Who are the parents of Sarah Wareham

+2 votes
41 views
Sarah wareham born 1805 in Stoke-Upon-Trent and married to Richard Kent. I need help in finding out who her parents were
WikiTree profile: Sarah Kent
in Genealogy Help by Pat Kelynack G2G6 Mach 4 (41.6k points)

2 Answers

+3 votes

Sarah Wareham

England Births and Christenings

Name Sarah Wareham
Gender Female
Christening Date 27 Feb 1805
Christening Date (Original) 27 FEB 1805
Christening Place STOKE UPON TRENT,STAFFORD,ENGLAND
Father's Name George Wareham
Mother's Name Sarah

Citing this Record

"England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975," database, FamilySearch(https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:V5KH-KWJ : 11 February 2018, Sarah Wareham, 27 Feb 1805); citing STOKE UPON TRENT,STAFFORD,ENGLAND, index based upon data collected by the Genealogical Society of Utah, Salt Lake City; FHL microfilm 873,645, 873,646.

by Frank Gill G2G Astronaut (2m points)
Thanks so much, I have asked the question before but I kept estimating the year of birth. This helps a lot
+3 votes

Parents marriage:

George Wareham

England, Staffordshire, Church Records

Name George Wareham
Event Type Marriage Banns
Event Date 1791
Event Place Whitmore, Staffordshire, England, United Kingdom
Event Place (Original) Whitmore, Staffordshire, England
Parish St Mary & All Saints
Residence Place Stoke
Spouse's Name Sarah Read
Spouse's Residence Place Stoke
Affiliate Image Identifier D3332/1/7

Citing this Record

"England, Staffordshire, Church Records, 1538-1944", database with images, FamilySearch(https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:QL76-TRC8 : 13 December 2017), George Wareham and Sarah Read, 1791.

 

by Frank Gill G2G Astronaut (2m points)

Last name: Wareham

SDB Popularity ranking: 15530

Recorded in many spellings including Wareham, Warham, Wereham, Warram, Wharram, Woreham, and possibly Worsam, Worssam and Worsham which may be dialectal versions, this is an English surname. It is locational from either the town in the county of Dorset called Wareham, from the pre 7th century Olde English words "waer", meaning a weir, and "ham", a homestead, or from Warham, a parish in Norfolk, or possibly in some case from a now "lost" medieval village. Wareham was recorded as "Werham" in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicles in 734, and as Warham in the Domesday Book of 1086. The surname dates from the 13th century, and early examples of the name recording include William Wareham (1450 - 1532), a graduate of Oxford University in 1475. He was appointed archbishop of Canterbury in 1504, and later he was involved in the divorce of King Henry V111th and the breaking off of relations with the Roman Catholic church. Edward Warum or Warram, was another student of Oxford University in 1583, whilst John Worsam was recorded at St Olaves Southwark, in the city of London, on November 8th 1640. The first recorded spelling of the family name is shown to be that of Henry de Warham. This was dated 1273, in the Hundred Rolls of the county of Norfolk, during the reign of King Edward 1st of England, 1272 - 1307. Throughout the centuries surnames in every country have continued to "develop," often leading to astonishing variants of the original spelling.



Read more: http://www.surnamedb.com/Surname/Wareham#ixzz58zqZw26v

Last name: Read

SDB Popularity ranking: 1528

This is a surname of some controversy. Recorded in several spellings including Reid, generally held to be Scottish, Read, Reade, Reed, Red and Redd, which can best be described as "British", it has at least three possible origins. Firstly, the surname may derive from the Olde English pre 7th century word "read" meaning red, and as such was probably nationalistic for an Anglo-Saxon, as these people were often red haired or had a ruddy complexion. Early examples from this source may include William Red in the Pipe Rolls of the county of Gloucestershire in 1176, and Gilbert le Rede of Coul, Scotland in 1296. The second possibility is that the name is locational from various places such as Read in the county of Lancashire, from the Olde English word "roegheafod", meaning the land occupied by deer, or Rede in Suffolk, deriving from the word "hreod", meaning reeds as grown in a river; or the village of Reed in Hertfordshire, from the word "ryht", meaning brushwood. Ralph de Rede is recorded in the Curia Regis rolls of Hertfordshire in the year 1203. The final suggestion is that the name is topographical from the Olde English "ried" and describes somebody who lived in a clearing. Roger de la Rede is noted in the Pipe Rolls of Devonshire in the year 1208. Joseph Reid (1843 - 1917), born in Ayrshire, was the inventor of the Reid oil burner, which did so much to advance the oil industry in the United States. The first recorded spelling of the family name is shown to be that of Leofwine se Reade. This was dated 1016 in the records known as the "Olde English Bynames for the county of Kent", during the reign of King Canute, 1016 - 1035. Throughout the centuries, surnames in every country have continued to "develop" often leading to astonishing variants of the original spelling.



Read more: http://www.surnamedb.com/Surname/Read#ixzz58zqyD9kR

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