Family Group Sheet
Family Group Sheet
NameRev John William Edward CONYBEARE MA
EducationTrinity College, Cambridge
MotherEliza ROSE (1820-1903)
Marriage1870, Burneside
SpouseFrances Anne CROPPER
Birth1847, Westmorland
Death1933, Cambridge
FatherJames CROPPER DL JP (1823-1900)
MotherFanny Alison WAKEFIELD (1825-1868)
Notes for Rev John William Edward CONYBEARE MA
Vicar of Barrington, Cambs. Editor of "Le Morte D'Arthur" by Sir Thomas Mallory.,

Wrote a life of Alfred the Great.

From Venn’s

Adm. pens. at TRINITY, Mar. 14, 1862.
S. and h. of William J. (1832) [Principal of Liverpool collegiate Institution]. B. Sept. 29, 1843, at Liverpool.
School, Eton.
Matric. Michs. 1862; Scholar, 1865; B.A. 1866; M.A. 1869.
Ord. deacon, 1868; priest (London) 1869; C. of Staines, Middlesex, 1868-70.
C. of East Molesey, Surrey, 1870-1. V. of Barrington, Cambs., 1871-98.
Rural Dean of Barton, 1896-8. Lady Margaret Preacher, 1898-9. Became a Roman Catholic, 1910.
Of Stokeslea, Union Road, Cambridge.
Author, La Morte d' Arthur; Roman Britain; Alfred in the Chroniclers; also wrote books on Cambridge and the surrounding district, which included the popular Rides Around Cambridge; Highways and Byways, etc.
Died Feb. 14, 1931, aged 87, at Cambridge.
Father of the next and of Alfred E. (1894).
(Cambridge Review.)
Notes for Frances Anne CROPPER
Email from Caspar Verney March 2010

As a supplementary note to my previous message, I have also just cross-referenced to a book I have called "Dingle Bank, The Home of the Croppers - A Recollection" by Frances Anne Conybeare, published in 1925 (This is held in Liverpool Record Office)

(TCJ has a copy) .

Within is another quote regarding Margaret:
"There were plenty of family weddings, for all of the three sons and five daughters of John and Anne Cropper married. Of the daughters three married clergymen, and the second son, John, married Susan, a daughter of Dr. Arnold. For one wedding - that of the youngest daughter, taking place on a lovely day in July - the boys of the Akbar reformatory ship, rowed in to the Dingle shore at the mouth of the sea-wall tunnel and thence ferried the bridal pair across to the Cheshire shore, there to begin their honeymoon. She alone survives of her generation in the beauty of her old age."
Last Modified 26 Jul 2014Created 28 Jan 2018 using Reunion for Macintosh