Genealogy of the Cushing Family V02

ANNE Nancy Hardin GH01 JB01

Person Chart

Additional Names

Additional Names Name
Stage/Pen Name Nancy Hardin

Parents

Father Date of Birth Mother Date of Birth
MARCUS Hardin JB01 about 1685 MARIE Madeline De La Chaumentte Hogue GH01 about 1688

Person Events

Event Type Date Place Description
Birth 1718 King George, Virginia, British Colonial America
Death 1778 Prince William, Virginia, United States

Notes

GH01

GH01 from SOPHIA Hannah Anderson leads via the deaths at sea of the family Ancestors emigrating from Scotland to America on a ship called the Caledonia in 1682 (parents and their parents died on the ship in the Atlantic) all the way back to Lord GALFRID de Limésy (alias de Limesi) on the CU01 and AL01 lines. The Humes were a Berwickshire family. In 1682, a young man named WILLIAM Hogue, son of Sir JAMES Hogue, who was a son of GEORGE Hogue, a son of Sir JOHN Hogue, of Busselboro, Scotland, evidently in good circumstances, came to America on account of the religious persecutions under the Stuarts. The Humes were from Paisley, Scotland, father, mother, and daughter, BARBARA by name. Hume was one of two brothers, men of wealth and standing, who differed on the great questions of the day. One of the brothers conformed, the other, James, was true to the Covenant. He was imprisoned and most of his property confiscated, but through the influence of his brother was released on condition of his emigrating to America. During the long voyage a pestilence broke out in the overcrowded ship and Sir JAMES Hume. and Lady MARJORIE Hume were among the victims. BARBARA was left alone, and WILLIAM Hogue became her protector. He delivered her and her property into the hands of an uncle, a physician named Johnson, who was already in New York, and he went to Perth Amboy to make himself a home. But it was not a final farewell; an attachment had sprung up between them, and in due time he returned to make her his wife.
JB01 From ANNE Nancy on the GH01 line goes to JOHN Bowyer 1612 who died in Kings Bench prison in 1659. The King's Bench Prison was a prison in Southwark, south London, England, from medieval times until it closed in 1880. It took its name from the King's Bench court of law in which cases of defamation, bankruptcy and other misdemeanours were heard; as such, the prison was often used as a debtor's prison until the practice was abolished in the 1860s. In 1842, it was renamed the Queen's Bench Prison, and became the Southwark Convict Prison in 1872.

Sources

Description Page Quality Information Evidence
Ancestry and Descendants of the Nassau-Siegen Immigrants to Virginia 1714-1750 Original Secondary Direct
Prince William. Will Records 1734–1744, Will Records 1778–1791 Original Secondary Direct