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Bathoe Coat of Arms / Bathoe Family Crest

Bathoe Coat of Arms / Bathoe Family Crest

This surname of BATHOE seems to have sprung from Cheshire, but is origin is unsure. With the variant spelling of Bather, it seems that the families come from the Shropshire area. Early records of the name mention Richard Bathew of Kyddington, who was documented in the Wills at Chester in the year 1574. Richard Batho of Wales, registered at Oxford University in the year 1586 and William Batho was the rector of St. John the Baptist at Norwich in 1598. Aaron Bathall of Over Alderley was recorded in 1603. William Batha was documented in Dokington in Malpass in the year 1610. Habitation names were originally acquired by the original bearer of the name, who, having lived by, at or near a place, would then take that name as a form of identification for himself and his family. When people lived close to the soil as they did in the Middle Ages, they were acutely conscious of every local variation in landscape and countryside. Every field or plot of land was identified in normal conversation by a descriptive term. If a man lived on or near a hill or mountain, or by a river or stream, forests and trees, he might receive the word as a family name. Almost every town, city or village early times, has served to name many families. Later instances of the name include Ralph Bathoe of Cuddington (gent) who was mentioned in documents in 1622, and Michael Chapman and Elizabeth Bather were married at St. Michael, Cornhill, London in the year 1683. William Whennell wed Hannah Bather at St. George's, Mayfair, London in the year 1752. Charles Brandoin and Anne Bathoe were married at St. George's, Hanover Square, London in the year 1767. The associated coat of arms is recorded in Sir Bernard Burkes General Armory. Ulster King of Arms in 1884. (Bather). Most of the European surnames were formed in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries. The process had started somewhat earlier and had continued in some places into the 19th century, but the norm is that in the tenth and eleventh centuries people did not have surnames, whereas by the fifteenth century most of the population had acquired a second name.


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Last Updated: Dec. 1st, 2021

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