Male, ID #19291, b. between 1859 and 1860
Birth, Marriage and Death informationJames Cole was born between 1859 and 1860. He married Elizabeth Ann Glanville, daughter of George Best Glanville and Ann Maria Soady, circa February 1891 at Portsea Island registered, HAM, ENG.
|Elizabeth Ann Glanville b. c Feb 1853|
Eliza Amelia Ann Glanville
Female, ID #19292, b. between 1855 and 1856, d. circa August 1908
Birth, Marriage and Death informationEliza Amelia Ann Glanville was born between 1855 and 1856. She died circa August 1908 at Exeter registered, DEV, ENG; recorded age 52. She was buried on 23 August 1908 at St Mary Major, Exeter, DEV, ENG; Eliza Amelia Ann Glanville, abode Prospect Place, Rack Street, recorded age 52.
Lionel Cyril H. Savory
Male, ID #19293, b. circa November 1873, d. circa November 1909
Birth, Marriage and Death informationLionel Cyril H. Savory was born circa November 1873 at Clutton registered, SOM, ENG. He married Beatrice Gertrude Norton circa November 1902 at Hastings registered, SSX, ENG. Lionel Cyril H. Savory died circa November 1909 at New Forest registered, HAM, ENG.
|Beatrice Gertrude Norton b. c Feb 1870, d. 30 Jan 1950|
Male, ID #19294, d. before 1881
Birth, Marriage and Death informationMale Glanville married Clara (Surname Unknown) after 1835. Male Glanville died before 1881.
|Clara (Surname Unknown) b. bt 1815 - 1816, d. c Feb 1907|
Henry James Glanville
Male, ID #19296, b. 1908, d. 1909
|Father||Charles Francis Glanville b. Jan 1866, d. 1951|
|Mother||Isabella Janet MacFarlane b. 1869, d. 1952|
Birth, Marriage and Death informationHenry James Glanville was born in 1908 at Echuca, VIC, AUS. He was buried in 1909 at Echuca Cemetery, Echuca, VIC, AUS; recorded age 12 months. He died in 1909 at Echuca, VIC, AUS; recorded age 1, parents named Francis Charles and Isabella Glanvill.
Male, ID #19298, b. 1898
Birth, Marriage and Death informationThomas Crosby was born in 1898 at Liverpool, LAN, ENG. He married Alice Ann Glanville, daughter of George Glanvill and Alice Kershaw, circa February 1921 at Liverpool West Derby registered, LAN, ENG.
|Alice Ann Glanville b. 1900|
William Edward Fenton
Male, ID #19299, b. 1902, d. 1965
Birth, Marriage and Death informationWilliam Edward Fenton was born in 1902. He married Martha Glanville, daughter of George Glanvill and Alice Kershaw, circa August 1935 at Earle Road Presbyterian Church, Liverpool, LAN, ENG. William Edward Fenton died in 1965.
|Martha Glanville b. 26 Sep 1907, d. 1981|
Female, ID #19300, b. 22 June 1912, d. June 2001
|Father||George Glanvill b. 4 Jun 1880, d. c Feb 1961|
|Mother||Alice Kershaw b. 2 Aug 1879, d. 1956|
Alternate NamesHer married name was Fletcher. Her married name was Gratton.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationElizabeth Glanville was born on 22 June 1912 at Liverpool West Derby registered, LAN, ENG. She died in June 2001 at Liverpool registered, LAN, ENG.
Other informationAs of 29 September 1939, Elizabeth Glanville lived at 12 Ashfield, Liverpool, LAN, ENG, living with her parents. She was married 2 times.
Female, ID #19302, b. 29 May 1914, d. 22 May 1986
|Father||George Glanvill b. 4 Jun 1880, d. c Feb 1961|
|Mother||Alice Kershaw b. 2 Aug 1879, d. 1956|
Alternate NamesMay Glanville was also known as Glanvill.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationMay Glanville was born on 29 May 1914 at Liverpool West Derby registered, LAN, ENG. She died on 22 May 1986 at Liverpool registered, LAN, ENG, at age 71. Her estate was probated on 28 July 1986 indexed:
GLANVILL, May of 9 Harthill Av Liverpool died 22 May 1986 Probate Liverpool 28 July Not exceeding £40000.
Other informationAs of 29 September 1939, May Glanville lived at 12 Ashfield, Liverpool, LAN, ENG, living with her parents.
