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Naomi (Cocke) Hubbard (abt. 1570 - abt. 1618)

Naomi Hubbard formerly Cocke aka Koke, Cook
Born about in Ipswich, Suffolk, Englandmap
Daughter of and [mother unknown]
[sibling(s) unknown]
Wife of — married 1592 in Suffolk, , Englandmap
Descendants descendants
Died about in Mendelsham, Suffolk, Englandmap
Profile last modified | Created 20 Sep 2009 | Last significant change: 1 Jul 2021
11:54: Alan Pendleton removed Naomi (Cocke) Hubbard (abt.1570-abt.1618) as mother of James Hubbard (abt.1603-abt.1639). [Thank Alan for this]
This page has been accessed 4,250 times.

Contents

Biography

"Naomi Cocke was a daughter of Thomas Cocke, of Ipswitch, England. In 1673, Samuel Hubbard [her son] wrote in his diary:

" 'I have a Testament of my grandfather Cocke's, printed in 1549, which he hid in his bed-straw, lest it be found and burned in Queen Mary's days.'

"This Testament was given by Samuel Hubbard to his granddaughter, Naomi Burdick, who married Jonathan Rogers, and it is said that this Testament is now in the library of Alfred University, and known as the Rogers Bible." [1]


Of his mother, Naomi (Cocke) Hubbard, her son {Samuel} writes:

"Such was the pleasure of Jehovah towards me, I was born of good parents; my mother brought me up in the fear of the Lord in Mendelsham, in catechizing me and in hearing choice ministers."[2]

Children

Children of James and Naomi (Cocke) Hubbard:

"Samuel Hubbard was born in 1610 in the village of Mendalsham, a market town some eighty mikes northwest of London, in the county of Suffolk. He was the youngest of ten children born to James and Naomi (Cocke) Hubbard. Of these ten, three came to New England."[3]

"Thomas was the oldest brother of Samuel, and his senior by six years. Esther was the wife of Thomas." [4]


Sources

  1. Cutter, William Richard. New England Families, Genealogical and Memorial: A Record of the Achievements of Her People in the Making of Commonwealths and the Founding of a Nation, Volume 1. New York: Lewis Historical Publishing Company, 1913. Page 460-461.
  2. Whiteman, Wade C. The Wightman Heritage. Baltimore, MD: Gateway Press, 1990. Page 729.
  3. Magazine of New England History, Volumes 1-2. R.H. Tilley, 1891. Page 172.
  4. Magazine of New England History, Volumes 1-2. R.H. Tilley, 1891. Page 175.
  • Purdy, Clayton C. Three Brothers; Joseph, Daniel, Samuel Purdy; Born and Died Rye, NY; ca 1680-1768. 1993.
  • Hubbard, Harlan Page. 1000 Years of Hubbard History 866 to 1895. New York, NY: Harlan Hubbard, 1895.
  • Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members.
  • Yates Publishing Title: U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 Publication: Name: Ancestry.com Operations Inc; Repository: #R1

Acknowledgments

Thank you to Susan Potts for creating WikiTree profile Cook-7402 through the import of 15 generations.ged on Oct 30, 2013. Click to the Changes page for the details of edits by Susan and others.




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DNA Connections
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Naomi by comparing test results with other carriers of her mitochondrial DNA. However, there are no known mtDNA test-takers in her direct maternal line. It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share some percentage of DNA with Naomi:

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Comments: 5

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Cook-7402 and Cocke-1 appear to represent the same person because: parents are the same (merges proposed), dates are similar
posted by Robin Lee
Cocke-525 and Cocke-1 appear to represent the same person because: while dates are different, no sources to support date on -525, daughter attached would appear to belong to same family as Cocke-1
posted by Robin Lee
Add sources please, and please show how Cocke becomes Cook. Thanks.
Cocke-421 and Cocke-1 appear to represent the same person because: same father name, married name and daughter name
posted by Robin Lee
It seems quite unlikely that Naomi was a ten-year-old bride.
posted by Brian McCullough

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