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Gilbert Crispin’s eldest son, who with his brother William fought at the Battle of Hastings in 1066.
Gilbert was a commander in the Norman invasion force and jointly led a charge with Henry de Ferrers against King Harold’s Saxon army.
One seriously-academic hypothesis is that he might have been an illegitimate son or cousin of Gilbert Count of Brionne, who was a grandson of Duke Richard I known as “The Fearless”.
We discuss the possibilities in depth in our chapter entitled “The Origins of the Crispin Family”.
However, this list is a hypothesis and cannot be proved as certain historical fact.
We have carefully questioned a great many uncertain facts to ensure our findings are as accurate as possible, within the limitations of historical documents that still exist.Whether he was or not, there is strong documentary and advanced DNA evidence that he was our earliest provable ancestor: (c.1000AD – c.1045).Gilbert, supposedly nicknamed Crispin because he had spikey, brush-like hair, was an important member of the nobility of Normandy.Leading historical experts and genetical scientists have given us seriously-valuable assistance, and we hope you might consider our project a good job done to a high standard.If you can add any information please send us an email to We would be very grateful for your help.Our ancestors lived for about 150 years at Womersley, a village between Doncaster and Pontefract, from which the Wormley surname evolved.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.We discuss their origins and possible ancestors in our chapters entitled “Before the Norman Conquest of England we were Crispins,” and “The Origins of the Crispins.” , son of William de Whatton, took his mother’s family ‘surname’ and inherited land from his uncle William de Newmarch. He also had a brother called William de Newmarch and other brothers Robert and Walter de Whatton. Adam had a brother called Henry de Newmarch who married his second wife, Frethsenta Paynel, in 1218.Henry and Adam both went on King John’s expedition to quell Ireland in 1210.After much detailed study of the limited historical information that survives today, we are confident that there was nearly-certainly some sort of ‘kinship relationship’ between the Crispins and the ducal house – whether a direct, male-line descent from Rollo the Viking, or perhaps a link through marriage or half-blood.Latin charters, 950 years old, show that, at the least, our earliest meticulously-proven ancestors knew William the Conquerer and his father Duke Robert of Normandy very well. However, the first Gilbert Crispin’s parents have not been identified.