Male, ID #19303, b. 1739/40, d. March 1789
Alternate NamesJames Glanville was also known as Glanvil recorded at marriage.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationJames Glanville was born in 1739/40. He married Mary Oram in April 1779 at All Saints, Great Marlow, BKM, ENG; James named a Widower, married by licence. James Glanville died in March 1789 at Great Marlow, BKM, ENG. He was buried on 21 March 1789 at Great Marlow, BKM, ENG; recorded age 49.
Other informationJames Glanville was married 2 or more times.
|Mary Oram b. b 1750, d. Apr 1780|
Elizabeth A. Glanville
Female, ID #19304, b. circa November 1920
|Father||James Glanvill b. 6 Feb 1888, d. c May 1933|
|Mother||Ann Wood Caren b. bt 1886 - 1887|
Birth, Marriage and Death informationElizabeth A. Glanville was born circa November 1920 at Liverpool registered, LAN, ENG.
Female, ID #19305, b. before 1750, d. April 1780
Alternate NamesHer married name was Glanville.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationMary Oram was born before 1750. She married James Glanville in April 1779 at All Saints, Great Marlow, BKM, ENG; James named a Widower, married by licence. Mary Oram died in April 1780 at Great Marlow, BKM, ENG. She was buried on 30 April 1780 at Great Marlow, BKM, ENG; named Mary Glanvil wife of James Glanvil.
|James Glanville b. 1739/40, d. Mar 1789|
Gwynneth Clifton Tainton
Female, ID #19306, b. 1885, d. 1967
Alternate NamesHer married name was Glanville.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationGwynneth Clifton Tainton was born in 1885 at Riversdale, Cape Colony, RSA. She married Thomas Burt Glanville, son of Ernest Glanville and Emma Priscilla Powell, after 1902 at RSA. Gwynneth Clifton Tainton died in 1967 at RSA.
Other informationSouth African Women's Who's Who 1935
GLANVILLE, Mrs. GWYNNETH CLIFTON, wife of Thomas Burt Glanville, son of Ernest Glanville, South African writer and journalist and grandson of Thomas Glanville, M.P., and Cape Commissioner in England who, before coming to S. Africa founded the Educational Institute at Bangalore in the Mysore Provinces, India, circa 1846. Did much to establish printing in S. Africa; started the "Courier" in Maritzburg, Natal, and was Editor and part-proprietor of "The Journal," Grahamstown, C.P. He and his son, Mr. Ernest Glanville conveyed a printing plant from Grahamstown to Griqualand West by ox-wagon, and produced the newspaper "The Diamond News." He also later established the "Empire" newspaper in London. The Glanvilles are a family of ancient origin in England, where they have made their home and contribution to the affairs of the Realm since the Conquest. An outstanding figure in their family history was that of Lord Ranulph de Glanville, Earl of Suffolk, etc., etc., Chief Justice and Treasurer of England, who was the author of the "Antiente Laws and Customs of England," still extant. He has been called "the Father of English Jurisprudence." In 1174, as Seneschal of England, he captured William the Lion of Scotland, who invaded England during Henry's II, absence in France; took part in the Third Crusade helping to finance himself and others from his own fortunes, dying with Baldwin, Archbishop of Canterbury, who accompanied him, before the walls of Acre in 1191. Sir John Glanville, son of Judge (Sir John) Glanville of Elizabeth's day, was the Speaker in the House of Commons at the time of Charles I's impeachment. His royalist loyalties cost him more of his possessions. In the Journal of the House of Lords (July, 1644) he is cited as calling upon his privileges from the Tower, "being a member of their Lordship's House and having already sustained as much damage in his possessions and estate as any man of his degree and calling in England by reason of the unnatural Civil Wars and troubles of the time." Is the daughter of Clifton F. B. Tainton, a former editor of the Mining Journal in Johannesburg, subsequently for a time Manager of the Argus Company's London Branch, returned to Johannesburg as Managing Director for L. Ehrlich & Co., subsequently started two daily newspapers. "The Transvaal Chronicle" (Pretoria) and "Evening Chronicle" (Johannesburg), and his wife, born Halse, one of the few remaining of the first generation of 1820 Settlers, who was born at Aliwal North, C.P., both parents being pioneers of Johannesburg. Mrs. Glanville's connection with this country has been of unusual length, one of her forebears being an officer in the 21st Dragoons with the English Army of Occupation at the Cape in 1806, while others followed in 1820 with Shepstone, with whom they were closely connected by marriage. In England, too, on both sides, her family has been