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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.(Pictured above: Some members and relatives of the Wormley family living in England in 2013). Our first ancestor to set foot on English soil was Gilbert Crispin II, a heroic commander in the army of William the Conquerer at the Battle of Hastings in 1066.It has taken nine years of very meticulous and painstaking research by two brothers, in their spare time, to discover and put all of this material together.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questioned a great many uncertain facts to ensure our findings are as accurate as possible, within the limitations of historical documents that still exist.Previously, Christian names alone had been considered all that people needed, but this was becoming increasingly confusing and impractical for adequate identification.There is strong, although not conclusive, historical evidence that the Crispins may have been members of the family of the first dukes of Normandy, or had a close connection with them.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.

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.

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.

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.

There was nothing strange about this fluidity in that period, when surnames were being invented and first coming into use.

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