430executed burned at the stake 30 May 1431

1431 - Feoffment. Richard Outlawe of Fyncham and John Webster of Carbeysthorp to Richard Cabraund (?) of Carbeysthorp and Edmund Qwyth, senior, of the same. - Messuage in Thorp aforesaid
1431 - The son of Margery Kempe married a Prussian woman and both travelled to Lynn, leaving their child in Danzig
Margery’s son died in Lynn and she escorted her daughter-in-law back to Danzig

1432 - Feoffment by Richard Waynflet, vicar of .... to Richard Lacy of Graunceter and Robert Waryn of 1a. land in the town and fields of Berton, next land of Thomas Owtelaw, &c., which he had by the feoffment of William Cole of Cotyn. Berton, Saturday before St. (Sancte) .. 10 [Henry] VI.

1433 - Confirmation of Grant: John Akeman of Clenchwardton, chaplain, to Wm. Herford, Wm. Pye, butcher, burgesses of Lenn Episcopus, Henry Outlawe of Westlenn and Thos. Dekone of Clenchwardton: 2 half acres of land in CLENCHWARDTON, one of which lately purchased of Agnes Theversham and Katherine her sister deceased, lie between the land of Thos. Bellezet', burgess of Lenn Episcopus, on the west and the land of the heir of Jas. Akeman by villeinage and payment of Kenewyk on the east, and extends in length from the land of said Thos. to the north as far as the common way to the south, and the other half acre lies in the same place between the land of Thos. Jekkysson, chaplain, on the east and the said villein-held land or property of Kenewyk on the west, and extends in length from the land of said Thos. to the north as far as the common way to the south: to hold of chief lords: warranty and sealing clauses: given at Clenchwardton: witn: John Bataill the elder; Roger Bataill; John Sutton the younger; Henry Sutton, his brother; Thos. Bataill; Henry Wrych; Henry Akeman - 11 Hen. VI - Leicestershire, Leicester and Rutland Record Office

1437 - John Outlawe -  03/23/1437 - Archer  - Les Andelys - Captain Thomas Picot - John Talbot Earl Shrewsbury -  BNF, MS. Fr. 25773, no. 1175

1437 - John Utlawe, chaplain to the Precentor - Lincoln Cathedral ( The Lincoln Cathedral was used for the filming of The Da Vinci Code
- Vtlawe John, chaplain  - Lincoln Cathedral

1440 - The printing press was invented in the Holy Roman Empire by Johannes Gutenberg, around 1440.

1441 - John Outlawe -  1441 - Archer  - Expedition France - Richard Duke of York - Richard Duke of York -  TNA, E101/53/33, m3

1442 - Richard Outlaw - 09/14/1442 - Man-at-Arms - Naval Service - Captain Miles Stapleton - TNA, E101/54/3, no2_m1

1443 - Pertaining in the middle field of the township of Westmene on the north side between lands of William atte Halle on the south and Thomas Owtlawe - Feb 1443

1445 - John Outlawe -  06/15/1445 - Archer  - Retinue Kings Councillor - Sir William Oldhall -  TNA, E101/53/33, m3

1450 - Defendant Outlawe, Thomas, of Haselyngfeld, Cambs, yeoman - debt - Plaintiff Robert Semer - Essex

1450 - Defendant Outlawe, John, senior, of Little Clakton, husbandman - trespass: close & taking - Plaintiff - Kempe, Thomas, of London, bishop - Essex

1451 - A. 9940. Feoffment by John Atkyn, son and heir of John Atkyn, of Berton next Cambridge, deceased, to William and John Levechild of Berton, of a messuage and croft and 21a. 1 rood arable there, described; lands of the lordship of Richemond, of Sampson Aunger, John Stanford, Robert Outlawe and Corpus Christi College,  are mentioned as boundaries. 9 February, 30 Henry VI 

1452 - Leonardo da Vinci was born April 15, 1452 – died May 2, 1519
1453 - The Fall of Constantinople - Beginning of the History of Istanbul
1454 - The Gutenberg Bible - first finished copies were available in 1454 or 1455

1454 - Richard Outlawe - Foss Bridge - York - Bridges of York
- Protection to John Owtelawe in the retinue of John earl of Worcester - Oct 23 - 33 Henry VI - French RollsJohn Tiptoft, Earl of Worcester - "the butcher of England" - in 1449 Lord High Treasurer and then as Lord Deputy of Ireland (1456–1457) - King Henry VI's seizure with madness, in August 1453, supplied York with an opportunity of getting control of the government without the use of force against the King. ... the lords came up to London, early in 1454, with great retinues
1456 - Kings Lynn - John Outlawe, the son of Richard Outlawe, upon whom was conferred the freedom of our burgh  - ( given - Keys to the City )
1456 - John Outelawe, son of Richard Outelawe, app. of Adam Okey (A.) - Freemen of Lynn

1456 - Release by Thomas Outlawe to John Marke of William Audley's former lands in Grantchester, Barton, Coton, Whitwell and Cambridge.
1457 - Kent -. Demise by William Rotheley and John Sharp to John Outlaw of land in a field called 'Depeden' in the parish of Eard. 35 [Henry VI]
1457 - Thomas Owtelawe - Tenament - St. Mary's Parish Cambridge
1458 - Grant to Richard Clyve, Nicholas Clyve, John Aspelon junior 'legis peritus', Richard Rolf amd Richard Denys of a tenement with a house upon it and 5 selions of arable in the vill and fields of Barton - The tenement lies between a tenement lately of William Baycele on one side and land once 'le Vaches' and land lately of John Marsall on the other and abut on the highway; the selions lie together in the same place between land once of William Baycele and land once of Cristine Aunger and abut on the said tenement.. Malster holds the property by enfeoffment from Thomas Outlawe, Nicholas Aunger senior and Richard Dyke.- Witnesses: Robert Fanne; Richard Freman; John Freman his son, of Barton; Nicholas Aunger; Sampson Aunger of Whitwell. - 30 June 1458 Barton

1458 - Owtelawe, John, of Weasenham, Norfolk - Grant of Administration
1459 - Deed of gift  - Richard Quayle of Fittleworth - A croft and 15a. in a field called Meneham in Madehurst Witnesses: John Short, Richard Outlawe, Thomas Hale, William Lydgater, Thomas Short - 10 December 1459 - West Sussex Record Office

1461 - Battle of Towton - Wars of the Roses on 29 March 1461 - 50,000 soldiers from the Houses of York and Lancaster fought for hours amidst a snowstorm on that day, which was Palm Sunday. - Yorkists found themselves heavily outnumbered. Part of their force under John de Mowbray, 3rd Duke of Norfolk, had yet to arrive - The arrival of Norfolk's men reinvigorated the Yorkists and, encouraged by Edward, they routed their foes. Many Lancastrians were killed while fleeing; some trampled each other and others drowned in the rivers. Several who were taken as prisoners were executed. - the chronicles state that the Lancastrians eventually fled across these "bridges" of bodies

1462 - C. 5006. Grant by William Rotheley of Dertford and John Sharp of Eard to John Outlawe of Eard of a messuage with garden and arable by Crayfordstrete, also of a parcel of land and wood at Moltgrove by Groveshern in the parish of Eard; also of a parcel of meadow in the marsh called Dokelynghope by Tradehope, which inter alia they had, together with Walter Jolyf since deceased, by the gift of Thomas Roys and Agnes his wife. 12 March, 2 Edward IV

1462 - Commission to John Howard, knight, and Thomas Walgrave, knight, to take the ships called la Marie Talbot of Lenn and la Marie Thomson of Lenn and any other vessels and ships within the ports of the counties of Norfolk, Suffolk and Essex and masters and mariners for the same for the king's fleet against his enemies. - May 29. Westminster 

1462 - A commission was granted to Sir John Howard and Sir Thomas Walgrave to arrest the ships, the Mary Talbot and the Mary Thomson, both of Lynn, and other vessels in Norfolk, Suffolk, and Essex, for a fleet which the King was fitting out - 29th May 1462

1463 - July 21 - Commission to Robert Cotyngham, master of a ship called le Thomas, to take mariners for the governance of the same to go to sea with other ships for the resistance of the king's enemies.
The like to the following :— Richard Outlawe, master of a ship called le Mari Talbot. 

- Auguste, wytnessyth what my mastyr hath payd to Rechard Owtlaw, mastyr of the Mary Talbott of Lynne, at the goynge to the see. - list of the retainers who accompanied Sir John Howard to Wales in 1463 - crew Rechard Owtlawe mayster - John Owtlawe.

1463 - Outlawe, Thomas, capellanus (Chaplain), of Walsyngham Parva - Will
1463 - War of Roses Begins -1455 to 1485

1465 - Grant by John Outlawe and Thomas Outlawe to John Marchall, John Stokton, William Redknapp, John Alborowe, Richard Hull, and Henry Newman, citizens and mercers of London, of a tenement with houses, gardens and land in Crayford, of land in a field called 'Depedene,' in Crayford aforesaid, adjoining a croft called 'Fyppescrofte,' and of a parcel of land and wood at Moltgrove, by Grovesherne, Crayford, adjoining Crayford Heath. 7 November, 5 Edward IV. Kent. C. 1041. 

1468 - Robert Deryng of Lynne, maistre of the ship called the Marye of Lynne, wherof is owners Richard Outelawe and Aleyne Thomsone, satth, he sailed from the towne of Lynne towardes Pruce in Dantzike - DRÁP BJÖRNS. - VERZLUN
1468 - Will - Outlaw (Outlawe), Richard, of Mattishall - Mattishall

1470 - Edward IV fled from King's Lynn by ship in 1470 at the height of the Wars of the Roses. He stayed the night in the house belonging to Walter Coney, which was on the site of the newsagents, opposite Wenns pub, at the south end of the High street. He returned to England 1471 with an invasion army travelling in Hanseatic ships

1470 - John Tiptoft, Earl of Worcester - "the butcher of England" - Captured by the Lancastrians, he was beheaded at Tower Hill, London
1471 - Battle of Tewkesbury - decisive battles of the Wars of the Roses - many prominent Lancastrian nobles were killed during the battle or were dragged from sanctuary two days later and immediately executed. - 4 May 1471
1471 -  Sir John LANGSTROTHER  Grand Prior of the Knights of St John of Jerusalem in England - Fought at the battle of Tewkesbury. After the battle Sir John was one of those taken from sanctuary and executed - Buried in the Church of St. John, at Clerkenwell

1472 - FEOFFMENT by Agnes Balle, of Lenn Episcopi, dau.and heir of John Balle, to Thomas Cokkeson, of North Lenn, William Greneland, William Herald, Richard Dunnysby, and Adam Outlawe, of West Lenn, chaplain, of two acres of land in the field of Clenchewardton at Gripgate.
Witn. John Dawe; Robert Moote; Geoffrey Bedelle; etc.

