George Plume: Esq., late M.P., and professor of political economy at Cambridge, was lineally descended from the above. Haag gives the titles of fifteen books published by him on different subjects. Be was pastor of the church of New Patente in 1728; of the Artillery in 1728; and of the Savoy, and probably Spring Gardens, in 1741. He eventually accepted the curacy of St. Werburgh, Bristol, where he laboured with great zeal in reclaiming outcasts, and died in 1776. He became minister of the Walloon church in Threadneedle Street, which office he filled for forty-four years. Several members of the family took refuge in England. for Coleraine; and John Litton, Esq., J.P., of Ardavilling, County Cork. Auriol, Peter : a refugee from Lower Languedoc, who rose to eminence as a London merchant. Logier, Jean-Bernard : a refugee musician, inventor of the method of musical notation which bears his name. Daniel Du Veil, the eldest, was baptised under Royal sponsorship at the palace of Compiegne. Haag says that one of the female Brissacs became famous at Berlin for her sausages, and especially for her black puddings, which continue to be known there as �boudins francais.�. He built throwing-mills at Pebmarsh and Braintree, the latter of which is now one of the largest establishments in England for the manufacture of silk crape. See Lefroy. Another was a sculptor, who was employed by the Duke of Devonshire to execute some of the most important works at Chatsworth Palace. appointed him one of his chaplains, as well as prebendary of Canterbury. His descendants still survive in several noble and gentle families. Chamier : an eminent Protestant family, originally belonging to Avignon. We find one of his descendants, Captain George Brissac, a director of the French Hospital in London in 1773. Dudley : probably the son of the preceding. Forestier , or Forester : there were several refugees of this name in England. His brother William became an eminent merchant in London. He was employed by Sir Godfrey Kneller to engrave the portraits painted by him, a long list of which, as well as of his other works, is given by Haag. Abrahare de la Pryme. Colonel Renonard married Miss St. Pierre, daughter of Colonel St. Pierre, also of a refugee family, a distinguished soldier, colonel of the 1st Dragoons. He completed his studies at Oxford, and being recommended to the Duke of Somerset, he was selected by him to teach the Princess (afterwards Queen) Elizabeth the French language. His eldest daughter, Mary Anne, married Matthew Maury, of Castel Mauron, Gascony, who for a time settled in Dublin, but afterwards left for America; and from this branch the Maurys of Virginia are descended. Ligonier : a Protestant family of Castres. Cottereau, N.; a celebrated Protestant horticulturist, who fled into England at the Revocation, and was appointed one of the gardeners of William III. He afterwards died at Belfast, on his way to join his regiment in Ireland. Bussiere,Paul : a celebrated anatomist, F.R.S., and corresponding member of various scientific societies. Duval : many refugees from Rouen of this name settled in England, and several were ministers of French churches in London. He entered the English army, served in Ireland, where he was master-general of artillery, and rose to the rank of field-marshal. Two sons of the latter, Sir James and Sir John, were aldermen of London. The property has been in their possession since 1656. J. He died in 1812, leaving issue, of whom Peter, a captain in the Coldstream Guards, died of fever contracted in the Walcheren expedition; Eliza married Mr. Whatman, of Vinters, near Maidstone; and Harriet married Colonel Best. He was the author of the well-known French and English Dictionary, as well as of several historical works. Puissar, Louis James , Marquis of: was appointed colonel of the 24th regiment in 1695, and afterwards served in Flanders. Francis also entered the army, and eventually settled at Dublin, where his descendants still live. His eldest son, Henry, who took honours at Oxford, sat in the House of Commons for many years, was President of the Board of Trade and Secretary for Ireland, and has since been raised to the peerage under the title of Baron Taunton. A Roman Catholic branch of the Gaussens, who remained in France, still holds large property in the neighbourhood of Montpellier; and many members of the family have distinguished themselves in the French military and diplomatic services. De Schirac : a Huguenot family from Bergeral, in Guienne. Ezekiel G. Varennes was recently a surgeon in Essex. He was the author of several works relating to his conversion, and also on English history. Gerevaise, Louis: a large hosiery merchant at Paris, elder of the Protestant church there. Maittaire, Michael : a celebrated philologist, linguist, and bibliographer,�one of the masters of Westminster School at the beginning of the eighteenth