There are a number of professional websites that cover this, such as hope you find our history fascinating, and useful too if you are doing your own studies.It may help Wormleys or other people who are distantly related to us to fill in gaps in their own family trees, as the further back you go in time, the more likely it becomes that we share the same ancestors.They are recorded at Hatfield Manor, near Doncaster, from around the beginning of the 14Quite probably – and we do have serious, sensible academic evidence for making this suggestion – the Wormleys may well be direct descendants, down a single, male line, of Rollo the Viking, the founder of Normandy at the beginning of the 10 Gilbert was killed while personally defending the young Duke William (later to become William the Conquerer) in 1040.However, this list is a hypothesis and cannot be proved as certain historical fact.This is the story of the ideas that have shaped the world today, and the ideas that will shape the future. The book lists members scientists without regard to which particular denomination they belonged to, whether Catholic, Presbyterian, Methodist, Quaker, Latter-day Saint, Lutheran, Eastern Orthodox, or otherwise. They began their search for truth with the assumption that God exists, that His Word is true, and that He has created an orderly universe that reveals Himself." [NOTE: This list has nothing to do with the Church of Christ, Scientist, whose members are known as Christian Scientists (note the capitalized "S" in "Scientists." Christian Science is just one denomination within Christianity, and most members of the denomination are not scientists.The back cover notes some of the reasons the author wrote the book: Secular thought often portrays religion as the enemy of science, but the truth is that many of the world's greatest scientific discoveries were made by persons of faith, seeking to honor God and His creation. We promise to totally delete any email addresses sent to us, if requested to, and to ask your permission before adding any details to this website).
In other words they were all one continuous family, but changed their ‘surname’ twice – from Crispin to Newmarch in around 1130AD, for reasons of marriage and inheritance, and again later from Newmarch to Wormley in the 13 century.His wife’s name was Gunnor – she was almost certainly .Gilbert Crispin’s eldest son, who with his brother William fought at the Battle of Hastings in 1066.We discuss the possibilities in depth in our chapter entitled “The Origins of the Crispin Family”.Our ancestors lived for about 150 years at Womersley, a village between Doncaster and Pontefract, from which the Wormley surname evolved.