1474 - Outlaw (Owtelaw), Thomas, of Watlington - Will - Probate - Norfolk
1474 - The Treaty of Utrecht - the English King conveyed a quay and tenements in the Norfolk town of Lynne to the Hanse.  Lübeck invited Danzig to take charge of the property, the complex now known as Hanse House - King's Lynn and the Medieval Hanseatic League - A number of Lynn merchants and their associates seem settled in several Baltic seaports by the early 15th century, particularly in Wismar, Stralsund and Danzig

1477 - Deeds relating to Barton - 1 half acre next to land lately of Robert Outlawe, now of Nicholas Cleve

1479 - Thomas Wayn, Robert Oweton and William Owtlawe, feoffees to the use of John Langham, clerk - Thomas Gyggys Gent.- Land in Dockyng Norfolk - 19 Edw. IV - Docking, Norfolk

1480 - The Siege of Rhodes took place from May to July 28, 1480. About 500 Knights Hospitaller  and 4000 soldiers under command of Grand Master Pierre d’Aubusson managed to repulse the attacks of the Ottoman army which numbered about 70,000 men. 
1481 - 1st Duke of Norfolk - Lord John Howard, commanded the fleet in the war with Scotland with great success - In the late spring of 1481 John Lord Howard sailed into the Firth of Forth destroying and capturing Scottish ships and burning Blackness - Mary of Lynne - take mariners for the said ship, as the king  has ordered an armed force to go to sea to resist his old enemy the king of  Scots. - The schippes that foloweth goeth to Scotland with the Lord Howard - The Mary of Lynne - Rechard Owtlawe mayster - John Owtlawe.

1481 - Feoffment by Adam Outlawe of West Lynn, chaplain, to John Dawson of Northlenn, chaplain, 1 September 1481 Thomas de Acre's chantry and which were granted with other lands by William Walton, esquire, to Adam Outlawe and John Harold of North Lynn, shipmaster  

1483Outelawe, Thomas, haknay man - Milton Gravesend Kent - St Mary Gracis by the Tower - Trespass - East_Smithfield 

1484 - John Palmer, Wm. Munke, Alan Tompson, Thomas Outlawe, and Thomas Arnold, vs. John Colynson of Ely and Agnes his wife, in Westlenn. 2nd Richard III.

1485 - Battle of Bosworth - penultimate battle of the Wars of the Roses - Richard III of England dies (lost) only king to die in battle on English soil since Harold II, - supporters of Richard , John Howard dies, Thomas Howard his son  taken prisoner and imprisoned. Henry VII of England  first monarch of the House of Tudor. takes power.

1492 - Christopher Columbus in America - Pedro Álvarez de Sotomayor was Christopher Columbus
1492 - Thomas Outlawe - 1 acre with a garden on the southern boundary in Mattishall, the south head of which abutted onto the King's highway 
1493 - Inquisition taken at the Guildhall - London, 23 March, 8 Henry VII [1493], before William Martyn, Mayor and escheator, after the death of Edward Greene, by the oath of John Machyn, Thomas Outlawe, John Gage, Thomas Couper, William Wodestok, Henry Calvar, Thomas Rayner, Thomas Lybbys, Nicholas Jefray, William Cambre, Richard Spycer, John Broune, John Knyght, Thomas Chamberleyn, and Richard William  - GUILDHALL London - Guildhall, London
1493 -
Death of Ellen Wodeward witnessed by Thomas Outlawe - London - 23 March, 8 Henry VII

1497 - Death of Richard Chamberleyn witnessed by Thomas Outlawe - London - 4 March, 12 Henry VII - 1497

1499 - Walshe (Walsh), Roger, of Blickling - Probate Will
1499 - William WALSH born 1475 in Colby, Norfolk, England. married Olive CLERE in 1499 in Colby, Norfolk, England.

1501 - Thomas Owtelaw - Milton - West Kent wills
1501 - Sir ADAM OUTLAWE, of West Lenn (Lynn), St. Peters, priest, died 1501  - Bequeaths a tenement to the West Lynn town bellman to pray for the souls of  Thomas of Acre and his wife Muriel    - Maybe referring to Castle Acre in Kings Lynn - It is 15 miles (24 km) east of the town of King's Lynn Home of Castle Acre Priory - Adam Outlawe Will

1503 - Outlawe (Outelawe), Adam, Sir, priest, of Westlen, St Peter - Will - Kings Lynn
1504-5 - In the tyme of Laurence Aslyn mr willm pecok and Thomas Outlawe wardeyns - History of the Pewterers' Company - glasid by Thomas Owtlawe pg 74, pg 76 

1507 - Outlaw (Owtlawe), Thomas, of Mattishall - probate will
1508 - Death of Henry Frowyk - witnessed by  Thomas Outlawe - London - 20 May, 23 Henry VII [1508]

1510 - Sir Will. Hodge of West Lynn, chantry priest of this chantry, by his will, in 1510, was buried at the east end of our lady's chapel, in this church, and gives to Agnes Hode his sister, all of the houses which he bought of Robert Outlaw, with the garden, for her life ; after her decease, gives them to this chantry - West Lynn

1513 - Outlaw (Owtlawe), Richard, of Thornham - probate will

1517 - The Protestant Reformation Begins
1519 - Leonardo da Vinci  – died May 2, 1519

1520 - Thomas Outlawe born  - Thomas Outlaw, born Abt. 1520 in County Norfolk, England; died Abt. 1580 in County Norfolk, England.

1522 - Loss of Rhodes in 1522 of the Hospitallers - The siege lasted six months, at the end of which the surviving defeated Hospitallers were allowed to withdraw to Sicily. - Siege of Rhodes (1522)
1522 - Outlawe (Owtlaw), Simon, of  Acle - Will

1523 - Hospitallers lose Rhodes

1527 - Bond by Robert Oughtred, knight, Anthony Pykeryng, and Robert Ovey of London, 'gentilmen,' to Thomas Stephynson of London, 'cook,' to be paid on October 6 next. 5 September 18 Henry VIII. 

1530 - The King of Sicily, who was the Holy Roman Emperor Charles V, gave the knights Hospitaller's on Sicily the island of Malta - March 1530
1530 - Hospitallers move to the island of Malta

1533 - Adam Owtlawe, 'maryner' - St. Mary Matfelon - London Fines Henry VIII -  Easter Anno 25 - St Mary Matfelon - church, popularly known as St Mary's, Whitechapel

1536 - Pilgrimage of Grace - Uprising in the northern counties of England against the Reformation legislation of Henry VIII. Royal mandates to dissolve the monasteries in the north triggered riots in Lincolnshire and Yorkshire, where 30,000 armed rebels under Robert Aske occupied York, demanding a return to papal obedience and a parliament free from royal influence.
1536 - Henry FitzRoy - son of King Henry VIII of England and his teenage mistress, Elizabeth Blount dies
1537 - Pilgrimage of Grace Suppression - 216 were put to death; lords and knights, half a dozen abbots, 38 monks, and 16 parish priests
1537 - Colony of Recife in Pernambuco Brazil is established by Portugal
1537 - Spanish discovered the potato in Peru 
1538 - Hospitallers Order of St Thomas was dissolved , along with other monastic orders in England, by Henry VIII 

1539 - Outlaw: pensioner - Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge 

1539 - SIR THOMAS SPERTT to MR. GONSON - Has received Gonson's and the lord Privy Seal's letters. Spertt, William Hourrey, John Tebowrow, Adam Outlawe, and Richard Couchey have viewed the Great Nicholas of Bristol, and find no fault except that she draws 3 fathoms of water in ballast and 3½ when laden. Find in her 6 port pieces, 2 slings, a small fowler, 8 bassys, 6 hacbus, 1 new cable, 2 worn cables, 3 hawsers, 3 anchors, 4 tope armurs, 10 flags, 1 streamer. She is worth 700l. if it were not that she draws so much water. Portsmouth, 5 Sept.  - King Henry VIII papers

1540 - Suppression of the Hospitallers of St. John in England - The Hospitallers could not be described as belonging to a monastic order and so Templecombe escaped in 1536 the suppression of the smaller monastic houses and was not dissolved until 1540, when an Act of Parliament (fn. 3) placed the possessions of the Hospitallers in the hands of the Crown as of an Order more loyal to the pope than to the king and existing for the promotion of superstitious ceremonies

1541 - Adam Owtlawe - (£30) - '1541 London Subsidy roll: Tower Ward
1542 - Simon Owghlawe owns land in Upton, afterwards possessed by Thomas Clere, 1542. Thomas Clere
also had land here which formerly belonged to John Reynes of Acle. — Court of Wards and Liveries, vi. 129.
- Simon Owghlawe - Outlawe - land in Acle, Mowton, Boyton, Northbyrlyngham Fysshely and Upton 
- Adam Owtlawe - send four ships to the Downes - Feb 23 - Sir Francis Bryan to the Kings Council - Scotch prisoners  - (Sir Francis Bryan was a distinguished diplomat, soldier, sailor, cipherer, man of letters, and poet.) (Henry VIII)

1544 - Feoffment. William Walsh of Colby, gent., to Robert Purdy, chaplain of Colby, Oldsted - Jan 1544
1544 - The Salamander and the Scottish-built Unicorn were captured at Leith and used as transport for the return journey as part of Lord Hertford's army  14 May 1544
1544 - July 1544 Expedition to Calais - Captain Adam Owtlawe
1544 - Ships The Newe Barke 160 t., 120 m., Adam Owtlawe. (fn. 7)  - Caleis - Greate Shalop (D.),  Oct 29 1544
1544 - Ships - Great Shallop of Dover (Adam Owtlawe, c)  - Cavendishe Shallopp (Adam Owtlawe, c.) November 28 1544
1544 - Owtlawe, Adam, [no place] 21 pynnyng - Prerogative Court of Canterbury - Probate Wills page 397 - Adam Owtlawe's Will

1544-51 - Roger OWTLAWE v. Ralph ELKEN.: Unlawful distress of cattle in the hundred of Tendring.: ESSEX.
-51 - John, grandson and heir of John OWTLAWE, v. Stephen GARDYNER.: Detention of deeds relating to a messuage and land in Clacton.: ESSEX.