century. He afterwards served under Lord Galway in Spain, after which the king of Portugal made him lieutenant-general and engineer-in-chief. He was the author of several medical works. He was afterwards at the siege of Dorry, on board the �Mount-joy,� which burst the boom across the harbour mouth, and led to the raising of the siege. Hozier supposes that Edward Ravenel, director of the French Hospital in 1740, was his son. At last he abjured; but he was not released. He was an alderman of Dublin, and carried on a large business as a linendraper. In 1712 we find James Nooth vicar-choral of Wells Cathedral. Rouquet, James : son of a French Protestant condemned to the galleys for life. His learning was great, and his integrity unsullied. His son was captain in the 30th Foot; his grandson (Henry Abraham Crommelin de Berniere), was a major-general in the British army; and his great-grandson, married to the sister of the late Archbishop of Canterbury, rose to the same rank. Dombrain, D�embrun, D�ambrain : a Protestant Huguenot family of high extraction, the head of which, Jacques d�Embrun, fled from the town of Embrun, near Gap, in the Hautes-Alpes, in 1572. Charles : refugee pastor in London: a native of Montpellier. There we find him acting as captain in the service of William III. He was related by marriage to the Pierpoints, who hospitably received the fugitives. He entered the English Church, and held a benefice in Buckinghamshire towards the end of the 17th century; but having declared in favour of James II., he was deposed from his office in 1693, and died in London in 1726. One of these, Andrew, was the first maker of porcelain in Derby. Alexander, the eldest, was colonel of the 4th Foot, Governor of Plymouth, Lieutenant-General, Commander-in-Chief in Scotland, etc. Casaubon Isaac : son of a French refugee from Bourdeaux settled at Geneva, where he was born in 1559. The refugee�s son entered the King�s Guards, of which he became colonel; and his grandson rose to eminent dignity in the church�being made Bishop of Killaloe in 1745, and afterwards of Waterford and Lismore. Chardevenne : a Protestant family belonging to Casteljaloux. He was only four years old at the massacre of Bartholomew, and was saved by an old servant of his father, who picked him up from amongst the dead and dying. Like his ancestors, he was a Protestant, and suffered serious persecutions at the Revocation. He was originally from Etampes, and fled to England after the massacre of Saint Bartholomew. He settled at Shrewsbury, where he founded a ribbon manufactory. Peter and Anthony fled from France at the time of the Revocation, and settled at Greenwich. She died without issue, and the widower next married a Mademoiselle Mestayer, also of French descent.�Beranger was a very clever, observant man. Several of them have been directors of the French Hospital. He was the author of many wellknown works; amongst others, of the learned treatise entitled Origine des Decouvertes attribuees aux Modernes. He was appointed pastor of the Walloon church in Threadneedle Street in 1710, but died of small-pox a few years later, aged only twenty-eight. He was High- Sheriff of Herts, M.P. The two sons of the latter were F. S. Larpent, judge advocate-general in Spain under the Duke of Wellington, and Sir George Gerard De Hochepied Larpent, Bart. He succeeded in bringing with him to England as large a sum as 60,000 pounds. His son, Sir Richard, left an only daughter, who married Henry Temple, created Lord Palmerston, 1722, from whom the late Lord Palmerston was lineally descended. His first published work was a fine medal of the King, exhibited in Evelyn, with the artist�s name and the date 1628. The last Count Guyon entered the Austrian service, and distinguished himself in the Hungarian rebellion of 1848. Several ministers of the name officiated in French churches in England�one at Bristol and others in London. The latter was a victim to the cruelty of the Duke of Alva in the Netherlands, and suffered death at the hands of the public executioner. He was employed in decorating the palaces at Versailles and Marley, and other important works. In 1678, an order in Council was passed directing returns to be made of foreigners then in England, and amongst them appears the following, doubtless that of our French seigneur:��Nov. Rouquet , N.: a painter in enamel, belonging to a French refugee family of Geneva, who spent the greater part of his life in England. After undergoing some preliminary training in the office of his uncle Peter at Nantes, he entered the great commercial house of Hope at Amsterdam, in which he became a partner at the age of twenty-two, together with Mr. Alexander Baring, whose sister he married. He was pastor of the French churches in Swallow Street and the Quarre. George Augustus Luard, Esq., of Blyborough Hall, is the present head of the family, to which Major Luard, of the Mote, Tunbridge, also belongs. Despite – or perhaps because of – his tender years, Louis-Dreyfus had already attracted a great deal of interest in football circles before his appointment as Sunderland chairman was confirmed this week. He was described in his letters of naturalization as �Peter de Labilliere, son of Charles de Labilliere and Francois his wife, born in Languedoc, in France.