linked with English history as far back as the Conquest and Domesday Book. An interesting family connection of the Elizabethan times being that with the Drake family, with whom they intermarried. A ring belonging to Sir Francis Drake is still in possession of a member of the family. Born at Riversdale, C.P., was educated at Blackheath and London, England. Has one daughter, Gwynneth Valerie Burt, married to A. E. (Peter) Graham, of White River, E. Transvaal, and one son, Clifton Ernest Burt. Is the founder, organiser and editor of "The Tree of Mercy Anti-Cruelty League and Silver Leaf Association," and its magazine (1923) with which she later incorporated the African's Animal Defence League and Owner-Driver's Association, for non-Europeans. Foundation member and Vice-President for many years of the Johannesburg Women's Civic Society; foundation member, Director and first President - for three years - of the Rand Women's Club; foundation member and Vice-President of the Johannesburg Branch of the League of Women Voters and member of Headquarter's Executive, Pretoria. Has always been a keen and active supporter of women's rights; member for six years of the Executive of the S.P.C.A., Johannesburg; foundation and Executive member of the Management Board of the Bantu Refuge and Shelter; Executive member of the Joint Women's Committee of European and African Women; member of the National Council of Women, Johannesburg Branch, and an Executive member of Affiliated Societies' Board and Cinema and Broadcast Committee N.C.W; Executive member of the Joint Council non-European Child Welfare; Executive member of the Goodwill Club; member of the Safety First Council; first Vice-President of the Victoria League (revived Johannesburg 1936); Examiner in Guide Badges "Literary" and "Kindness to Animals." Besides these organisations takes a keen interest and active part in assisting other charitable institutions, particularly where affecting destitute and necessitous children. Is a strong advocate for the humane lethalising of animals, and has done much to bring about more humane methods of slaughter in our abattoirs. Her recreations and hobbies are writing (literary) and has contributed many pamphlets and articles to local and overseas magazines and newspapers, music, gardening, motoring, dancing and all social welfare work. Is a member of the Rand Women's Club and affiliated clubs and the Goodwill Club. Her home is 107 Jan Smuts Avenue, Saxonwold, Johannesburg. in 1935.
Female, ID #19307, b. between 1903 and 1904, d. circa May 1904
Birth, Marriage and Death informationSarah Glanville was born between 1903 and 1904; this is NOT the Sarah daughter of George and Alice nee Kershaw. She died circa May 1904 at Liverpool West Derby registered, LAN, ENG; recorded age 0.
Robert Wallace Woodward
Male, ID #19308, b. before 1867
Birth, Marriage and Death informationRobert Wallace Woodward was born before 1867. He married Ella Mary Glanville, daughter of Ebenezer Richard Glanville and Louisa Morgan Hingle, circa August 1887 at Southampton registered, HAM, ENG.
|Ella Mary Glanville b. c May 1862|
Mary Ann Brewer
Female, ID #19309, b. before 1805
Alternate NamesHer married name was Burden.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationMary Ann Brewer was born before 1805. She married John Burden on 17 October 1825; They had 4 children in Hampshire/Sussex/Doreset. She died in 1847.
|John Burden b. bt 1790 - 1791|
Dr. Ranulph Sean Glanville
Male, ID #19310, b. 13 June 1946, d. 20 December 2014
|Father||Captain George Grosvenor Glanville M.C. b. c Nov 1891, d. 22 Jan 1955|
|Mother||Doris Cecil Tindall b. 21 Jan 1919, d. Jan 1999|
Birth, Marriage and Death informationDr. Ranulph Sean Glanville was born on 13 June 1946 at London, SRY, ENG; registered q3 1946 Southwark. He died on 20 December 2014 at age 68; with obituary:
It is with profound sadness that the American Society for Cybernetics announces the untimely passing of our president, Ranulph Glanville six months prior to his 70th birthday on June 13, 2015.
Ranulph Glanville was Professor Emeritus of Architecture and Cybernetics at University College London, also Research Senior Tutor and Professor in Innovation Design Engineering at Royal College of Art in London. In addition, he was Professor of Architecture at the University of Newcastle in Australia and Senior Professor of Research Design at KU Leuven—LUCA in Belgium. He published in excess of 350 academic publications. He was an architect, composer and artist as well as a cybernetician. He rebuilt the ASC from a struggling organization with fewer than 40 members to a thriving intellectual conversation involving upwards of 300.