1545 - Ralph Outlaw born - Ralph Outlaw, born Abt. 1545 in Little Wichingham, County Norfolk, England; died Abt. 1610 in Little Wichingham, County Norfolk, England
- Dec 22 - Due to Woodhouse for the "tythebern" at Paston, Michaelmas 37 Hen. VIII., 10l. For the manor of Wheaker, 66s. 8d. For a weye of salt delivered to Brymer Outlawe, 30s. 14l. 16s. 8d. - Henry VIII: Papers

1547 - Henry VIII dies, Elizabeth was 13 years old, and was succeeded by her half brother, Edward VI.
1547 - Battle of Pinkie Cleugh - September 1547 - Edward Seymour led a well-equipped army into Scotland, supported by a large fleet
- Owtlawe, Walter, of Stow Bardolph - probate will
- Thomas Outlawe - King Edward VI. issued a proclamation, Oct. 1548 - accused of piracy - 300 crown reward
1549 - Kett's Rebellion
- was a revolt in Norfolk, England during the reign of Edward VI, largely in response to the enclosure of land. Suppress by John Dudley , Sir Thomas Woodhouse and Sir Thomas Clere
1549 - Lord Admiral Thomas Seymour, was beheaded for reasons of state, and amongst the articles of accusation were several charging him with dealings with pirates
1550 - Sir Francis Bryan dies in Ireland after marriage to - Lady Joan Fitzgerald, the widow of James Butler, 9th Earl of Ormond possibly poisoned - He died suddenly at Clonmel, Ireland in 1550.

1551 - Siege of Tripoli (1551) - the Ottomans besieged and vanquished the Knights of Malta in the fortress of TripoliLibya
1551 - Thomas Owtlawe - Rector - 04/12/1551 - Claxbe Pluckacre - Lincoln - Claxby Pluckacre today it is a deserted medieval village - Claxby Pluckacre once had a church dedicated to Saint Andrew - Whilst nothing remains it can be seen as earthworks

1552 - Edward Seymour -  was executed in January 1552 for scheming to overthrow Dudley's regime
- Bargain and sale, Henry Rychers of Swannington, gent., to Robert his brother: manor called Turtevilles in Witchingham St Faith and all messuages, lands etc., in Witchingham St Faith, Witchingham St Mary, Alderford - lease of 20 years to Raffe Owtlawe, and said manor acquitted of title of dower of Elizabeth, wife of grantor - Turteville origin - Honour Reginald de Valle Torta (Turteville or Turville) in Devon - Trematon Castle - 1270 - Trematon - 1490 - Alice Turtevile, lord of Turtevile's manor, Stivekey, Norfolk 

1552-1618 - Sir Walter Raleigh - early life, though he spent some time in Ireland, in Killua Castle, Clonmellon, County Westmeath, taking part in the suppression of rebellions and participating in two infamous massacres at Rathlin Island and Smerwick. Later he became a landlord of properties confiscated from the Irish. He was beheaded at Whitehall in 1618.

1553 - King Edward VI died on 6 July 1553, aged 15
1553-1558 - Queen Mary I Reigns - renewal of Catholic Power - she had almost 300 religious dissenters burned at the stake in the Marian Persecutions, earning her the sobriquet of "Bloody Mary". Thousands imprisoned.

1558 - John Leper of Moche Bromeley Will - John Owtelawe - Essex 
1558 - Owtlawe, Brian, of Forncett St Peter, Norfolk - probate will

1558 - Outlawe, Thomas, rector of Claxbie, 1558 - Diocese of Lincoln. Consistory

1558–1603 - Queen Elizabeth I begins her Reign -  17 November 1558 – 24 March 1603

1559 - Ther was a great complaynt made by one Adam Owtelaw to the clarke of the markett that the brewers and bakers use to measure and streke the corne that thei bye w' a rolle w ch hathe not be sene in eny other place. - Court on Wednesday, 21 June [1559] - CITY OF NORWICH.

1560-1 - Letter of attorney of Peter Walle, clerk, made to John Outlawe. Oath book of Colchester
- James Bressey - Will was proved on 25 October 1561. Buried in St. Magnus Churchyard in London Witnesses: Hamnet Bressey, Robert Byrne, Andrew Outlaw, the writer hereof

1561 - Johannes Owtlawe - ordination - Parish Church, Ludham - ordination - deacon - Ludham Church - Ludham

1563 - London 20,000 people died of the plague - Queen Elizabeth I moved her court to Windsor Castle where she erected gallows and ordered that anyone coming from London was to be hanged
- Outlaw, of Wichingham - a saltier between 4 wolves' heads - erased gules - Coat Armour used in Norfolk Before 1563
1563 -
Thomas Owtlaw of Somerset County - The Visitations of Norfolk, 1563 and 1613 (moves back and settles in Wichingham Norfolk)

1565 - Siege of Malta (1565) - Thomas Docwra was succeeded as Grand Prior by Sir William Weston, the last Grand Prior of the Knights Hospitaller in England before the dissolution - grand master Jean Parisot de la Valette exhibited superb leadership when he stopped Suleyman the Magnificent from dislodging the Knights from their Maltese headquarters

1566 - Nostradamus dies - Michel de Nostredame -14 December or 21 December 1503 – 2 July 1566 - dies
1567 - Outlaw (Owtelawe), John, elder, joiner, of East Dereham - Will. (A Joiner  - Fine woodworker without using nails)

1568 - Dutch Revolt - against the Spanish Empire
1568 - Queen Elizabeth takes possession of Mary Queen of Scots - Mary was moved by the English authorities to Bolton Castle in mid-July 1568
- Payne v Saunders, Nicholson, Mitchell, Owtlawe. .  Court of Star Chamber: Proceedings, Elizabeth I plaintiffs

1570 - Thomas Outlawe born - Abt. 1570 in County Norfolk, England; died July 03, 1633 in Little Wichingham, County Norfolk, England
1571  - Combined fleet of the Knights of Malta and several European powers virtually destroyed the Turkish navy at the Battle of Lepanto
1572 - Thomas Howard, 4th Duke of Norfolk was executed for treason in 1572
1572 - Owtlawe, John, of Ringstead, Norfolk - probate will
1573 - Will: John Owtlawe: Little Clacton: singleman - 13 April - Essex
1575 - Thomas Owtlawe - Assizes held at Chelmsford 3 March 1575 - Essex

1576 - The Theatre - was constructed in 1576 by actor-manager James Burbage, near the family home in Holywell Street
- Indictment of Thomas Outlawe of Thorpe yeoman stole there two bushels of barely worth 3s.4d., belonging to Henry Haste. Pleads not guilty; guilty; clerk - Essex Assizes held at Chelmsford 6 March 1577
1577 - Thomas Owtlawe Grocer App. 19 Eliz. (1577) Norwich Freeman
1577 - Sir Francis Drake begins voyage around the world ( and returns in 1580) renaming his ship the Pelican to the Golden Hind

1578 - The epidemic of 1578 at Norwich was a far more serious one than that of the capital, and was traced to the visit of the Queen: " the trains of her majesty's carriage, being many of them infected, left the plague behind, which afterwards increased so and continued as it raged above and three-quarter years after." - The Sweating Sickness, a Tudor england disease
1578 - Queen Elizabeth I journeys to and from Norfolk in 1578 - Roger Wodehouse and his wife Mary Corbet were hosts to Queen Elizabeth I at their fortified and moated house, Kimberly Tower
1578 - Henry Woodhouse - Roger Woodhouse made Knights by the queen
1578 - Henry Woodhouse, vice-admiral of Norfolk and Suffolk v Chr. Grante, mayor of Lynn and others the aldermen, for neglecting to aid the admiral to seize two ships in the Haven of Lynn until the title to the said ships should be decided, and for their stubborn answers, that they would neither aid nor resist. Fleet and £100 fine. 20 El.
1578-79 - Woodhouse v. Owtelawe - Court of Star Chamber: Proceedings, Elizabeth I - 21 Eliz
- Woodhouse v. Outlawe - Court of Star Chamber: Proceedings, Elizabeth I - 21 Eliz
1578-79 - Woodhouse v. Bate and Owtlawe - Court of Star Chamber - 21 Eliz

1583-95 -  Queen's Men - formed at the request of Francis Walsingham partially in order to regularize the London acting companies
1584 -  The first voyage made to the coasts of America, with two barks, Captains M. Philip Amadas , M. Arthur Barlowe , who discovered part of the Country now called Virginia, Anno July 1584

1585 - Charles Howard, 1st Earl of Nottingham known as Howard of Effingham - Howard was named Lord High Admiral in 1585
1585 - Ralph Lane — became commander of the Grenville colony when it landed on Roanoke Island in July, 1585
1585 - Roanoke Colony on Roanoke Island in Dare County in present-day North Carolina was an enterprise financed and organized by Sir Walter Raleigh. Chartered by QEI. 
1586 - Famine in England which gave rise to the Poor Law system - 1597 - Elizabethan Poor Law of 1601
1586 - Sir Walter Raleigh grows the first potatoes in Ireland on his Estate at Youghal

1587 - Outlaw (Owtlawe), Robert, labourer, of Thornham - probate will
1587 - Mary, Queen of Scots - Executed Feb 8, 1587 
1587 - Sir Francis Drake Raid on Cadiz - May 1, 1587 - Elizabeth I gave the English privateer, Sir Francis Drake, an outstanding leader of previous naval expeditions, the command of a fleet whose mission was to inspect the Spanish military preparations, intercept their supplies, attack the fleet and if possible the Spanish ports, 1st May the English destroyed between 23 and 33 Spanish ships at Cadiz
1587 - John White Colony — Although destined for the Chesapeake Bay, John White brought a group of settlers from England to Roanoke Island. They arrived on July 22, 1587. (Virginia Dare Grandaughter of John White is born

1588 - Spanish Armada destroyed attempting to invade England  - Charles Howard, known as Howard of Effingham was Lord Admiral

1590 - John White returned to Roanoke Island in August 1590, and found the island deserted. The colony has become known as "The Lost Colony.
1590 - Thomas Outlaw
: a brother alderman of Robert Davy of Norwich - pg 289

- Margaret OUTLAW - Stretham, Cambridgeshire, Daughter of  Robert OUTLAW 
- Outlawe, Ralph, of Little Witchingham - Will.