� Be belonged to a noble family. Many members of the family have distinguished themselves in the army, the church, and the civil service. Another emigrant of the same name was Pierre Grostete du Butsson. The Blancs were from Saintonge and Poitou. Textard, Leon, Sieur Des Meslars ; a refugee who feigned to abjure under the terror of the dragonnades, and at length fled to England with his wife, a sister of James Fontaine, whom no terrors could shake. Antoine, son of Benjamin, was minister of Bayeux, and was long imprisoned because of his faith, in the prison of Havre de Grace. Blosset : a Nivernais Protestant family, the head of which was the Sieur de Fleury. Belcastel took a prominent part in the Irish campaigns of 1690-91. One of them, from Chartres, was minister in 1630. He was the author of numerous able philological works. Balthazar Regis, was educated at Trinity College, Dublin; was D.D. Another work of his, still preserved, is the bronze statue of the Earl of Pembroke in the picture-gallery at Oxford. One, Captain Romaine, died in India. He afterwards settled at Copet, near Geneva. Nicholas, physician to Louis XIV. Numerous French Protestants of the same name fled into England, where their descendants still survive under the names of Pain, Paine, or Payne. At the King�s death, Petitot returned to France to practise his art. Romaine Govett, for 49 years vicar of Staines, Middlesex, and a great blessing to the place. He was even allowed to be buried without disgrace, though eighty of his descendants paid fines for openly attending his funeral. on each, which are understood to have been the work of this accomplished artist. Dubois, Francois : fled from the massacre of St. Bartholomew into England. He was afterwards secretary to the French embassy, and ambassador at the Spanish court. Misson, Maximilien ; one of the Protestant judges in the �Chamber of the Edict,� at the Parliament of Paris. Louis-Dreyfus also becomes the club’s new Chairman with immediate effect. Pryme, Matthew De La : refugee from Ypres in Flanders, during the persecutions of the Duke of Alva. He saw everything.”. Several of the members took refuge in England and Ireland. He and Paul became officers in the British army. Lestang : a Protestant family of Poitou, one of whom acted as aide-decamp to the Prince of Orange on his invasion of England. His progenitors were refugees who adopted the false orthography of De Foe in order to avoid having the name pronounced in the English fashion, which would have lent to the syllable oi a sound analogous to that of hoist, moist, etc.�. He was a great promoter of the Dublin silk-manufacture, and was presented by the Mason�s Guild with the Freedom in a silver snuff-box, still in the possession of the family. For notice, see p. 243. C. R. Maturin, an eloquent preacher, author of Bertram; and Gabriel Maturin, Esq., Washington. At the Revocation he took refuge, first in Geneva, and then in Prussia. He fled from France at the Revocation, and took refuge in London. Henry IV. After the execution of Charles I. he retired into private life, and died at Chelsea in 1655. The family afterwards emigrated to Virginia, U.S., where their descendants survive. His son, Philip Amuret, went over to Ireland as a Protestant minister, and settled there. He also published several volumes of poetry and a tragedy, �Beauty in Distress.� Notwithstanding his success as an English author, he abandoned literature for commerce, and made a considerable fortune by a series of happy speculations. Alou Diarra (French pronunciation: [ dja.ʁa]; born 15 July 1981) is a French former professional footballer.He was a French international from 2004 until 2012.. Both brothers were voluminous authors. Bertheau, Rev. He contrived to escape into Holland, where he entered the service of William III. Teulon Or Tholon : an ancient family of Nismes, descended from Marc Tholon, Sieur de Guiral. Chevalier, Antoine-Rodolphe : a zealous Huguenot, born at Montchamps in 1507. Romilly : for notice of this family see p. 327. Hervart, Philibert, Baron De Husningue : a refugee of high character and station. The two eldest daughters, who could not escape with their mother, were sent on board another vessel. His grandson bought an estate in South Wales, which one of the branches of the family still occupies. Sir John was the first governor of the Bank of England; he was also a commissioner of the Admiralty. His grandson was minister of the French church in Threadneedle Street, London. Other