Lists of Foreign Protestants and Aliens Resident in England 1618-1688

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Holdings: Register of baptisms in the Dutch church at Colchester from to

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Lists of Foreign Protestants and Aliens Resident in England 1618-1688

Skip to content Skip to search. Durrant Cooper. Language English. Other Authors Cooper, William Durrant, Physical Description 2 microfiches : negative. Subjects Huguenots -- England -- Genealogy.

They held services in the church under their own pastors, who kept a separate register to which has been printed as an appendix to Warner's 'History of Thorney Abbey' , in fact the restoration of the abbey was in the main for the special benefit of these foreign settlers. The settlement was fairly large averaging 29 births a year , After this date numbers began to diminish, partly due to intermarriage and absorption in the general surrounding community. In the 10 years there was an average of only 7. Cole, writing in , mentions that French was still spoken by the descendants of the refugees in private conversation, and a court roll of shows 7 French names among the 28 jurors.

Gardner's Directory of Cambridgeshire shows a few names, such as Barron, Bellamy, Charity, and Provost, which may be of French origin, but these have died out now. The settlement had two further influxes. The Atois colony, which held the earliest church register still extant in the British Isles, had been decimated twice or three times by the plague and with them the Sea Beggars who settled in Southampton. Courand the pastor died after registering with his own hand the deaths of a great part of his flock due to the plague. The Sea Beggars were harrying the Spanish fleet after Philip ordered his troops in the Netherlands to seize English ships and property about The Spanish fleet was standing off Southampton and the Walloons were 'pirating' the Spanish vessels.

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This did not please Elizabeth, who wanted her own 'pirates' to seize the Spanish vessels, which they did, and she kept all the gold that was to go to the Netherlands to pay the Spanish troops. To succeed she moved the Southampton Walloon settlement, which had been greatly decimated by the plague, up to Thorney, far enough inland where they could not badger the Spanish or the royal court. The second influx was caused by the French Church in London in about They moved a group of Huguenots from the south up into the Thorney area to "take part in that congregation" to 'bolster' the population.


The real reason was that the French Church had been having trouble with the Walloons at Thorney and Norwich for a long time. The Walloons spoke and read a different language, not a patois or dialect or French but their own language, Romand, which is a romance language very like French but said to be much older, and they did not want pastors coming out from London to preach in French so they arranged for their pastors to come from the Netherlands.

The French Church wanted to control the Walloons; there was a major conflict with the Walloons at Norwich which can be read about in the introduction to Vol. Supposition has it that there were about 1, people in the congregation at Thorney at one time but this could mean the area as some of them worshipped in the Church of England parish at Thorney and some were in Crowland, Whittlesey, Eye, and other places within the area. Entries are free and are first published in the magazine require a postal address and are then published on AFTC Online with submitter's email address.

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These are church records from Sandtoft, Lincs. Centraal Bureau voor Genealogie Online , The Hague, Netherlands has a Walloon database cardfile of millions of Walloon names this may never appear on the internet but they do answer queries if you give them time.

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  4. The Huguenot and Walloon Research Association ,. Society of Genealogists have a large Huguenot collection but if you are unable to go in person, there are fees for lookups, etc. To all those interested in Huguenots and Walloons in Norfolk there is the "Norfolk Association of Strangers" which meets regularly. The Secretary of the Norfolk Association e-mail address is hugo care4free. Membership is open to all descendants of Dutch, Flemish, Walloon or Huguenot settlers and its aims are the interchange of knowledge relating to their history and the effect of such a settlement on the religious, economic and social life of Norfolk.

    Smiles, Samuel Cross H. Durant Cooper, editor - Camden Society, London Note: Vol I of the Quarto series of Proceedings of the Huguenot Society of Great Britain and Ireland has a lot of information in its introduction relating to the Walloons and their Church at Norwich that describes the whole situation in France and the Netherlands regarding the Walloons.

    Lists of Foreign Protestants and Aliens resident in England

    Also the introduction by Henry Peet in volume ? The date of the first banishments by the Inquisition was , about a week after Calais was won back by the French from the English. Cross - Thomas P. Le Fanu, editor Chapman, published by Genealogical Publishing Co. Appendix 1 Censuses containing names of individuals covers British counties from Aberdeenshire to Yorkshire from to Appendix II Decennial census returns from - lists, by year, returns from the same counties as found in the first appendix.