Ranulph Glanville gained a Diploma in Architecture from the Architectural Association School, London (working in the area of experimental electro-acoustic music). This was followed by a PhD in Cybernetics with a thesis entitled "A Cybernetic Development of Epistemology and Observation, Applied to objects in Space and time (as Seen in Architecture)” which tackled the question of what structure might sustain the belief that we all see differently, yet believe we see the same thing. He called this his theory of objects. His supervisor was Gordon Pask and his examiner was Heinz von Foerster. His second PhD was in human learning and dealt with how we understand architectural space. In 2006, he was awarded a DSc in Cybernetics and Design by Brunel University.
Professor Glanville for many years worked as a freelance, itinerant professor, mainly commuting between the UK, Belgium, Hong Kong and Australia. In the UK he most recently was the research professor in Innovation Design Engineering at the Royal College of Art, Imperial College of Science and Technology. In Australia, he had a major part in the Invitational Masters through Practice and the Doctorate through Practice at RMIT University. He was emeritus professor of architecture and cybernetics at the Bartlett, University College London.He has written on Design Research for over quarter of a century, early on introducing concepts such as research as design and the importance of finding appropriate theory for design within design, rather than unquestioningly importing theories from other subjects.
To this end it is only right that we quote from Ranulph himself:
If you slow things down then you see nuances that you wouldn’t normally see. That is revealing — slowness has a particular quality of its own. It is difficult to slow things down and to simultaneously keep alert. Being caught in between, being a bit lost, is good for a human being. Things have their own time, and we should learn to enjoy this, rather than imposing our own, usually rushed time. A little slowness, living in the now, and a reduction of the significance of the nation state might really help us.
A lot of my cybernetics is philosophical in nature, a lot of it goes against conventional cybernetics, which is in general focused on purposeful systems — systems with goals. I’m just as interested in systems that don’t have goals. So I am better at keeping my eyes open for opportunities than in taking them. If I leave myself open to see possibilities and if I leave space for people to offer “gifts” to me, then I often get some extraordinary opportunities which I could never have hoped for. That’s the opposite of the cybernetic goal-oriented system. In cybernetics, I’m interested in the transcendental questions or frameworks within which cybernetics happens, which we tend to assume in order to be able to act. I’m interested in what those assumptions are: what they imply. In that sense I’m someone who looks at the foundations and questions them — someone interested in the relationship between “freedom” and the “machine”. The most remarkable characteristic of human beings is that we create patterns. Without the ability to create patterns we wouldn’t be able to think. That’s what I do: generally at a rather abstract level.
I’m interested in a society that minimises the impact of society and maximises the space for the individual. I will argue against control. Not all control, but against our assumption of the universal possibility and desirability of control. We are aware that our attempts to control are often inadequate. We usually excuse this as due to exceptional circumstances, or an inadequate description (one without enough variety) But I would like to suggest an alternative to always making excuses. We can ask ourselves what happens if, when there’s a serious variety imbalance, we give up trying to control? If we don’t try to force the system we had thought to control into having as little variety as we have? Then we are left with a vastness of variety (and hence possibilities) that goes way beyond our limits. We can be flooded, not by water inundating us, but by possibilities we had never dreamt of.
He leaves his wife the Dutch physiotherapist, Aartje Hulstein, and his son Severi. We miss him already.
Other informationDr. Ranulph Sean Glanville was married 2 times.
A British researcher and theoretician in both architecture and cybernetics, and was an Adjunct Professor at the The Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology in Melbourne, Australia .
Glanville studied architecture at the Architectural Association from 1964 to 1971. He completed a PhD in cybernetics at Brunel University in 1975, and obtained a second PhD in Human Learning from Brunel in 1988.
He worked briefly as an architect in UK and Finland. He taught at the Architectural Association 1972-78, and Portsmouth Polytechnic 1978-97. He was Adjunct Professor at the RMIT 1998-2001. He has been a freelance researcher since 1997, and lives in Portsmouth, UK. He has had scientific papers published in the fields of architecture, cybernetics and psychology. He is a regular contributor to conferences around the world.
Glanville is a Fellow of the Cybernetics Society and holds consultant positions in both the private and public sector.
As of 1999, Dr. Ranulph Sean Glanville lived at 52 Lawrence Road, Southsea, HAM, ENG. The website http://nelly.dmu.ac.uk/4dd/drs9.html lists:
* Born 1946, one son, remarried.
