Appendix i

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Appendix i

Additional Early Records of Joie and Joye

In the earliest records the letter g is a hard g, and so is used for such names as Gilbertus, Gervaise, Giuemarus, Glanvilla, Gedding, etc.  The letters i and j were used interchangeably, so the Iohannes and Johannes were John, Iudeus and Judeus were Judas, and Iuliana was Juliana.

Clergy of the Church of England:

George Joye 1552-1554; George Joye 1570-1601; Georgius Joye 1569-1601; Robertus Joye 1595-1614; Stephanus Joye, 1588-1588; Henricus Joyes 1546-1549; Robert Joy 1570-1595; Edwardus Joy 1614-1641; John Joy 1679-1679; William Joy 1719-1719; Thomas Joy 1760-1760.  No others are listed although the records go into the 19th century.


Records found in London

1283 John Joye, attorney in England for Maurice son of Maurice, staying in Ireland.

1285 Roger Joye in Ireland for one year.

1297 John Joye was noted as attorney in Ireland for two years for William de Weston, chaplain and John Darel.

1299 Adam Joye appointed attorney in Ireland for two years by James de Keting.

1316 Pardon to Robert Joye of Dublin on account of their good service wit their ships at sea against the Scots.


Records found in London

1339 at Antwerp John Joie, paid 40₤ to the king for the furtherance of his business on this side of the seas, with a promise to repay the same in London on the Purification


Records found in London

1205 William and Matilda Joie, of London: Feet of Fines, John 1205/06:  at St. Bride, London.  William Joie and Matilda his wife, demesne, by John the Clerk.  John Fitz Edgar, tenant. A third part of 7 shops 2 messuages and 2s. of rent with appurtenances in Berking, which demesne claimed as dower of Matilda of the gift of Edgar Fitz Goding, formerly her husband, in the same town.  Matilda quitclaimed to tenant, who granted to demesne a third part of all his garden which is without the town of Berking, to wit, that third part which is towards the osut; and also that place where the grange which was of tenant is situate, next the said garden; to hold to demense for life of Matilda, as dower, of tenant with othe land which she holds of tenant in dower in the same town, rendering yearly for that land and for the premises 4 s. 3d. for all service, custom, and secular exaction.  (Berking is a borough of London)

1225 Lucas de Joie, of London

1241 Robert Joye a witness to a deed by Sir Nicholas de Oxehay to Sir William de Putot.

1255 Walter Joye noted as previously selling a shop in the parish of St. Leonard’s Eastcheap to Roger de Eastcheap.

1277 William Joye to be investigated with many others regarding the death of Thomas de Treton and Richard de Scauceby monks.

1277 Acknowledgment by John Joye, Keeper of the Wardrobe to Henry de Lancaster, of the receipt from John Joye, Receiver of the said Henry in Wales of ₤32.10s.4d

1318 Walter Joye, weaver and his son Walter are noted in the will of Walter Beton of St. Margaret Patyns.

1340 John Joye the elder and the younger were listed among the merchants of London, who had wool taken from them in the wool scheme of 1337-8, and the prosecution of William de la Pole in 1340, stating that Pole and Conduit payed the 40S per sarpler and the king had promised 40 s per sack.   They requested restitution.

1345 an order to arrest Thomas Joye and John Joye of Sutton the elder and the younger and others, who had fled to divers counties, for feloniously killing Roger le Joyce at Bykelleswade. (Sutton is a suburb in southwest London.)

1345 Thomas Joye of Sutton with others from Sutton were indicted in the death of Roger Goyce.

1346 will filed 1347: John Joye, woolmonger, to Mabel his wife his tenement in the parish of St. Margaret patyns for life; remainder to their children.

1348 John Joye, testifying in 1366, that he leased land to John Godberd, his neighbor for a term of 40 years at Great Badmyntone.

1348 Henry Joye and his daughter Christina are noted as due payment in the will of Juliana, wife of Robert de Kelleseye, filed in Court of Hustings, London.

1348 in the will of William Bowier, webber, Hugh Joye received the shop adjacent to his shop in the parish of St. Mary de Fancherch.

1348 filed 1349/50: the will of Hugh Joye, of London, to Katherine Joie a certain shop in Shitebournelane in London for life; remainder to Walter his son. A tenement in the lane of St. Margaret Patyns held by him on mortgage from John de Buri, to be sold for pious uses unless redeemed.

