||Robert Corbet was a member of aristocracy in the British Isles.|
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At the Inquest of Bradford Hundred, taken in 1255, Robert appears as Lord of Morton. It contained one geldable hide (the Domesday estimate) and half a knight's-fee of the Fief of John de Chetewynd. It paid 4d. yearly for stretward, but nothing apparantly for motfee, and it did suit every three weeks to the Lesser Hundred-Court.
At the Assizes of January 1256, Robert officiated as a Juror for Bradford Hundred. His suit with Giles de Erdinton was tried. Giles claimed the right of common, above alluded to, in respect of his tenure at Besford. It was a right throughout 40 acres of moorland in Morton and Preston. Corbet maintained that Giles and his ancestors had had no such right, except on payment of certain acknowledgements in the shape of corn and poultry, but Erdinton asserted a free right, and Corbet was convicted of the disseizin.
He served as Sheriff of Shropshire for the quarter ended Michaelmas 1288 and for the year ending Michaelmas 1289. On the Assize Roll of 1292, he is mentioned as one of those Sheriffs who had served since 1272 and were still living.
A patent of 4 December 1295 appoints Sir Robert Corbet and Master Adam Gest, Clerk, to be Assessors and Collectors of the eleventh and seventh in the County of Salop.
The inquest on his death sat at Moreton on Sunday, 15 January 1301. 
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On 15 Feb 2017 at 19:09 GMT Dave Martin wrote:
On 15 Feb 2017 at 05:45 GMT Ken Wise wrote:
Robert is 23 degrees from Chet Atkins, 23 degrees from Edie Kohutek and 19 degrees from Victoria of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland on our single family tree. Login to find your connection.