Weston-Mann Coat of Arms / Weston-Mann Family Crest
The arms depicted here of WESTON-MANN have been quartered. The surname of WESTON was a locational name 'one who lived to the west of the village or town'. Local names usually denoted where a man held his land, and indicated where he actually lived. The name was derived from the Old English WESTAN-TUN. Early records of the name mention Godwinus de Westuna, listed as a tenant in the Domesday Book of 1086. Adestan de Westuna, was documented in the year 1086, in county Cornwall. Johannes Westryn of Yorkshire was listed in the Yorkshire Poll Tax of 1379. Samuel Western and Anna Maria Finch, were married in London in the year 1690. James Dolliffe and Anne Western were married at St. George's Chapel, Mayfair, London in the year 1735. Joseph Westron and Martha Palmer were married at the same church in the year 1749. There are places of the name in Lanarkshire and a Weston near Dolphinston, Peebleshire. The earliest of the name on record in Scotland is William de Westone, 1296. John of Westone was a juror on an inquisition at Peebles in the year 1304 and William Westone was in the King of England's service in France in 1369. Thomas Westoun forfeited his lands in the reign of David II. Thomas Westoun rendered to the Exchequer the accounts of the burgh of Selkirk in the year 1566. The surname of MANN was of German and English origin. It was of two-fold origin, an occupational name 'the man' the servant. The name was derived from the Old German word MANN, and shortened from the German personal name of Herman. The name was in use in England during the 12th century and appears to be familiar to the Cornish area. Early records of the name mention Henry le Man, 1273 County Cambridge. Bartholomew le Man was documented in County Cornwall in the same year Patricius de Man of Yorkshire was listed in the Yorkshire Poll Tax of 1379. Joannes de Man County Yorkshire, ibid. Buried. Phillipe Colstone, servant of Richard Mann at St. Thomas the Apostle, London in 1586. Baptised. Ann Mann, St. James's, Clerkenwell, London in the year 1720.
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