1593 - London Theatres close due to the Bubonic Plague (The Black Death)

1593 - To Richard Owtlaw, pursyvaunt, for arestinge Mr. Robert Ramsden - Arch deacon of York in the church of York upon a tachment - ** A singular incident. The Archdeacon of York, Robert Ramsden, a notorious person, has a writ served upon him in the minster at the suit of the Chapter. 

1593 - About the 13th December, Mr Ann, of Frickley, was taken and brought to York. He was committed to Colyer, a noted pursuivant, and his wife to Outlaw, also a noted pursuivant, but a few days after he was sent to Hull Castle.

1594 - The Students of Grays Inn entertained the Queen and her Courtiers with a very magnificent and expensive Masque

1594 - Grimston, Ralph, martyr, a gentleman of ancient family, seated at Nidd Hall, in Yorkshire, was a great sufferer on account of his religion. On Nov. 18, 1593, he was twice examined by the president of the north, and on April 2, 1594, he was removed from the custody of [Richard] Outlawe, the pursuivant at York, to the Castle (Hull).

1594 - On Christmas Eve, 1594, at midnight, Outlaw, another pursuivant, was sent to search a house in or about Winsley Wood, and there he met Anthony Atkinson, the searcher of Hull, who had brought with him thirty men.  They entered the house, and after breaking down walls and otherwise damaging the place, arrested Mr Warcop, Jno. Sadler, two menservants, and Father Alexander Rawlings, who were all afterwards imprisoned.

1594/5 - Certificate, addressed to the Lords of the Council, from Edward Mercer, Mayor of Northampton, and John Cater, practitioner in physic there, that Thomas Gravener, a prisoner on his journey from York to London, in charge of Richard Outlawe, the Queen's pursuivant, was at the George Inn in Northampton sick in bed of a dropsy, his belly and his legs being so swollen that in their opinion he was not able to travel.—13 Jan., 

1595 - Ralph Outlawe born - born Abt. 1595 in County Norfolk, England; died July 04, 1671 in County Norfolk, England. - He married Elizabeth Kempe
- The names of such persons as are now of Her Majesty's Counsell at Yorke . Richard Outlawe the pursevaunte attending there 
- Henry Walpole - spring of 1595,  he was sent back to York for trial on the capital charges - record in his own hand of his discussions while he was in the custody of Outlaw, the pursuivant.- he was hanged, drawn and quartered on April 17 1595 - Domestic, Eliz., vol. 248., n. 51

1596-1597 - Outlaw (Outely), John, husbandman, of Ringstead Andrew - Will.  - Ringstead - Norfolk Churches

1599 - Globe Theatre -
built in 1599 by Shakespeare's playing company, the Lord Chamberlain's Men, and was destroyed by fire on 29 June 1613
1599 - Outelawe, John, Stowmarket, S., clothier DN/INV16/129 1599

1600 - The Queen honoured the nuptials of Lord Herbert with her presence in Black Friars

1600 - Robert Bulwer of Wood Dalling, Norfolk, gentleman and Humphrey Levett of Swaffham Market, Norfolk, gentleman v Thomas Gybson of Thorpe, Norfolk, gentleman and Thomas Outlawe of Norwich, Norfolk, broker. Defrauding of first plaintiff over a loan; common law suit for debt against both plaintiffs.

1600 - Owtlawe, Thomas, of Shingham -probate will 
1600 - Owtlawe, Robert, of Thornham - probate will 
1600 -  Queen Elizabeth granted a Royal Charter to "George, Earl of Cumberland, and 215 Knights, Aldermen, and Burgesses" under the name, Governor and Company of Merchants of London trading with the East Indies - 31 December 1600 - East India Company formed

1600 - William Adams (sailor) - first Englishman to arrives in Japan - Portuguese Jesuit priests claiming that Adams' ship was a pirate vessel and that the crew should be crucified as pirates.

1601 - The Earl of Essex Rebellion  - Robert Devereux, 2nd Earl of Essex in 1601 against Elizabeth I of England and the Cecil Family
1601 - WILLIAM OUTLAWE matriculated Emmanuel College, 1601.  
1601 - Elizabeth Owtelaw of Norwich marries Thomas Jellis parson of Ellough Suffolk - Aug 10  - Ellough

1602 - We have sent Trollopp to you, in the custody of Richard Owtlawe, the pursuivant attending upon this Council - July 18 From: 'Cecil Papers: July 1602, 11-20', 
1602 - The Dutch East India Company (Vereenigde Oost-Indische Compagnie or VOC in Dutch, literally "United East Indian Company") was a chartered company established 
1602 - Smyth, John, of Bridge, and Mary Outlawe (widow)Nov. 27 -Canterbury marriage licences  

1603 - Queen Elizabeth I dies - James I takes the throne of England
1603 - The Bubonic Plague (The Black Death) again ravages London killing 33,000 people
1603 - Thomas Jellis parson of Ellough - Widower of Elizabeth Owtelaw - marries Marye Searles - Nov 21 
- Henry Outlawe deposes on Edward Kirkham's behalf that for a total of fifteen weeks between 1603 and 1604, Henry Evans collected 30s a week 'for the use of stools standing upon the stage at Blackfriars.' Outlawe does not believe that Evans gave account of this income to the rest of the sharers. - Blackfriars - St Anne's - London - English professional theatre, 1530-1660

1605 - The Gunpowder Plot of 1605, in earlier centuries often called the Gunpowder Treason Plot, was a failed assassination attempt against King James I of England and VI of Scotland by a group of provincial English Catholics led by Robert Catesby - Among the plotters was  Guy Fawkes,

1606 - Outlawe, Thomas, of Norwich - Administration. - Probate

1606 - Recusancy - Rob. Timperan [doth frequent Sutton and cometh not to the Church. This fellow was committed to prison to Mr. Owtlawes at York, and brake from him about two yeres since and giveth forth lewd wordes viz. that before he be taken he will thrust a knife in them], Hemesley January 8, 1606 - Helmsley
- York - April 6 -  Information of Richard Outlaw, Pursuivant, relative to the apprehension of John Vavasour, alias Healey, and the obtaining from him the key of his chamber in Carnaby's house. 'James I: Volume 20: April, 1606', Calendar of State Papers Domestic: James I, 1603-1610 (1857), pp. 308-314. - Calendar of State Papers, Domestic Series, of the Reigns of Edward VI., Mary ...

1607 - Outlawe, Ralph, of Norwich - Will
1607 - Jamestown Virginia Colony established - It was founded by the London Company (later to become the Virginia Company), headquartered in London

1608 - The Bubonic Plague (The Black Death) again ravages London
1609 - Edmund Sheffield, 1st Earl of Mulgrave was a member of the councils of the Virginia Company (23 May 1609)  - The Second Charter of Virginia - Captain Edward Harwood
1609 - The Blessing to Virginia
- William Vynor & Mary Outlawe - Dec 19 - Marriages at St. James - Clerkenwell

1610 - Ralph Outlaw, of Witchingham, Norfolk, gent., and of Barnard's Inn. - Feb. 13 - Admissions Gray's Inn - "gentleman of blood" place their children in these Inns of Court  (The hero of Charles Dickens's novel Great Expectations, Pip, lodged in Barnard's Inn with Herbert Pocket for a number of years following his arrival in London.  (Barnard's ~= Undergraduate school,  Grey's Inn ~= Graduate Law school )  )

1611 - Nov. 26. Lord Sheffield to the Same. Sends up the prisoners by Richard Outlaw, Pursuivant, whose service he commends. The poverty of the Courts of the North now prevents their paying any rewards or even fees. Was obliged to conduct the search for these prisoners at his own charge.

1611 - The King James Bible is published

1612 - Henry Frederick, Prince of Wales - Heir apparent , Eldest son of James I - died at 18 of Typhoid Fever

1612 - Bermuda Colony established - In 1615, the colony was passed to a new company, the Somers Isles Company (The Somers Isles remains an official name for the colony

- Thomas Outlaw - Was granted Arms and Crest in June 1613
1613 - The Visitation of Norfolk for 1613 includes Ralph Outlawe of Little Wichingham (son of Thomas) and Amye his wife, daughter and heir of John Bevis of Little Wichingham, and their children as follows: 
(1) Thomas Outlawe (to whom was granted arms and crest) and Margaret, his wife, daughter of Francis Cory of Brameston, and their children, Roger, Thomas, Anne and Elizabeth. [Need to find out about Roger and Thomas!]
(2) Amye Outlawe, wife of George Southgate of Reefeham
(3) Mary Outlawe, wife of Thomas Allen of Great Wichingham
(4) Margaret Outlawe, wife of John Goodge of St. James in Suffolk
(5) Elizabeth Outlawe, wife of Robert Allen of Norwich
(6) Ralph Outlawe, and 
(7) Simon Outlawe
This Visitation also includes John Outlawe of East Derham, and Margery, his wife, second daughter of William Walshe, by Olive, his second wife, and their children as follows: John, Catherine, Joane and Cecilly. (Harleian Society - Vo. 32)"

1613 - Francis Cory, son and heir of Thomas Cory, of Bramerton, Norfolk, gent. admitted Gray's Inn - Nov 15 - ( Margaret Cory's brother who is married to Thomas Outlawe, which is Ralph Outlawe's brother - confused?)

1614 - The Blessing ship, with 100 passengers arrived in Bermuda.
1614 - March 6
. Statement by Leonard Rountree of four articles to prove the superiority of the Protestant over the Romish faith, which were sent to him by Dr. Favour; of his replies thereto; and conversations upon them with William Outlaw, Mr. Burton, and Mr. Harwood.