descendants of the family have been officers in the army and navy. Du Quesne, Abraham : second son of the celebrated admiral, lieutenant in the French navy, settled in England after the Revocation, and died there. He returned to England, and at the Restoration was appointed accountant-general for Ireland. Philipponneau : a Protestant family belonging to Normandy, several members of which took refuge in Holland, where they entered the Dutch service. He afterwards went to Ireland, where he held the living of Navan, and was appointed Dean of Tuam. Several of his descendants have been distinguished officers in the British army. The second, Edward, entered the navy at twelve years old, and in 1776 was appointed to the �Discovery,� which accompanied the �Resolution� (Captain Cook) round the world. gave him a retiring pension. He early entered the royal navy, and rose successively to the ranks of post-captain, vice-admiral, and admiral. General Vallencey was an eminent military engineer, who served England ably during the late continental war. His wife, near her confinement, fled from her home with four children;and the house was given up to pillage by the dragoons. Tascher ; several refugees of this name were ministers of French churches in London at the beginning of the eighteenth century. : notice, p. 231. : a physician of Paris, who fled into England at the massacre of St. Bartholomew. He died at London in 1614, leaving behind him twenty sons and daughters, and a large number of works written during his lifetime, chiefly on classical and religious subjects. Durand succeeded in raising in the Canton of Vaux the 2nd and 3rd Batallions of the Regiment of Loches, and the Dragoon Regiment of Baltasar. He was buried in St. Marylebone churchyard, 1744. Du Plessis, Jacques ; chaplain to the French Hospital in 1750. Colonel Browne�s only daughter married G. Benson, Esq., of Lutwyche Hall, Salop. Gastigny : founder of the French Hospital in London. Beaufort, Daniel Augustus De : a controversial writer. The name has been written �Dispard� without the apostrophe for about years. the uncle of our informant. Durant : several members of this Huguenot family sat in Parliament. He became captain of grenadiers in the regiment of Caillemotte- Ruvigny, and fought with it at the battle of the Boyne, where he received six severe wounds, which disabled him for life. They first took refuge in Holland, and afterwards passed into England in the reign of Elizabeth. Having taken priest�s orders, he was selected to perform the duty of pastor to the French Protestant congregation at Portarlington; he was honoured with the degree of D.D., and appointed to the archdeaconry of Glendalough and rectory of Arklow. They arrived at Neuchatel, in Switzerland; other members of the family joined them; and they settled there for a time. 253, 331. He was the author of several controversial works, more particularly relating to baptism; Benoit being of the Baptist persuasion. His granddaughter Margaret became the wife of the Rev. Mercier, Jean Le : born at Usez in Languedoc. Bourgeois, Burgess : an ancient Protestant family of Picardy (seigneurs of Gainache and d�Oye, and of de la Fosse), a member of which, Valery or Valerien de Bourgeois, came over to England with one of the first bodies of immigrants, and settled with the earliest congregation at Canterbury. He early entered the ministry, and became pastor of a church at Lyons. Caux, De : many refugees of this name fled from Normandy into England. Other members of the Protestant branch are still resident in Geneva; the famous Pasteur Gaussen, the friend of Merle d�Aubigne, being one of them. In 1721 he was elected governor of the French Hospital. Mr. Renouard, rector of Swanscombe, Kent, was also a descendant of the original refugee. Plimsoll : several refugees of this name fled from Brittany at the Revocation, and took refuge in the southern counties of England. La Touche : a noble Protestant family of the Blesois, between Blois and Orleans, where they possessed considerable estates. He afterwards settled in England. Amand , or Amyand : a Huguenot refugee of this name settled in London in the beginning of last century. Agents, money, who goes and stays. On the 17th came out the King of France�s declaration to drive out the Protestants, who had notice in Paris, in four days,�which, falling on the 21st, was just the day whereon our places in the waggon for Calais were retained; and the day before, I was warned, by letters from Tours, that upon false accusations I was sought by the Intendant and other magistrates; and that they had written to the Chancellor of France to send after me and arrest me. In the sketch of the family pedigree which we have seen,George Jeune was settled in the parish of St. Brelade, Jersey, in 1570, in which year he married Marie Hubert.

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