* Studied Architecture and Music (early live electronic music performance band)) at the Architectural Association School, London.
* PhD 1 in Cybernetics, under Gordon Pask, Brunel University
* PhD 2 in Human Learning, under Laurie Thomas, Brunel University
* Has taught architecture, art, design, cybernetics and research at the Architectural Association, Bartlett School UCL, University of Portsmouth, Portsmouth College of Art, Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology, Hong Kong Polytechnic University
* Travels extensively and has lectured, performed, and made conference presentations worldwide
* About 190 publications, is on several editorial boards and edits conference proceedings. Also exhibits, makes large installations and is planning interactive sound sculptures.
Dr Ranulph Glanville
Independent academic and researcher
52 Lawrence Road,
Southsea, Hampshire, PO5 1NY, UK.
telephone +44 1705 737779; fax +44 1705 796617;
Doris Cecil Tindall
Female, ID #19311, b. 21 January 1919, d. January 1999
Alternate NamesDoris Cecil Tindall was also known as Cecil. Her married name was Peters. Her married name was Glanville.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationDoris Cecil Tindall was born on 21 January 1919 at Windsor registered, BRK, ENG; twin to Frank Tindall, mother maiden named Purser. She married Captain George Grosvenor Glanville M.C., son of George Joseph Glanville and Elizabeth Adela Black, circa August 1944 at Surrey North Western registered, SRY, ENG. Doris Cecil Tindall married John Rodie Peters circa August 1963 at Maidenhead registered, BRK, ENG. Doris Cecil Tindall died in January 1999 at Norwich registered, NFK, ENG.
Other informationDoris Cecil Tindall was married 2 times.
|Captain George Grosvenor Glanville M.C. b. c Nov 1891, d. 22 Jan 1955|
|John Rodie Peters b. b 1925, d. 3 May 2012|
Male, ID #19312, b. 28 October 1913, d. 3 June 1996
|Father||Shaun Glenville b. 16 May 1884, d. c Nov 1968|
|Mother||Dorothy Ward b. 26 Apr 1890, d. 30 Mar 1987|
Alternate NamesPeter Glenville was also known as Peter Patrick Brabazon Browne as recorded at baptism.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationPeter Glenville was born on 28 October 1913 at Hampstead, MDX, ENG. He died on 3 June 1996 at New York, NY, USA, at age 82; cause of death: heart attack.
Female, ID #19313, b. 26 April 1890, d. 30 March 1987
Alternate NamesHer married name was Glenville. Her married name was Browne.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationDorothy Ward was born on 26 April 1890 at Birmingham, WAR, ENG; daughter of Edwin War and Eliza nee Millichamp. She married Shaun Glenville, son of Brabazon Henry Browne and Mary Lynch, circa May 1911 at London St George Hanover Square registered, MDX, ENG; Shaun marrying as Shaun G Browne. Dorothy Ward died on 30 March 1987 at age 96; Obituary Daily Telegraph 1 Apr 1987:
Dorothy Ward who has died aged 96 was one of the greatest Principal Boys in the history of that peculiar British institution, The Pantomime.
Even after her retirement in 1957, Miss Ward’s name remained synonymous with “Panto”: its doublets and hose, sheer silk stockings, chorus numbers and the inevitable duets between “Boy” and “Girl”.
But she was equally at home in variety, musical comedy, revue and the occasional operetta. With her striking red-orange coloured hair, expansive smile and exquisitely shaped legs, Miss Ward would make superb “star” entrances. Audiences rejoiced at her instructions to stand up and sing.
Legion of Admirers
Among her legion of admirers were such celebrities as Lloyd George, The Duke of Westminster and Winston Churchill. The Crazy Gang paid tribute to “The lovely Dorothy Ward” in their celebrated number “Principal Boys”.
During the 1939-45 war, she toured for E.N.S.A and was known to the adoring soldiery as “Mademoiselle From The Maginot Line” (the title of one of her best known numbers).
Born and brought up in Birmingham, Dorothy Ward made her first appearance at the age of 15 as Zenobia in “Bluebeard”” at the Alexandra Theatre Birmingham. The following year she made her debut in the West End as Betty in “The Dairymaids” at the Apollo, and soon there was no stopping her.
Perhaps her most spectacular triumph was as Jack in “Jack and The Beanstalk” at the London Hippodrome in 1922. She took over from Clarice Mayne at short notice in a role that contained all the best ingredients of pantomime: handsome hero, adventure, melodrama, heroine in distress and comic pathos.