1614 - Owtlawe, Richard, of Sedgeford - probate will
1615 - Elizabeth Kempe marries Ralph Outlaw son Robert born 1626 (Notice that he's got his Law degree from Grey's Inn by now)
1616 - Shakespeare died on April 23 1616

1617 - Hornsey, Richard, of Bishopsbourne, miller, and Mary Outlawe of Bridge St. Margaret's, Cant.  Isaac Outlawe of Bridge, husb., bonds. Canterbury Marriage licences- Nov. 9
- Sched excom: Thos OUTLAWE  Bridge Kent; non-appearance - 6 May 1617 - Canterbury Cathedral
- Indenture of convenant to levy a fine relating to lands in Burnby  - Witnesses: Henry Outlawe, Desmond Fortescue, Robert Scruton -  22 Jul 1617 - East Riding of Yorkshire  

1618 - Rountree, Leonard - Perpetual Vicar - St Peters, Isle of Thanet  - Canturbury Kent - dies 1625 - Isle_of_Thanet - A memorial for Mr. Leonard Rowntree, minister, obt. 1624
1618 - Robert Hussye & Francis Outlawe - 11 Oct 1618 - Marriages at Hedenham Norfolk - Hedenham
1618-1648 - Thirty Years' War

1620  - The eldest branch of the family seated at Little Witchingham, in Norfolk - Thomas Outlawe was living in 1620 and by Mary (Cory) Outlawe daughter of Francis Cory
1620 - Mayflower - Pilgrims arrive at Plymouth Colony  - In 1623, a year after the death of captain Christopher Jones, the Mayflower was most likely dismantled for scrap lumber in Rotherhithe, London.[4]
1621 - Dutch West India Company (WIC) was chartered as a trading monopoly similar in organization to the Dutch East India Company - WILLEM USSELINX

1622 -Will of JONH MINGAY, of Arminghall,co.Norfolk, Esq.. To WILLIAM MINGAY, son of my said son HENRY £100 and the residue of the said sums given to the other children of my said son HENRY are to be used by him for their benefit and to be paid to them when eighteen, if they marry with the consent of their father, EDWARD READ, esq. and RALPH OUTLAWE, gent, their Kinsman. - My son HENRY and my daughter FRANCES KEMPE  - 4 October 1622 - (John Mingay had some connection to Grey's Inn and notice Ralph had already married Elizabeth Kempe in 1615) - Frances Mingay abt 9-18-1575 - 12-1633; married Robert Kempe

1623 - Saint_Kitts - first English colony was established in 1623, followed by a French colony in 1625, Spanish 1629, English 1630.
1624 - Barbados - the English ship Olive Blossom, arrived in Barbados in 1624.

1624 - Robert Hussye dies in Virginia plantation Flowerdew in 1624 but no mention of a wife (Francis Outlawe)

1624 - Married Thomas Wright, of Ripon, and Jane Outlawe, widow, of St. Michael-le-Belfrey, York  - St Michael le Belfrey, York - The church is famous for being the place where Guy Fawkes was christened on 16 April 1570

1625 - Outlawe, Richard, Yorke (Bur. St Michaels of Belfrays, June 11, 1625)
1625 - James I died - Charles I of England - was King of England, King of Scotland, and King of Ireland from 27 March 1625 until his execution in 1649

625 - The first English ship touched the island of Barbados on May 14th 1625 under the command of Captain John Powell. The island was claimed for King James I.
1625 - The Proclamation of 1625 ordered that Irish political prisoners be transported overseas and sold as laborers to English planters, who were settling the islands of the West Indies

- Robert Outlaw - born 1626 - died 1680 - Ringland Parish Norfolk

1627 - On February 17th 1627, Captain Henry Powell landed with a party of 80 settlers and 10 slaves to occupy and settle the island of Barbardos.
1627 - British Colony in Barbados established (The Windward Islands)
1627 - Barbados - arrival of the first English settlers in 1627–1628 Barbados was under uninterrupted English control during the colonial period

1630-1654 - WIC -  Recife the new capital of Dutch Brazil - WIC - Dutch West India Company

1632 - Robert Kempe, of Gissing, co. Norfolk, Knt., and Elizabeth Kempe, sister of the said Robert and Ralph Outlawe, of Little Wichingham.'co. Norfolk, gent

1633-35 -  The Great Migration: Ships to New England 1633-35
- THOMAS OUTLAW, (11-1) born ca. 1570; died at Little Wichingham, July 3, 1633 - granted Arms and Crest in June 1613
1633 - In Memory of Thomas Outlawe , the elder, Gent : who died July 3, 1633
1634 - Curaçao  -  Dutch captured the island from Spain.- Commerce and shipping — and piracy—became Curaçao's most important economic activities - The Snoga Synagogue in Willemstad was built by Sephardic Portuguese Jews from Amsterdam and Recife, Brazil.

1635 - Details the roll of passengers of The Blessing, which sailed from London, mid-July, 1635, bound for New England. The ship arrived safe at Massachusetts Bay - J Lester, Master
1636 - Sint Eustatius - Dutch West India Company took possession of the island
1636 - Providence Island Company - Capt Robert Hunt was chosen for The Blessing in May 1636
1636 - Cromwell inherited control of various properties in Ely from his uncle on his mother's side, as well as that uncle's job as tithe collector for Ely Cathedral, a committed puritan and had also established important family links to leading families in London and Essex.

1637-40 - Thomas Ivey  - On 2 November 1640, as the first step in obtaining a headright patent, he testified to the Lower Norfolk County court that he had transported three persons to Virginia: himself and his wife in the ship Rebecca in 1637, and William Browne in the Blessing in 1637.[

1637 - William Browne in The Blessing to Virginia in 1637. The ship Blessing made several trips to Virginia and John Sibsey was a freighter in this ship on occasion. Servants named Edward Cooper, John Moore, and Jobe Seamore are also mentioned in court records as having arrived in the Blessing in 1637 (Ivey Family history)
1637 -
RALPH OUTLAWE, son of  Ralph, of Wichingham, admitted pensioner and matriculated Pembroke College, 1637; B. A. 1642; M. A. 1645

1637  - Apprentice - Radolphus Outlaw filius (son of) John Outlaw de Ely in Com Cambridge agricol to Willm Dawkins 7 years

1639 - Admission Lincoln's Inn - Thomas Outlawe, son and heir app. of Ralph Outlawe, of Witchingham Parva, Norfolk, gen. - Feb 6 
Henry Outlawe filius Alex Outlawe de Hadnam in Com Cantabrig agric to William Dawkins 7 yrs [Haddenham]
1639/40 John Outlaw - Deptford - shipwright - West Kent wills

1640-47 - During the English Civil War (1643-1647) and in the following Commonwealth period, records were poorly kept and many are now missing after being destroyed or hidden by the clergy. During 1653-“1660 the registering of births, marriages and deaths was taken over by civil officers (confusingly called Parish Registers), but the registers were returned to the churches following the Restoration in 1660.

1640 - Turtevile's ManorWichingham Parva, In the 14th of Charles I.(1640) Ralph Outlaw was lord; and in 1664, Thomas Outlaw

1640 ~ Captain John Outlaw - Birth abt 1640 - Possible Father Robert Outlaw born abt 1626 grave Ringland parish 1680 died abt 1697 Boucherville, Montreal Quebec Canada

1640/1 John Outlaw filius Alexander Outlaw de Hadnum in Insula Elie agricole to Willm Blatt 9 years a festo die St John Baptist ult

1641 - Sir Robert Kemp was the eldest son of Robert Kemp, of Gissing in Norfolk  was knighted at Whitehall 7 August 1641

1642 - Sir Robert Kemp was the eldest son of Robert Kemp, of Gissing in Norfolk  created a baronet 14 March 1642, 

1642 -  The beginning of the English Civil War (Cromwell). - Autumn of 1642

1642 - The little force raised by Sir Robert Kempe, and others, was found to be helpless against Cromwell. Sir William D'Oyley and Sir Robert Kempe had, therefore, to fly for safety to Rotterdam

1643 - William Outlaw - Freeholder St. Mary's Swaffham Prior Cambridge (Cromwell  - Round Heads Army in Cambridge)

1644 - Allegedly Robert Kempe Knighted by Oliver Cromwell at Spain's Hall (Essex)  1644 (brother of Elizabeth Kempe) (there is no official record of this see: Knights, baronets and peers of the Protectorate

1645  - Apprentice - Radolphus Outlaw filius John Outlaw de Ely in com Cambridge agricol to Willm Dawkins 7 years (notice - another 7 years)

1646 - Owtlawe, Radulphus - Ordi (ordination) - priest - 4/6/1646 
1646 - Apprentice - Alexander Outlawe sonne of Alexander Outlawe of Hadnam in the County of Cambridge yeoman to Roger Keyser 8 yeares

1646 - Thomas Outlawe, Edward Heyward and the wastes of the manor of Kerdiston.

