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The five documents UNTITLED ENGLISH NOBILITY set out English noble families in the post-conquest period who were granted no title of nobility, at least not before the late 13th century.
However, Ellis cites none of the corresponding primary sources.The scope of this document is being expanded as further sources are studied.It should be emphasised that the reconstructions in this document do not generally include outlines from secondary sources.He does not cite the primary source which confirms the family relationship, although he does refer to "Ingoluesmaera" (part of the property the subject of the [1095/1100] writ, see below) being the same as "Gundelsmere" which was held by Robert le Despencer in Domesday Book (-[1100/10]).Round states that "Robert the Despencer" was the brother of "Urse de Abetot" who succeeded the former in his lands in Lincolnshire, but does not cite the primary source which confirms the family relationship Domesday Book records Urse d Abetot holding Sezincote in Gloucestershire; and "Urse the sheriff" holding numerous properties from the churches of Worcester, Westminster St Peter, St Mary of Pershore, from the bishop of Bayeux, as well as his own holdings from the king, in Worcestershire"Eudo dapifer, Ivo dapifer, Hanno dapifer, Rotbertus de Oili, Urso de Abetot Hugo de Portu, Rogerus de Busleio, Ranulfus Peverellis, Aiulfus vicecomes, Alveradus de Lincoln, Ernulfus de Hesding" witnessed the charter dated under which William II King of England .There are numerous examples of changes in local control which followed forfeiture imposed as punishment for various transgressions.
Few earldoms were created during the post-conquest period.Firstly, Robert could have been an older son of Urse [I] whom his father had left in charge of family properties in Normandy.If that is correct, Robert presumably predeceased his father as no further reference to him has been found.However, the earls represented only a small proportion of the English nobility.The vast majority of English nobles were the numerous local feudal lords who held no formal title but whose nobility was not in doubt. Firstly, it meant that the pool of noble marriage partners available for the earls and their immediate families was considerably extended outside their own limited family groups.The relevant charters are set out in the Beauchamp cartulary: (1) Henry I King of England granted "totam terram Rogeri de Wygrecestra", in and around the town of Worcester, to "Waltero de Bello Campo" by charter dated to [1114, after 15 Aug]; and (3) Henry I King of England notified the bishop of Worcester that he had granted "terram que fuit Adelize uxoris Ursonis de Abbetot sicut ipsa Adeliza eam ei concessit" to "Waltero de Bello Campo" by charter dated to [1123/Jul 1129].