The comic pathos was particularly to the fore as she was playing opposite the legendary George Robey as Dame Trott. In his autobiography, Robey recalled that Dorothy Ward “not only looked the part finely, but showed an infectious jollity and, where necessary, quite a pretty gift of emotional acting”.
Out of pantomime Miss Ward’s best known musical performance was when she played opposite Carl Brisson in “The Apache” at the London Palladium in 1925. (sic 1927)
In her heyday as a “headliner” between the wars Dorothy Ward was constantly touring in variety both in Britain and abroad. She would crown the end of each performance by bringing on a troupe of diminutive, prettily dressed young children, known as “Dorothy Ward’s Tiny Tots”. The “Tiny Tots” would aid and abet the star as the chorus in song and dance numbers, enjoying enormous success.
Dorothy Ward made recordings of such popular numbers as “Take me back to dear old blighty”, “The Sheik of Araby”, “A Shanty in Old Shanty Town”, “Let The Rest Of The World Go By” and several others with her husband, Shaun Glenville.
She and Glenville would often act in pantomime together as “boy” and “Dame” respectively. Their son, Peter Glenville became a distinguished stage and film director.
When Miss Ward made her last stage appearance, shortly before her 70th birthday, it was only fitting that the farewell should have been at a provincial theatre (the Old Pavilion, Liverpool) in the role of a pantomime Principal Boy.
Male, ID #19314, b. 1840, d. circa November 1902
Birth, Marriage and Death informationJohn Howlett was born in 1840 at Great Missenden, BKM, ENG. He married Rosetta Glanville, daughter of John Glanville and Mary Ann Collins, on 12 May 1883 at Brentford registered, MDX, ENG; registered Brentford. After banns, his age 43, hers 23. Widower and spinster. Fathers named William Howlett deceased, John Glanville, deceased. John Howlett died circa November 1902 at Brentford registered, MDX, ENG; recorded age 63.
Other informationJohn Howlett was married 2 times.
As of 12 May 1883, John Howlett and Rosetta Glanville lived at Ealing, MDX, ENG. John Howlett and Rosetta Glanville had 6 children.
|Rosetta Glanville b. 1859, d. 17 Jun 1902|
Hazel Edith Stanbury
Female, ID #19315, b. 20 November 1931, d. 28 August 1996
Alternate NamesHer married name was Glanville.
Birth, Marriage and Death informationHazel Edith Stanbury was born on 20 November 1931 at West Ham, ESS, ENG. She married George Arthur Glanville, son of George William Glanville and Catherine Isabella McKie, on 4 June 1955 at the Parish Church, Bexley, KEN, ENG. Hazel Edith Stanbury died on 28 August 1996 at Canterbury, KEN, ENG, at age 64. Her estate was probated on 17 December 1996 indexed:
GLANVILLE, HAZEL EDITH : 17 December 1996 : 9651324523 : 28 August 1996 : Grant and will : Brighton.
Other informationAs of 1960, Hazel Edith Stanbury and George Arthur Glanville lived at 80 Preston Drive, Bexley, KEN, ENG.
Thomas Charles Glanville
Male, ID #19316, b. 13 June 1910, d. 6 April 1982
|Father||Thomas George Glanville b. 24 Aug 1882, d. 21 Dec 1957|
|Mother||Annie Elizabeth Webb b. 29 Oct 1882, d. 26 Feb 1961|
Birth, Marriage and Death informationThomas Charles Glanville was born on 13 June 1910 at Oxford, OXF, ENG; registered q3 1910 Oxford. He married Barbara Olive Williamson circa August 1963 at Oxford registered, OXF, ENG; Barbara marrying in surname Smallbone. Thomas Charles Glanville died on 6 April 1982 at Oxford registered, OXF, ENG, at age 71. His estate was probated on 21 May 1982 indexed:
GLANVILLE, Thomas Charles of 39 Burford Rd Witney Oxon died 6 April 1982 Probate London 21 May Not exceeding £25000.
Other informationAs of 29 September 1939, Thomas Charles Glanville lived at 39 Manor Road, Oxford, OXF, ENG, living with his parents. He was married 2 times.
|Barbara Olive Williamson b. 12 Apr 1915, d. 20 Nov 2005|
Judith Christine Glanville
Female, ID #19319, b. 25 October 1949, d. 1 November 2015
|Father||Thomas Charles Glanville b. 13 Jun 1910, d. 6 Apr 1982|