1647 - May 16 - Edward Cooley of Lymehouse Shipwright and Evah Outlaw, M. Marriage - St. Dunstons Stepney Lymehouse London

- Dispute between Edward and Francis Heyward against Thomas Outlaw and others concerning Kerdiston Heath   

1648 - the outbreak of the Second English Civil War

1648 - John Anderson, shipwright, Boston, sold one half of ship John and Sarah to Robert Allen of Norwich, Eng., merchant - New World Immigrants (Cromwell's Scotch Prisoners transported to Boston on the John and Sarah - Robert Allen possible descendant of   Elizabeth Outlawe, wife of Robert Allen of Norwich

1649 - The death warrant for King Charles I was eventually signed by 59 of the trying court's members, including Cromwell (who was the third to sign it); Fairfax conspicuously refused to sign. Charles I was executed on 30 January 1649.- Cromwell invades Ireland 1649-1653
1649 -  Famine in Northern England
1649 - The Barbadian Society of Gentlemen Adventurers set off northward and opened the Carolinas (seven of the first 21 governors being Barbadian, two
from Massachusetts)

1650 - Outlawe, Thomas, of Kerdiston - Will 
1650 - In memory of Thomas Outlawe of  Gardeston, Gent : who died May 15 1650
1650 - Gravestone - Street Hall - In Memory of Thomas Alleyn of Wichingham Magna, Gent. : Feb 3 1650 - and his two wifes: - with the arms of Alleyn, p.  bend sinister frappee argent and sable six martlets counterchanged and this distich: Death here advantage hath of life I spye, One Husband with two wifes at once may lye. - Mary Outlawe, wife of Thomas Allen of Great Wichingham - Norfolk Family History Society - Thomas Allen and Mary (Outlawe) - Street-Hall Cressingham -  (Strehall) - A fourth manor known as Street-Hall (Strehall) also existed - the Pastons, and Sir William Paston the judge held it, and John Paston, Esq. his son, died seized of it, and Street-Hall in Cressingham, in the 6th of Edward IV. - Family of Richard Alleyne - COL. REYNOLD ALLEYNE, b. Bef. August 1609, Stowting, Kent, England - first adventurers to the settlement made on the island of Barbados - son of Rev. Richard Alleyne, D.D., Rector of Stouting in the county of Kent

1652 ~Edward Outlaw - Birth Abt 1652 - Possible Father Robert Outlaw born abt 1626 grave Ringland parish 1680 died 1712

1652-1653 - The First Anglo–Dutch War (Dutch: Eerste Engelse Zeeoorlog) was the first of the four Anglo–Dutch Wars. It concluded with an English victory in the Battle of Scheveningen in August 1653
1654-5 - Admiral Sir William Penn takes Jamaica in 1654
1654 - Governors of towns in Ireland under Cromwell begins to send vagrants to ships for transport to the Caribbee Islands, Barbados
1654 -  Portugal took Recife from the Dutch, reigniting fears of persecution. Twenty-three Jews fled trying to get to Amsterdam. But pirates waylaid the ship; they were rescued by a French ship bound for New Amsterdam. Peter Stuyvestant didn’t like Jews and didn’t want them. But the Dutch West Indies Co. (which had some Jews on the board of directors, Nathanson relates), demanded Stuyvesant take the Jews in. They established America's first Jewish congregation, Shaare Israel. 1654 - synagogue situated in Bridgetown Barbados
1654 - Shearith Israel was the only Jewish congregation in New York City from 1654 until 1825
- Chatham Square
1655 - General-at-Sea William Penn ( father of William Penn, founder of the Province of Pennsylvania. ) and General Robert Venables seized Jamaica without orders in the name of England's Lord Protector Oliver Cromwell, - Jamaica became a base of operations for buccaneers, including Captain Henry Morgan.

1655-7  Edmund Kemp - justice of Lancaster County, Middlesex (Virginia)

1655 -  The bark "Blessinge" left Bermuda for Barbados, owner Anthony Peniston. She again sailed for Bermuda (Burmudos) from Barbados in September 1679 under Francis Wellington commander.

1658 - 15 Sephardic families fleeing Barbados came directly to Newport. Rhode Island - Newport became the home of many Quakers, another despised religious group who had become experts in the banking and commercial fields and in the selling of slaves. - Several Rhode Island merchants not only distilled and sold rum, but also controlled large sugar plantations – men like Quaker Abraham Redwood of Newport who inherited from his father a large sugar plantation in Antigua that consisted of over 200 slaves. At one point the Quaker Church in Newport asked Redwood to either leave the African trade or leave the church.  He left the church.

1658 - Nov 16 - John Outlawe of Lymehouse Shipwright and Elizabeth Baker of Ratcliffe, W. (marriage) W.=Widow  - St. Dunstons Stepney Lymehouse London

1658 - Outlaw, Edward, of Norwich - Will. - probate - Archdeaconry of Norwich Probate Records

1659-60 - Register of St. George Tombland Norwich - Mr. Outlawe  in Alderman's Book - St George Tombland, Norwich Mr. Outlawe - Register St. George Tombland, Norwich

1659 - (Col.) Matthew Kemp - son of Edmond Kemp - grant to him 1100 acres on Piankatank - Lancaster/Middlesex Virginia sheriff of the county (Cousin to Edward and John Outlaw)  (may have been inheritance on death of this father)

1660 - Edmund Kemp deceased - father of Matthew Kemp - Uncle to Edward and John Outlaw

1660 - The Restoration 4 April 1660, Charles II issued the Declaration of Breda, which made known the conditions of his acceptance of the crown of England.
1660 - The Royal African Company - Company of Royal Adventurers Trading to Africa, it was granted monopoly over English slave trade, by charter  in 1660.

1661 - Oliver Cromwell's body was exhumed from Westminster Abbey, and subjected to the ritual of a posthumous execution - Cromwell was gibbeted after his death when monarchists disinterred his body during the restoration of the monarchy

1661 - A Swiss Medical Doctor's Description Of Barbados in 1661. - At Amsterdam, in 1660, he signed aboard the Black Horse, a ship captained by a Mr. Armstrong of Exeter, England

----- > First record of Outlaw's in New World: Who was Capt. Thomas Outlaw on the Blessing?
1661 - Captain Thomas Outlaw - The Blessing of London - arrives in Boston

1661-1684 - Ralph Outlaw,  Rector/Vicar of Necton All Saints  - Necton All Saints History - Necton All Saints Norfolk Churches

1662 - Will of George Haddelsy or Haddelsey, Mariner being bound forth on a Voyage to the West Indies in the Ship or Vessell Blessing of London of Hambrook, Yorkshire
1662 - the Dutch West India Company made Curaçao a center for the Atlantic slave trade
1663 - Charles II grants the Carolinas to Lords Proprietors - Sir John Colleton take planters and slaves from Barbados to the Carolinas. Sir John Colleton is known by some as the Father of Slavery to the North American Continent. Sir John Colleton's son, Peter Colleton (governor of Barbados 1673/4) operated as a financier between the colonies and England and was instrumental in organizing and financing the Hudson Bay Company . Colleton was also a member of the Company of Royal Adventurers Trading to Africa, later reorganized as the Royal African Company, which held a monopoly on the English slave trade and eventually transported 5,000 slaves a year to America.
1664 - Turtevile's Manor - Wichingham Parva,  1640 Ralph Outlaw was lord; and in 1664, Thomas Outlaw was Lord

1665-1667  - The Second Anglo–Dutch War was fought between England and the United Provinces from1665 until  1667, the war ended in a Dutch victory

----- > First records of John and Edward Outlaw in New World:
1665 - Edward Outlaw as a young teen and his brother Capt. John Outlaw come to Virginia. 
- Capt. John Outlaw sails "The Olive Branch" ship of six guns with 96 men of crew back to Virginia from Florida. Part of Edward Morgan's fleet preparing to attack the Dutch West Indies 
- Cook Vs. Gerrard - Sir Robert Kempe - my godson Robert Outlaw - Elizabeth Outlaw, the daughter of my nephew Thomas Outlaw - Cook_versus_Gerrard.rtf - my further will and mind is, that the said Thomas Kempe and his heirs respectively, in consideration of the devise aforesaid, immediately from and after the decease of Ruth Kempe my daughter-in-law, shall [176] pay unto my godson Robert Outlaw, out of the rents and profits of the jointure-lands of the said Ruth Kempe, for and during the natural life of him the said Robert Outlaw, one annuity or yearly rent-charge of twenty pounds per annum, by half-yearly payments, at LadyDay and Michaelmas yearly ... and unto Elizabeth Outlaw, the daughter of my nephew Thomas Outlaw, the sum of twenty pounds per annum, by half-yearly payments, at Lady-Day and Michaelmas yearly, during her natural life ... Secondly, it appears by the will, that Kempe the devisee, immediately after the death of Ruth, should pay out of the jointure lands 201. a year to one Robert Outlaw, a godson of the devisor, for his life, at Lady-Day and Michaelmas

1665-1666  - The Great Plague (1665-1666) was a massive outbreak of bubonic plague in the Kingdom of England that killed an estimated 100,000 people, 20% of London's population.

1666 -  Great Fire of London
- Outlawe v. Burrage: Middx

1668 - John & Edward Outlaw with another young man killed illegally a steer but only John was fined indicating that Edward was still underage. 
- Outlawe v. Burridge - Whittington
1668  - Capt. John Outlaw - argument with constable in Virginia - Edward Outlaw present
1669 - Captain John Outlaw, of the Western branch of Elizabeth River in Lower Norfolk County, VIRGINIA, was living there in the year 1669 [along with his brother Edward Outlaw, a minor.]

1670  - Capt. John Outlaw disappears with Laurence Gunfallis's nice 14 foot boat worth 750 pounds of Tobacco - Generall Court, held ye 27 September, 1670, at house of Samuel Davis , county of Albemarle, Province of Carolina

1670 - The Hudson's Bay Company - The company was incorporated by British royal charter  as The Governor and Company of Adventurers of England trading into Hudson's Bay.
1670 - Treaty of Madrid, Spain acceded to Europe’s right to settle the New World - England took control of Jamaica and the Cayman Islands
- Cley-Hall, Little Wichingham, Elizabeth Outlaw, widow, who kept her first court on the last day of March 1670
1670 - Barbados population estimated at 60,000 , approximately sixty percent being African slaves
1670 - Colony of Charlestown South Carolina established

1671 - Gravestone Wichingham - In memory of Ralph Outlawe, Gent.: who dyed Nov 14 1670. Elizabeth his wife, died July 4, 1671
In memory of Thomas Outlawe of  Gardeston, Gent : who died May 15 1650
In Memory of Thomas Outlawe , the elder, Gent : who died July 3, 1633

1671 - A separate administration was installed in the Leeward Islands, independent of the Government of Barbados
1672 - OLD RAC merges with the Gambia Merchants' Company , forming  the "new" Royal African Company

1672- Kempe v. Kempe, Outlawe, Leigh and others: Essex

1673 - Edward Outlaw of the Western Branch of Norfolk Co, VA was summoned for not keeping up the roads.
1674 - Edward Outlaw was paid bounty for a wolf's head. 

1674 - Thomas Outlaw - County Norfolk - Admittted Corpus Christi College - Cambridge

1674 -
THOMAS OUTLAWE, son of Ralph Outlawe of Bintry, admitted pensioner Corpus Christi College 1674, and matriculated 1675.

1674 - Probate inventory. - Outlaw, Edward, cordwainer, of Elsing, Norfolk (Cordwainer - shoemaker )

1674- Brettingham v. Outlawe: Norf .
1675- Kemp v. Kemp, Outlawe, Comber, Payne and Doughty: Essex

1675 - Pg361 - Stretham Cambridge - Mr Thos. Outlaw of Ely Trinitie and Mris. Eliz.Brunsell of Bingham co. Nott. md. Oct 12. 1675.

