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  • The History of the Church of S. Brandon at Brancepeth, Co. Durham. London (1919), pp. 1-41. There are no tables, but it contains some useful information about the Neville family (earls of Westmorland) and their wives and heirs.
  • The History of the Parish of Brancepeth. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1930), pp. 1-58. The subtitle is “together with the civil and ecclesiastical parish and township of Brandon with Byshottles, including East and West Brandon, Holywell, Langley Moor, Littleburn, Browney, Sleetburn and Waterhouses with Hareholm and Newhouse”. There are several relevant pedigrees:
    • Burdon and Redheugh of Ivesley Burdon and West Brandon
    • Descents from John Randolph of East Brandon
    • Claxton of Holywell
    • Burninghyll ('tentative pedigree')
    • Calverley of Calverley and Littleburne
  • History of the Parish of Byers Green, including the Townships of Newfield and Binchester. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1922), pp. 1-38. There is a pedigree of Trotter of Byers; and also of the family of the architect Sir Christopher Wren (though this starts only in the early sixteenth century).
  • The History of the Parish of Coundon. The subtitle is “with the townships of Coundon, Westerton and Windlestone in the County Palatine of Durham”. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1924), pp.1-18. There is a brief but useful essay on the Eden family, from which the UK prime minister, Anthony Eden (who launched the ill-advised Suez invasion in 1956) was descended.
  • The History of the Village and Church of Escombe, Co. Durham. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1922), pp. 1-35. This booklet contains very little genealogical information.
  • History of the Parish and Township of Evenwood and the Parish of Eldon in the County Palatine of Britain. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1923), pp. 1-30. This booklet too contains very little genealogical information.
  • The History of Frosterley and District in the County Palatine of Durham. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1923), pp. 1-36. There is useful information about, and brief pedigrees of, the Frosterley and Bradley families. There is a large folding pedigree of the families of Bradwood, Dewey, Egleston and Barbon of Bradwood.
  • The History of the Parishes of Hamsterley and Lynesack and Softley in the County Palatine of Durham. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1926), pp. 1-47. “The ancient Lords of Hamsterley were the Eures who held lands there for many generations”, and there is information on them.
  • The History of the Parishes of Hunwick, Helmington, Witton Park and Etherley in the County Palatine of Durham. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1923), pp. 1-25. There are useful notes on the families of Binchester and Burdon, and also a large folding pedigree of the Burdon family.
  • The History of the Parish of Middleton-in-Teesdale in the County of Durham. Newcastle-upon-Tyne (1924), pp. 1-48. The subtitle is “with the townships of Egglestone, Newbiggin, and Forest and Frith with Harwood”. This booklet contains very little genealogical information.

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