[Ancestral Link: Harold William Miller, son of Edward Emerson Miller, son of Anna Hull (Miller), daughter of William Hull, son of Anna Hyde (Hull), daughter of Uriah Hyde, son of Ezra Hyde, son of William Hyde, son of Samuel Hyde, son of William Hyde, son of Robert Hyde, son of Jane Davenport (Hyde), daughter of Blanch Warburton (Davenport), daughter of John Warburton, son of Ellen Savage (Warburton), daughter of John Savage, son of John Savage, son of John Savage.]
Savage, Cheshire, England
Sir John de Savage
Birth 1343, Cheadle, Cheshire, England
Marriage 1365, Age: 22, to Margaret Danyers, Cheadle, Cheshire, England
Death 1386, age 43, Cheadle, Cheshire, England
Parents Sir Robert de Savage 1320 – 1368
Amicia Walkington 1325 – 1365
Joan Savage1328 – 1359
Spouse and Children
Margaret Danyers 1347 – 1428
John Savage 1370 – 1450
John SAVAGE (1343-1386)
Sir John Savage (1343-1386) born in Cheadle, Cheshire, England married (1365 in Contract, Cheadle, Cheshire, England) Margaret Danyers (1347-1428) daughter of Sir Thomas Daniers born in Cheadle, Cheshire, England. After John Savage's death she then married Piers Legh of Macclesfield (younger son of Robert Legh of Addlington).
Father: Robert SAVAGE (Sir)
Mother: Avice De WALKINGTON
Married: Margaret DANYERS (born 1347 - died 24 June 1428) (daughter of Sir Thomas D'Anyers of Bradley-in-Appleton and Isabel be Bagguley) (wife of Sir John Radcliffe - 3 Piers Legh) about 1369
1. John SAVAGE (Sir)
2. Mary SAVAGE
3. Elizabeth SAVAGE
4. Blanche SAVAGE
5. Petronel SAVAGE
6. William SAVAGE (born about 1375)
7. Isabella SAVAGE (born about 1376)
8. Margaret SAVAGE (born about 1377)
9. Alice SAVAGE
10. Mary SAVAGE (born about 1379)
11. Roger SAVAGE (born about 1380)
12. George SAVAGE (born about 1381)
13. Lucy SAVAGE
14. Anne SAVAGE
15. Eleanor SAVAGE
16. Dorothy SAVAGE
17. Arthur SAVAGE (born about 1386)
18. Maud SAVAGE (born about 1387)
SAVAGE HISTORY IN COUNTY CHESTER
1375, Clifton and Chedle, Cheshire, England
SAVAGE HISTORY IN COUNTY CHESTER
The history of the of the move of the Savage Family stems from a marriage of Sir John Savage to Margaret Daniell, also known as Margaret Danyers. The manor of Chedle, identified by other genealogists as Cheadle, was held by Sir Roger Chedle. A grandson of Sir Roger Chedle had two daughters, one of whom, Clemence, married William de Bagaly. They had issue a daughter and heiress who married T. Daniel. Clemence, one of the co-heiresses of Sir Roger de Chedle, had Clifton and divers lands in Chedle by inheritance.
The daughter and heiress of Daniell (Danyers), Margaret, married about 49 Edward III John Savage. Sir John Savage, in the right of his wife, became Lord of Chedle. Ormerod states the manor held demain-lands and a manor house. Sir John Savage and Margaret Danyers had five (5) sons and twelve (12) daughters according to the source below. Their vital data regarding birth and death were not given.
I. John Savage, heir to his father and successor to the Lordship and Clifton. Knighted at Agincourt in 1415. He married Maude Swinnerton, daughter and heiress
III. Arthur, who married and had a son, John of Edwall County, Derby
I. Petronell, married to Reginald Leigh of Blackbrook.
II. Elizabeth, married, 1st to Sir John Macclesfield; 2nd, to Randle Manwaring, of Carengham.
III. Isabella, a nun
IV. Margaret, married to John Dutton, Esq., 2nd son of Sir Piers Dutton, 6 Henry V, heir.
V. Dowse, married to Sir Henry Bold, of Bold, Knight.
VI. Mary, married to John Leigh of Boothes.
VII. Lucy, married to Hamlet Carrington.
VIII. Maud, married to Sir John (Thomas?) Booth of Barton in Lancashire, Knight.
IX. Blanch, married to Thos. Carrington, Esq.
X. Eleanor, married to Jofrey Warberton of Arley, Esq.
XI. Blanch, married to Thos. Carrington, Esq.
XII. Dorothy, married to Robert Needham of Sherington, Esq.
The source below, describes more about the area, and why it became known as Rock Savage when great buildings were erected about 1565.