1677-79 - The Culpeper Rebellion - Led by John Culpeper and George Durant - Culpeper was finally removed by the proprietors and tried for treason and embezzlement but was never punished

1678 - On 15 Jan 1678 Edward Outlaw is referred to as a mariner  when he received 100 acres of land for importing himself twice.  On that same day Dennis Ashley received 100 acres.  The next day Francis Thelabell and Sarah his wife deeded to Dennis Ashley and Edward Outlaw 300 acres

1678 - Rev. Robert Outlaw to a messuage and land in Yardley. 4 October, 1676

1678 - Edward Outlaw, First, / Elizabeth Davenall of Elizabeth Parish, Lower Norfolk County, VIRGINIA - 300 acres of land called Beach Ridge

1682 - Captain John Outlaw - serves as mate on the Bachelor’s Delight, HBC - Hudson Bay Company , commanded by Benjamin Gillam* who sailed from New England to the the Nelson River 
1682 - Thomas and Edmund Outlaw - Thelnetham Suffolk - Bokenham Family

1683 - Died - Matthew Kemp son of Edmund Kemp was the grandson of Robert Kemp and nephew of Sir Robert Kemp  

1683/4 - Ralph Outlaw, parson of Bintry, declared his assent to the Prayer Book and the Thirty-nine Articles, and read the Bishop's certificate of his subscription to the declaration that it is not lawful to take arms against the King.

1684 - Ralph Outlawe becomes Rector of Bintree  - Bintry - Ralph Outlaw 

1683  - Deposition of John Outlaw. That the French concerned in the outrage at Hudson's Bay declared that they acted by the King's commission. ½ p. - November 14 [Col. Papers, Vol. LXIV., No. 119.]

1684 - Ship Lucy - HBC - Captain John Outlaw
- Ship Success  - HBC - Captain John Outlaw - Lost

1685 - Charles II of England  died - Charles had no legitimate children, but acknowledged a dozen by seven mistresses - Charles's eldest son, the Duke of Monmouth, led a rebellion against James II, but was defeated at the Battle of Sedgemoor on 6 July 1685, captured and executed. James was eventually dethroned in 1688, in the course of the Glorious Revolution.

1685 - James II of England  reign began 6 February 1685. dethroned in 1688...

1686 - Taken French prisoner for a third time by d'Iberville, Capt John Outlaw joins the French service in Quebec. 

1688 - Glorious Revolution - also called the Revolution of 1688, is the overthrow of King James II of England (James VII of Scotland and James II of Ireland) by a union of English Parliamentarians with the Dutch stadtholder William III of Orange-Nassau (William of Orange). William's successful invasion of England with a Dutch fleet and army led to his ascending the English throne as William III of England jointly with his wife Mary II of England. - William crossed the North Sea and English Channel with a large invasion fleet in November 1688, landing at Torbay

1688Ship Mary - Sponsor/Owner  - John Abraham / John Outlaw - Wrecked
- Ralph Outlawe, Rector of Bintry, who was the son of Ralph Outlawe of Little Wichingham in the County of Norfolk. He departed this life ye first day of February 1688

1689 - William III of England - William ruled jointly with his wife, Mary II, until her death on 28 December 1694 (Mary, born at St. James's Palace in London on 30 April 1662, was the eldest daughter of James, Duke of York (the future James II & VII),

1692 - Captain John Outlaw  (Jean Outelas) married Françoise Denis - Boucherville, Quebec

1693 - SAMUEL OUTLAWE, son of Thomas Outlawe, of the Isle of Ely, admitted sizar and matriculated Jesus College 1693; B.A. 1697; ordained deacon 1698 ;  ; curate of Fotheringay 1698; priest 1699, and received government allowance to Leeward Isles in 1705.

1696 - Jean Outelas commanded a royal frigate La Boufonne, which left Quebec on a privateering expedition on 9 June 1696 

1697 - Concession of the lordship in Acadia Jean Outelas the 29-3-1697 Denis/d'Iberville - Captain to Hudson Bay in 1682-1690, taken prisoner in 1690 by d'Ibervill

1697 - Joseph Outelas born  July 10, 1697 son of John Outlaw (Outelas) John-Jean et Françoise Denys

1697 - Battle of Hudson Bay  - originally the “Violent” renamed L'Esquimau/Esquimaux (the Eskimo), a supply ship (150 ton brigantine) Jean Outelas, Capt., capable of carrying from 10-12 guns; one report says the last was crushed by the ice pack either during or immediately after the battle. - Sept 5 1697

1698 - John Outelas passes away in Quebec/Acadia? - 16 july 1698(wife is remarried July 17 1698)

1702 - William III of England - Died - Anne, Queen of Great Britain reign began - Anne's Catholic father, James II and VII, was deposed during the "Glorious Revolution" of 1688. Her Protestant brother-in-law and cousin William III became joint monarch with his wife, Anne's sister Mary II. After Mary's death in 1694, William continued as sole monarch until he was succeeded by Anne upon his own death in 1702.

1703 - An Act for vesting Lands in Essex, devised by Sir Robert Kemp Knight, deceased, to the Children and Grand Children of Elizabeth Outlaw, one of his Sisters and Coheirs, in Trustees, to be sold for the Benefit of the Devisees.

1705 - Outlaw, Samuel, Leeward Islands, May 13, 1705. Money ' -  King William III. gave twenty pounds to each minister and schoolmaster going to the Western Colonies, and this was continued by her late Majesty October 29, 1714.' Vol. 181, folio 32. [He was a graduated minister] - The London West India Interest in the Eighteenth Century - The Sefardim of the Island of Nevis -Leeward Islands - Sugar and slavery an economic history of the British West Indies, 1623-1775 - British Leeward Islands - colony of the Leeward Islands had existed since 1671, but in 1816 it was divided in two, with Antigua, Barbuda and Montserrat in one colony, and Saint Christopher, Nevis, Anguilla, and the Virgin Islands in another. - History of the British West Indies - England gave the Leewards a separate government  in 1671 , a Governor-in-chief was put in charge of St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla, Montserrat, Antigua and Barbuda
1705 -Money warrant for 20l. to Samuel Outlaw for his passage to the Leeward Islands as chaplain. (Money order dated May 22 hereon). Money Book XVII, p. 373.  
1705 - John Lawson surveyed and developed the province’s first town, Bath, and built a house there himself. That same year, Pennsylvania was compelled to halt the import of Indian slaves for fear of being overwhelmed by them. Many of these were Tuscarora women and children. - White traders stole great numbers of young Indians from the woods and bought the Indian captives kept by warring tribes. They sold these captives to colonies as far away as Pennsylvania and Barbados, trading through the Charleston slave markets

1707 - Under the Acts of Union, England and Scotland became one realm, a united kingdom called Great Britain, on 1 May 1707

1710 - Blackbeard's Origin - Citizens Of Bern Switzerland, Landing Here With Swiss And Palatines, Founded New Bern, 1710
1711 - New Berne - Palatine Tuscarora Indians Massacre - George Kornegay - John George Kornegay's family, only his son George survived. George Kornegay, along with another young boy, George Koonce, was taken hostage by the Indians and held until the spring of 1712. Both George's were then apprenticed to Jacob Mullen (Miller)* (see note), clerk of the Craven County Court until they were of age. Jacob saw to it that these orphaned Palatine boys received their fair share of the land promised earlier to the colonist in the De Graffenreid expedition. - Elizabeth Outlaw, married William Kornegay, one of the sons of George Kornegay, of Craven County, N.C. - Descendants of John George Kornegay

1711 - The Salamander, John Ralph, master, was built for the coastal trade and for no other service in the Elizabeth River, Virginia about 1707 for Lewis Connor, a merchant.  In April 1708 molasses and sugar were laden on the ship in the James River.  Given a permit to sail to the Potomac, no further security was needed for such a trip.  The sloop was seized in the Potuxon River in Maryland.   EDWARD OUTLAW, ship’s carpenter and builder of The Salamander, filed a two page deposition on July 30, 1711 in the case  ( It is interesting that "The Salamander" in an earlier period of Henry VIII was a Scotch/French Prize in 1544 and possibly Captained by Adam Outlawe mariner....)

1714 - Anne, Queen of Great Britain - died - George I of Great Britain - reign began - George was born in Hanover, in what is now Germany, and inherited the titles and lands of the Duchy of Brunswick-Lüneburg from his father and uncles. - George ascended the British throne as the first monarch of the House of Hanover. Although over fifty Roman Catholics bore closer blood relationships to Anne, the Act of Settlement 1701 prohibited Catholics from inheriting the British throne; George was Anne's closest living Protestant relative. In reaction, Jacobites attempted to depose George and replace him with Anne's Catholic half-brother, James Francis Edward Stuart, but their attempts failed.

1721 - Edward Outlaw,  Second / Ann Ivey - owned lands in Albemarle County (Now Chowan, Bertie and others), on Warrick Swamp, Catherine Creek and elsewhere.

1727 - George II of Great Britain - reign began - George was the last British monarch born outside Great Britain. 

1729 - Joseph Outelas (son of John Outlaw) marries Marie-Anne Boucher  July  25 1729 Montreal

1730 - Francoise Outelas early French colonial settler, businesswoman Born: 31 May 1730 Birthplace: Boucherville, Canada

1734 - Jean-Baptiste Outelas born 16 july 1734 - Boucherville Canada

1736 - quitrents for Bertie and Edgecombe Counties were payable at Outlaw's Landing on Chowan River - ( Edenton ? )

1738 - George III of the United Kingdom - reign began - he was born in Britain, spoke English as his first language, and never visited Hanover - 
The King Who Lost America

1744 - Joseph Outelas  marries Catherine Legardeur Oct 27 1744 Quebec

1745 - EDWARD OUTLAW, Third  / Patience Whitfield - received several grants for land in New Hanover County, in that part of it which is now Duplin County, where lived until his death in 1759. His residence was on North East River at what is known as the George Outlaw old place at Outlaw's Bridge.

1754-63 -  French and Indian War - 1,512 UK KIA and 13,400 Disease. 10,000 Acadian (French) settlers died being deported from Nova Scotia of starvation, disease, warfare, exposure.

1756 - Francoise Outelas married Antoine Drouet de Richarville at Kaskaskia, a settlement near the mouth of the Kaskaskia River in present-day Illinois. 

1758 - Lord (Sieur) Outelas and Chief Kisensi lead an attack on British and Iroquois along La Chute River near Fort Edward  There was Rogers, in plain sight, gliding on the ice of the Lake — and so they gave up the pursuit.

1759 - Mr Outelas - Fort Carillon - returned from a party on Fort Lydius where he took two prisoners

1761 - When “the intercolonial 'trust' or combine formed in 1761,” it was “composed largely of American Jewish Merchants - Newport Jews held residences in other places like Portugal, the West Indies, Boston, Leicester (Mass.), Providence, Richmond, Wilmington, Savannah, Charleston, North Carolina and New Orleans.

1770 - GEORGE OUTLAW - Moved to Burke County, Ga. about 1770 - residence as Burke County, Ga., another as Darlington County, S.C - Died probably in Darlington County, S.C. Wife, probably Lydia Bentley

1775-83 - American War of Independence - US: KIA  7,000  Disease: 63,000 UK: KIA 4,000 Disease: 27,000 Hessians: KIA 1,800 Disease: 6,000 TOTAL: 108,800

1775 - BENTLY OUTLAW, born 1751, Duplin County, N.C. Went to Chesterfield County, S.C. early in life, and died there 1852. Was a bachelor until after the Revolution, and stated that his military service was "principally chasing down Tories."  

1776-1782 - North Carolina suffered through a brutal civil war between pro-British Tories and American Whigs; a devastating British invasion in 1781; hostile relations with its Native American neighbors; the occupation of its most important seaport, and a campaign by Patriot forces under the leadership of Major General Nathanael Greene to prevent the British from conquering the south
1777 - Llewelyn Conspiracy - The John Llewelyn (planter from Martin Co) Tory conspiracy was deeply rooted in Bertie County. The leader in Bertie was William Brimmage. Llewelyn planned "to kill all the heads of the Country" during one bloody night of terror, although he had first claimed the Tories could succeed "without Spilling blood - The Gourd Patch Conspiracy - William Brimage - had taken part in Llewelyn's society - Brimage was married to Elizabeth West daughter of Colonel Robert West of Bertie County

- Major James H. Craig - British Army - occupied Wilmington - Gathered Highland Scotch and other Tories- Lawless gangs of Tories burned, shot, and hanged - robbed and burned defenseless homes for their own profit. OUTLAW, Lewis, Private - killed in Duplin by Tories August 1781

1785 - The Treaty of Dumplin - Under the terms of the treaty, signed 10 June 1785, all lands south of the French Broad and Holston Rivers were ceded to the State of Franklin.
1786A series of Indian attacks. Colonel Alexander Outlaw and Col. James Cosby, with 250 men marched to Coyatee and forced the Cherokee chiefs, The Tassel and Hanging Maw to sign the Treaty of Coyatee in which they agreed to open the land to the north bank of the Tennessee to white settlement.

1788 - Australia Day - the date commemorates the arrival of the First Fleet at Sydney Cove in 1788. After the loss of the United States, Britain needed a new penal colony for the relocation of convicts in its overcrowded prisons. In 1787 the First Fleet of 11 ships and about 1350 people under the command of Captain Arthur Phillip set sail for Australia

1789 - 1789

1792 - New York Stock Exchange is established - the Buttonwood Agreement by twenty-four New York City stockbrokers and merchants - Benjamin Seixas - Isaac M. Gomez  
1794 - Cotton gin - was created by the American inventor Eli Whitney in 1793 to mechanize the cleaning of cotton. The invention was granted a patent on March 14, 1794. The growth of cotton production expanded from 750,000 bales in 1830 to 2.85 million bales in 1850. As a result, the South became even more dependent on plantations and slavery, making plantation agriculture the largest sector of the Southern economy

1798 - Outlaw, Robert - cavalry . .cadet: 1798 - Lieutenant : Aug. 18,1801 - Captain: May 20, 1813 - Died Oct. 25, 1819, at Fort St. George Madras India 

1798 - Napoleon's forces expelled the knights from Malta in 1798
1799 - Will of John Alexander (1738-1799), a minister in the Church of England and a Loyalist (Tory) during the Revolutionary War - Capt'n George West, George Outlaw, Esq., and Mr. Edward Outlaw, Executors . The will is dated April 4 1795 and was probated in the August 1799 term of the court of Bertie County, North Carolina - 
Charity Outlaw, married Rev. John Alexander
- Daughter Rachel Alexander married Joshua Outlaw  - (was he part of the
Llewelyn Conspiracy ? )

1801 - Joseph Marie Jacquard invented a mechanical loom that was programmed with punched cards to weave complex patterns - Jacquard loom

1806 - Vellore Mutiny - on 10 July 1806 was the first instance of a large-scale and violent mutiny by Indian sepoys against the British East India Company - The revolt, which took place in the South Indian city of Vellore, was brief, lasting only one full day, but brutal as mutineers broke into the Vellore fort and killed or wounded 200 British troops, before they were subdued by reinforcements from nearby Arcot.

1808  - Act to Prohibit the Importation of Slaves into any Port or Place Within the Jurisdiction of the United States

1812-15 - War of 1812 - Total deaths  ~20,000
1813 - Francis Cabot Lowell - the first textile mill in America where all operations for converting raw cotton into finished cloth could be performed in one mill building. With Paul Moody he devised an efficient spinning apparatus and a power loom, based on the British models but with technological improvements.

1816 - OUTLAW, Thomas Floyer Vans 1816-1844  IOR/L/AG/23/10/1 no.3028  [n.d.] - Madras Army, b 12 Jul 1816, d 26 Mar 1844
- Cavalry Recruiting Depot was opened at Arcot under the command of Captain Robert Outlaw of the 3rd Cavalry

1817-1818 - Third Anglo-Maratha War - was the final and decisive conflict between the British East India Company and the Maratha Empire in India. The war left the Company in control of most of India. It began with an invasion of the Maratha territory by 110,400 British East India Company troops, the largest such British controlled force massed in India. The troops were led by the Governor General Hastings and he was supported by a force under General Thomas Hislop. The operations began with action against Pindaris, a band of Muslim and Maratha robbers from central India.

1818 - Births - Dec - At Chittoor, the lady of Capt. Robert Outlaw, of a daughter. - Chittoor India
1819 - Outlaw, Robert - cavalry . . 1798 - Lieutenant : Aug. 18,1801 - Captain: May 20, 1813 - Died Oct. 25, 1819, at Fort St. George Madras India 
1819 -
OUTLAW, Robert -1819Madras Army, d 25 Oct 1819 
Family and Children:
m Fanny d 20 Nov 1830
Robert b 25 Jul 1815
Thomas b 12 Jul 1816 d 26 Mar 1844
Fanny b 19 Jun 1818, m 27 Feb 1845
Henry F.L. b Jul 1820, d 16 Dec 1833

- Deaths - at Arcot, at the house of Capt. Outlaw, commanding cavalry depot, the infant son of Maj. Blanckley, H. M. 13th Dragoons - Arcot India 

1835 - Dossey A.Outlaw / Clara Eliza Harris move to Starkville OKTIBBEHA COUNTY, Mississippi,, Plantation 2173 Oktoc Rd.

1836-1846 - The Republic of Texas was an independent sovereign nation in North America that existed from March 2, 1836, to February 19, 1846

1843 - The Battle of Miani (Meanee) - Lieutenant T. F. V. Outlaw, 26th Madras Native Infantry, commanding the company of Madras Sappers and Miners - 17 February 1843
- Will of Thomas Floyer Vans Outlaw, Lieutenant in the 26th Regiment of Madras Native Infantry of Bombay East Indies - 10 June 1844 d 26 Mar 1844

1846-48 - Mexican–American War - Total Deaths ~13,283

1846 - The First Regiment of North Carolina Foot Volunteers in the War With Mexico during  the year 1846, 1847 and 1848 - Company B - Sergeant LEWIS OUTLAW 

1861-65 - American Civil War: total deaths: ~625,000 - civilian deaths est 50,000-100,000 (disease and starvation)

1885-87 - Baz Outlaw from Georgia joins Texas Rangers Frontier Battalion at Toyah Texas, 1887 transfers to Company D with Captain F. Jones

1914-18 - World War I - US military Deaths: 116,516 - The total number of casualties in World War I, both military and civilian, were about 37 million: 16 million deaths and 21 million wounded. The total number of deaths includes 9.7 million military personnel and about 6.8 million civilians.  - First World War Casualties

1916 - William Samuel OUTLAW, 53rd Infantry Battalion. - Battle of Fromelles - Australian Imperial Force

1939-45 - World War II - US Deaths: 405,399 - Estimates of total dead range from 50 million to over 70 million - Civilians killed totaled from 40 to 52 million, including 13 to 20 million from war-related disease and famine. Total military dead: from 22 to 25 million, including deaths in captivity of about 5 million prisoners of war.

1940 - Argyllshire, ship loss - OUTLAW, Samuel J, Engineman, RNSR, LT/KX 100326, killed - Operation Dynamo - Dunkirk - June 1 1940 The naval trawler was torpedoed and sunk in the North Sea off Dunkerque by German motor torpedo boat S-35

1943 - John F. Outlaw Field - Tennessee - Clarksville-Montgomery County Regional Airport - Captain John Outlaw, the commanding officer of the 105th Observation Squadron detachment at Clarksville - Military pilot training was the principle activity at the Clarksville Airport during the early 1940′s...During a memorial service on October 18, 1943, C1arksvi11e Airport was named Outlaw Field.

1944 - WWII - Navy Cross to Edward Cob Outlaw, Lieutenant Commander, U.S. Navy for action  29 April 1944, while deployed over Truk in the Caroline Islands - Born: September 29, 1914 at Greenville, North Carolina

1951 - GEORGE M OUTLAW SFC - Bertie County , NC - KIA - Korea - APRIL 18, 1951

1969 - SP4 Charles Reuben Outlaw, Jr, West Palm Beach, FL - KIA - Vietnam