NEVILLE

RALPH DE NEVILLE, 1st EARL OF WESTMORLAND (born circa 1363, died 1425). Cecylee’s father. Married (a) Margaret de Stafford (died circa 1395), and (b) Joan de Beaufort. His marriage with Countess Joan took place in November 1396.
SIR JOHN NEVILLE (died 1423), eldest son of Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland and Margaret Stafford.
SIR RALPH NEVILLE THE YOUNGER, 2nd EARL OF WESTMORLAND (born circa 1406, died circa 1484), son of Sir John Neville, and grandson of Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland.
SIR RALPH NEVILLE THE OLDER (died 1458), younger son of Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland and Margaret Stafford.
LADY MARY DE FERRERS (born 1394). Cecylee’s half-sister, younger daughter of Joan de Beaufort and Robert Ferrers, married to her stepbrother Sir Ralph Neville The Older , a younger son of Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland and Margaret Stafford.
JOAN DE BEAUFORT, COUNTESS OF WESTMORLAND (born circa 1377, died 1440). Cecylee’s mother, and daughter of John of Gaunt and his third wife Catrine de Roet. Married (a) Robert Ferrers, 5th Baron Boteler of Wem (died circa 1395), and (b) Ralph de Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland.
CATRINE DE NEVILLE “CATH”, DUCHESS OF NORFOLK (born circa 1397). Cecylee’s sister, married four times to (a) John de Mowbray, 2nd Duke of  Norfolk, (b) Sir Thomas Strangeways, (c) John, Viscount Beaumont, and (d) Sir John Woodville.
LADY JEHANE DE NEVILLE (born circa 1398), a nun at Barking Abbey in Essex.
RICHARD NEVILLE, BARON MONTACUTE “SALISBURY” (1400-1460) 5th EARL OF SALISBURY from 1428 . Eldest son of Joan de Beaufort and Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland. Baron Montacute and Earl of Salisbury in right of his wife, Alice de Montacute, the wealthy heiress to the Salisbury title and lands.
ALAINOR DE NEVILLE, COUNTESS OF NORTHUMBERLAND (born circa 1407), married to Henry Percy, 2nd Earl of Northumberland at the age of seven.
WILLIAM NEVILLE, LORD FAUCONBERG (circa 1409-1463), 1ST EARL OF KENT from 1461, was one of Cecylee’s brothers. He was Lord Fauconberg in right of his wife, and some historians think he is an underrated figure in the rise to power of the Yorkists, being a better general than his nephew Warwick “The Kingmaker”.
ANNE NEVILLE, DUCHESS OF BUCKINGHAM (born circa 1411, died 1480), Cecylee’s sister, she was married to Humphrey Stafford, 1st Duke of Buckingham, one of the commanders of the Lancastrian army. During 1459-1460, Cecylee was forced to live with her under house-arrest.
GEORGE NEVILLE, 1ST BARON LATIMER (born circa 1414, died 1469), one of Cecylee’s brothers. He succeeded to the title on the death of his half-uncle John Neville in 1430.
CECYLEE NEVILLE, DUCHESS OF YORK, QUEEN BY RIGHT, ABBESS OF THE BENEDICTINE ORDER OF ASHRIDGE (1415-1495).
EDWARD NEVILLE, LORD BERGAVENNY (born circa 1417). Youngest child of Joan de Beaufort and Ralph Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland, Lord Bergavenny in right of his wife, Elizabeth de Beauchamp.
JOHN DE MOWBRAY, 3RD DUKE OF NORFOLK (1415-1461). Son of John de Mowbray, 2nd Duke of Norfolk and Lady Catrine de Neville. One of Cecylee’s nephews, he was the premier peer of the realm. He switched sides many times during the Wars of the Roses, but his intervention in the Battle of Towton was decisive in winning it for Edward IV. He officiated at Edward IV’s coronation, and died in bed of natural causes.
HENRY PERCY, 2ND EARL OF NORTHUMBERLAND (born circa 1392, died 1455), married to Alainor de Neville, Cecylee’s sister. Killed at the First Battle of St. Albans in 1455.
HENRY PERCY, 3RD EARL OF NORTHUMBERLAND, (1421-1461), son of Henry Percy, 2nd Earl of Northumberland and Alainor de Neville, nephew to Cecylee. An important commander for the Lancastrian side during the Wars of the Roses, he was killed at the Battle of Towton, in March 1461.
HUMPHREY STAFFORD, 1ST DUKE OF BUCKINGHAM (1402-1460), best known as a military commander during the Hundred Years War and the Wars of the Roses, he was married to Cecylee’s sister Anne. He was killed at the Battle of Northampton. in 1460.
HENRY STAFFORD, 2ND DUKE OF BUCKINGHAM (1455-1483), son of Humphrey Stafford Earl Stafford, grandson of Humphrey Stafford, 1st Duke of Buckingham and Cecylee’s sister Anne. He was married to the Queen’s younger sister Catherine Woodville in April 1465, when he was around ten years old and she was seven. He was executed for treason by Cecylee’s son Richard III on November 2, 1483, because he supported Henry Tudor’s early bid for the throne
RICHARD PLANTAGENET, 3RD DUKE OF YORK, (1411-1460). (See York).
RICHARD NEVILLE, 16TH EARL OF WARWICK “WARWICK THE KINGMAKER”, (1428-1471), son and heir of Richard Neville 5th Earl of Salisbury, and one of Cecylee’s nephews. He was married to Anne Beauchamp, 16th Countess of Warwick in around 1449, becoming the 16th Earl in right of his wife. After turning against his cousin Edward IV, he was killed at the Battle of Barnet in April, 1471.
GEORGE NEVILLE (born circa 1432, died 1476) ARCHBISHOP OF YORK from 1465, CHANCELLOR OF ENGLAND from 1460, was a younger brother to Richard Neville, 16th Earl of Warwick, known as “Warwick the Kingmaker”.
ANNE BEAUCHAMP, (1426-1492), 16TH COUNTESS OF WARWICK from 1449, was the daughter of Richard de Beauchamp, 13th Earl of Warwick and his second wife Isabel le Despencer. She was married to Richard Neville, son of Richard Neville, 5th Earl of Salisbury. Anne and Richard had two daughters, Lady Isabel Neville “Bella” and Lady Anne Neville “Nanette”. (See Beauchamp).
ISABEL NEVILLE, DUCHESS OF CLARENCE, COUNTESS OF WARWICK and COUNTESS OF SALISBURY “BELLA” (1451-1476), elder daughter and heiress of Richard Neville, 16th Earl of Warwick and Anne Beauchamp. She married George, Duke of Clarence. in 1469, and died from the effects of childbirth in 1476.
ANNE NEVILLE, PRINCESS OF WALES and DUCHESS OF GLOUCESTER “NANETTE” (1456-1485), younger daughter and co-heiress of Richard Neville, 16th Earl of Warwick and Anne Beauchamp. Married (a) Edouard, Prince of Wales and (b) Richard, Duke of Gloucester, later King Richard III. She died in March 1485, probably from tuberculosis, though there were rumors at the time that she’d been poisoned by Richard III, because he wanted to marry his niece Elizabeth of York “Lady Bessy” and sire more children.

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