|1066 The Manor of Whatton with jurisdiction over one of the three manors of Aslockton and one the two manors of Hawkesworth are granted to Gilbert de Grand as Tennant in Chief by William 1st. Gilbert installs Robert as Lord of the Manor.|
1088 Whatton is included in the Domesday Book.
1100 – 1134 Walter succeeds his father (Robert) as Lord of the Manor. Walter is Knighted by Henry I and ‘Arms’ were granted.
1135 – 1189 Robert succeeds his father (Walter).
Adelina succeeds her father (Robert) and becomes Dame of the Manor.
Adelina married William Lord Heriz (of Gonalston).
William Lord Heriz dies.
1147 Pope BLESSED EUGENE III issues a papal bull giving the residents of Aslockton (a chapelry within the parish of Whatton) the right of Burial in Whatton Church.
1190 Adelina make a grant of the Church and Land in Whatton (and Aslockton) to Welbeck Abbey in memory of her father (Robert) and her late husband (William Lord Heriz).
Adelina pays Henry II 100 marks so that she can marry whomever she pleases.
1191 – 1205 Adelina recorded as the ‘Dame of the Manor of Whatton’ in the 4th Scutage of King John.
Adelina marries Adam de Novo Mercato (Newmarch), Lord of the Manor of Bentley (Yorkshire).
WHATTON MANOR PASSES TO THE NEWMARCH FAMILY THROUGH MARRIAGE.
1205 – 1215 Henry de Novo Mercato (Newmarch), the son of Adam and Adelina succeeds to the Manors of Bentley and Whatton.
1216 Adam succeeds his father (Henry) as the Lord of the Manors of Whatton and Bentley.
1237 John, Adams eldest son succeeds him as Lord of the Manor of Bentley.
Adam’s younger son, also an Adam succeeds his father to the Manor of Whatton.
Two Newmarch lines are created, the BENTLEY LINE and the WHATTON LINE.
1241 Adam Newmarch receives a grant of land from Welbeck Abbey, described as being; ‘that land that lies between his house and the causeway to Aslockton’.
1243 Adam de Newmarch recorded as holding the ‘fee of Whatton’ from Gilbert de Gand.
1275 Henry de Newmarch succeeds his father (Adam) to the Manor of Whatton.
Henry confirms Adelina’s gift to Welbeck Abbey (the Church and lands).
Henry is granted the ‘right of free fishing’.
1315 Thomas de Newmarch succeeds his father (Henry) to the Manor of Whatton.
Thomas is commanded by Edward II to ‘led his men and repel the Scots’.
1334 Thomas de Newmarch is granted a Charter of ‘Market and Fair’ by Edward III
1335 – 1375 Thomas de Newmarch succeeds his father (Thomas) to the Manor of Whatton.
1377 Hugh de Newmarch succeeds his father (Thomas) as the Lord of the Manor.
The grant of a Charter of ‘Market and Fair’ is confirmed.
Hugh purchases the ‘fee’ of Whatton Manor for himself and his heirs.
1378 – 1403 Elizabeth de Newmarch, daughter and heiress of Hugh de Newmarch, marries her cousin Ralph de Newmarch of the BENTLEY branch of the family. The marriage unites the BENTLEY and WHATTON lines of the family.
Ralph de Newmarch succeeds to the Manors of BENTLEY and WHATTON.
1404 – 1424 Robert de Newmarch (son of Ralph and Elizabeth) succeeds to the Manors of BENTLEY and WHATTON.
1425 Elizabeth de Newmarch daughter and heiress of Robert marries John Nevill, younger son of the Duke of Westmorland.
THE MANOR OF WHATTON PASSES TO THE NEVILL FAMILY THROUGH MARRIAGE.
1458 Joan daughter and heiress of John Nevill and Elizabeth de Newarch marries Sir William Gascoigne.
THE MANOR OF WHATTON PASSES TO THE GASCOIGNE FAMILY THROUGH MARRIAGE.
1501 Thomas Cranmer (the ather f Archbishop Cranmer) is buried in Whatton Church.
1517 Royal Commission of Henry VIII establishes that land has been unlawfully enclosed in Whatton by Sir William Gascoigne.
1555 Thomas Cranmer (Nephew of the Archbishop) petitions Queen Elizabeth I for the right to sell the Rectory of the Church and lands in Whatton and Aslockton (inherited from Archbishop Thomas Cranmer). The petition is granted.
The Rectory of Whatton with Aslockton is sold to Nicholas Rossell and Thomas Brookesby and the heirs of Nicholas.
1560 – 1596 Sir William Gascoigne sells Whatton Manor to Sir Thomas Stanhope of Shelford (the Grandfather of Phillip the 1st Earl of Chesterfield).
Whatton Manor passed, through Sale to the Stanhope Family.
1694 Sir William Stanhope establishes almhouses near Shelford for poor men of six parishes including Whatton.
1738 John Clayton leaves £10 in his will for the poor of Whatton.
1764 Thomas Hall grandfather of Thomas Dickinson Hall enrolled as a freeman of Nottingham.
1789 – 1790 Whatton Enclosure Act enacted.
1807 Whatton Church repaired and pewed at a cost of £1,700.
1840 Thomas Hall buys Whatton Manor for his grandson Thomas Dickinson Hall.
Thomas Dickinson Hall becomes Lord of the Manor of Whatton.
The patronage of the Church reunited with the Lordship of the Manor.
WHATTON MANOR PASSES BY SALE, TO THE HALL FAMILY.
1841 The building of Whatton Manor on Manor Lane completed.
1841 – 1863 The majority of the cottages and farm houses rebuilt by Thomas Dickinson Hall.
Aslockton Parish is transferred to the Parish of Scarrington.
1870 Thomas Dickinson Hall funds the ‘restoration’ of Whatton Church.
1874 Cecil Haffenden Hall (Thomas’s heir) dies in an accident
1879 Thomas Dickinson Hall dies.
1881 Montagu Haffenden Hall inherits from his Grandfather (Thomas Dickinson Hall).
1890 Sophia Hall funds the building of St. Thomas in Aslockton in memory of her son Thomas Kendrick Hall (former Vicar of Whatton).
1896 Sophia Hall dies.
1919 Montagu Haffenden Hall sells Whatton Manor. The Manor ceases to be a ‘closed’ manor.
Gregg Redford – 2019