SOURCE The Ancient and Noble Family of the Savages of the Ards: With Sketches of English and American Branches of the House of Savage. Marcus Ward and; Company, Limited, 1888, London.
Henry II, King of England died 1189 married Eleanor of Aquitaine
daughter Ela, Illegitimate by Lady Ida Countess of Norfolk of Roger Bigod, 2nd Earl of Norfolk
William Longspee, Earl of Salisbury = Ela, Countess of Salisbury
Stephen Longspee = Emmeline de Riddleford
Ella Longspee = Sir Roger La Zouche
Alan la Zouche, 1st Baron Zouche of Ashby = Eleanor de Seagrave
Maud la Zouche = Robert Holand, 1st Baron Holand
Maud Holand = Sir Thomas Swinnerton
Sir Robert Swinnerton = Elizabeth Beke
Maud Swinnerton = Sir John Savage
Sir John Savage = Eleanor Brereton
Sir John was Esquire of Clifton, Cheshire England. He began building Bradshaw Manor during the reign of King Henry. He was the possessor of several houses and in comparison Bradshaw was a very modest building. Sir John Savage, an extremely wealthy man, was engaged in building a magnificent mansion for himself at Clifton, near Frodsham, which when completed in 1568 was named Rocksavage. Unfortunately this hall fell into decay at an early date and the only likeness now remaining is Brereton Hall, built as a replica of Rocksavage by Sir John's son-in-law, Sir William Brereton. Bradshaw Hall thus outlived Rocksavage by almost two centuries. It was in 1877 that Bradshaw Hall was demolished and replaced by the present buildings, and until that date it had stood in somewhat solitary splendour for over 400 years. As was usual with local halls, in its later years it had considerably diminished in size and undergone several transformations in the name of modernisation - only the external shape and the porch with its date-stone recalled its pre-Elizabethan origins.
The Savage family were Lords over half of Cheadle Township.
The Savage Family of Rocksavage
The Savage family were a powerful an influential family in Cheshire before the 18th century. Since 1368 they had been lords of half the Manor of Cheadle, (later known as Cheadle Moseley), and were the original owners of Bradshaw Hall, having been built by Sir John Savage during the reign of King Henry VIII. In 1569 Sir John built Rocksavage House at Clifton, near Runcorn in Cheshire, which became their main county seat. In 1674, this great red sandstone house was listed in the Hearth Tax returns as having 50 hearths. During the English Civil Wars, a later John Savage, a devoted Royalist, lost Rocksavage to Parliamentarian forces, who looted and demolished much of the building. After the Restoration of Charles I, it was restored to the family and was completely renovated. Sir John's celebrated son-in-law, Sir William Brereton also built Brereton Hall as a replica of Rocksavage. Sir Thomas Savage who was made 1st Viscount Savage married Elizabeth Darcy, 'Countess Rivers' sometime in the early 17th century and the title Earl Rivers remained in the Savage family of several succeeding generations. By the 17th century, Thomas and Elizabeth Savage were members of the royal court, Thomas being Chancellor to Queen Henrietta Maria, wife of Charles I, and his wife Elizabeth was one of her ladies of the bedchamber. Unfortunately, they fell dramatically from grace when they were imprisoned for debt. Though the main branch of the Savage family died out in the 18th century, (through marriage of females of the family line, and no male heir to continue it), and Rocksavage House ceased to exist two centuries ago, the name still survives - in 1998, HM Queen Elizabeth officially opened Rocksavage Power Station (now the Rocksavage Power Company Limited).