William Seabrook was born in Redbourn, Hertfordshire, England.
Birth and Baptism
William SEABROOK was born in Redbourn, Hertfordshire, England, in about 1814 . He was baptised there on the 3 April 1814. His parents were John SEABROOK and Frances. The abode was Redbourn and John was a farmer.  Frances's maiden name was GREAY. 
William married Elizabeth Seabrook on the 25 October 1836 in Redbourn, Hertfordshire, England. They were married in the church by banns. Their surnames were spelt SEABROOKE. They were both of Redbourn. The witnesses were John ANSELL, Ann SEABROOK and Moses MOODY. Everyone signed their names. 
On the night of the 30 March 1851, William, 37, was a victualler. He and his wife Elizabeth, also 37, lived with six of their children at the Punch Bowl Inn, Saint Albans Road, Redbourn. The family members were all born in Redbourn. The children were :
Ann, 13, a scholar.
William, 13, a scholar.
John, 7, a scholar.
Joseph, 3, and
Thomas DOLLIMORE, 23, was an unmarried labourer, also born in Redbourn. He was lodging with the family. 
William passed away on the 2 January 1894 . His death was registered in Saint Albans, Hertfordshire, England. He was buried on the 6 January 1894. The abode was Redbourn and his age was 80. He and his wife, Elizabeth, who passed away in 1899, were buried in the same plot in the churchyard at Saint Mary's Church, Redbourn. The inscription reads :
↑ 6.06.1 Book: W. B. Gerish, Monumental Inscriptions, Redbourn St Mary's with Congregational & Peculiar Baptist Grounds (Hertfordshire Family History Society), Gravestone in Saint Mary's Church, Redbourn. Plot no. 356.
Is William your ancestor? Please don't go away! Login to collaborate or comment, or contact
the profile manager, or ask our community of genealogists a question.
Sponsored Search by Ancestry.com
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with William by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known yDNA or mtDNA test-takers in his direct paternal or maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share some percentage of DNA with William: