Charter: NRS GD55/219

Description (from People of Medieval Scotland)

Philip son of Philip of Pitcox has granted and made firm by this his charter to Melrose Abbey, for the souls of his lords, Cospatric and Waltheof, earls of Dunbar, and for the souls of his father and mother and all his ancestors, and for the salvation of his lord, Patrick, earl of Dunbar, and for the salvation of himself and all his successors, that land in the territory of Pitcox (ELO) which his father gave to the same monks, namely that land which lies between the bounds of the land of the monks of Hartside (ELO) and the river which is called Pressmennan Burn which the monks have secured by his donation and 10 acres in the field of ‘Beleside’ (? beside Biel Water) lying near their land of 'Edmundiston' (in Stenton, ELO), in free, pure and perpetual alms. Philip and his heirs will acquit them from all terrestrial service, custom and secular exaction.

Current location

Repository
National Records of Scotland
Town or City
Edinburgh
Shelfmark
GD55/219

Other information

Catalogue Numbers
Melr. Lib. no. 219
PoMS Document 3/469/5
Format
Unspecified
Date
1182 x 31 December 1232

People of Medieval Scotland (PoMS Document 3/469/5)

Philip son of Philip of Pitcox has granted and made firm by this his charter to Melrose Abbey, for the souls of his lords, Cospatric and Waltheof, earls of Dunbar, and for the souls of his father and mother and all his ancestors, and for the salvation of his lord, Patrick, earl of Dunbar, and for the salvation of himself and all his successors, that land in the territory of Pitcox (ELO) which his father gave to the same monks, namely that land which lies between the bounds of the land of the monks of Hartside (ELO) and the river which is called Pressmennan Burn which the monks have secured by his donation and 10 acres in the field of ‘Beleside’ (? beside Biel Water) lying near their land of 'Edmundiston' (in Stenton, ELO), in free, pure and perpetual alms. Philip and his heirs will acquit them from all terrestrial service, custom and secular exaction.

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