1348 filed 1352: will of Katherine Joye, late wife of Walter Joye: to be buried in the church of St. Margaret Patyns …To Agnes her daughter, wife of Hugh Joye, Beatric her daughter, and to John, Walter, Alan, Thomas, Johanna, and Katherine, children of the said Hugh, specific bequests of money and household chattels.  Agnes and Beatrice were to have her tenement in the street or lane of St. Margaret Patyn.

1366 John Joie, age 60, testified regarding the age of Alan le Botiller of Great Badmyntone.

1367 the shop of Hugh Joie was noted in London on Shetebournelane.

1371 License for 6 s. 8 d. paid to the king by John, parson of the church of Holbrok, for the alienation in mortmain by Thomas Suthwold, parson of the church of Berkestede, John Lakynghethe and John Joye to him of 2 acres of land in Holbrok, not held of the king, for the enlargement of his rectory.

1378 Hugh Joye, one of the watchmen of the late king, of letters patent dated 13 June 31 Edward III, being a like grant to him of 100s yearly at the Exchequer was vacated by surrender and cancelled, because the king, at the said Hugh’s supplication, granted that sum to John Wellon, clerk, for his life, 20 April, 7 Richard 2.

1410 will of Isabella widow of John de Middleton notes the sale of tenements in the parish of St. Michael de Bassyngeshawe to Thomas Joye, skinner, and others.

1430 filed 1433 will: John Joye, chandler to be buried in the church of St. Dunstan in the East.  His will does not indicate any family or other beneficiaries except  a messuage in Cosyneslane which is left to the fraternity in honour of the Blessed Mary in the parish of All Hallows at the Hay.

Records found in Ancient Deeds:

Clement Joye is a witness along with others named such interesting names as: Gilbert son of Fulk, John de Cornhell, aldermen, Wlakelinus the goldsmith, John de Lesn’, John de Teffunt, Hilliam Haket, Richard le May, Walter de Wokindon, Henry le Large, and Edmund son of Gregory.  No date is give, but it was a London deed.

1427 John Joye, citizen and chandler of London.

1377 – 46 in the Register Accounts: parish of St Botolph without Aldersgate: Fraternity of the Holy Trinity.  This fraternity was a mutual protection and aid society characteristic of medieval England and similar to guilds and brotherhoods.  It was also a social network of people who lived near each other, or who shared interests, and met to celebrate religious observances in the parish.  This included prayers for the dead to speed their passage through purgatory as well as help with funeral costs when needed.  In time many fraternities evolved into trade guilds.  In the parish and church of St. Botloph in 1389 were guild certifiates for Trinity, Saints Fabian and Sebastian, and St. Katherine, which was shortlived.   In 1446 Trinity and Saints Fabian and Sebatian merged as Trinity fraternity.  The founders of the Trinity fraternity included Dame Joan Asteley, a former nurse to the king, wife of Thomas Asteley of Leicestershire, Robert Cawode, and Thomas Smith, a brewer.  The Trinity purchased the Falcon on the Hoop brewery on the west side of Aldersgate Street from the estate of John Mason.  It later years it became Trinity Hall.  In 1356 the Falcon was William Bever’s, in 1417 it belonged to Alan Bret, carpenter and brewer.  In 1460 it was leased for fourteen years to John Joye, and Joan , his wife, who already resided there.  The Saracen’s Head had belonged to John Bathe who willed the property to the churchwardens and rector of St. Botolph in 1390.  Another brewery, with hall, kitchen and stables,    The Barbicon, belonged to Lord Willoughby d’Eresby.  In 1408, members included Lord Willoughby, Thomas de Berkyng, abbot of St. Osyth’s, Lord de Roos, his esquires, John de Roos, and many others of the gentry.

1433 John Joye, brewer,  is assessed by John Salter and Thomas Smyth, wardens, for the house that he dwelled in and quarters for rent for the year, and for the house that Robert Tempilman dwelt in for rent for a year, also the wife of Robert Tempilman for the house next to John Joye that she dwelled in.  Members included the wife of Moseley, John Cok, Richard Sadeler, William Scot, Lucas Pulter, Thomas London, Aleyn Bret (Bryt), John Bradmor, Pawlys, William Barbour, John of Bade (Bathe), and Richard Waltham.  The priest was Sir William Russell, who was replaced by Sir Symond.   By 1436 the name is spelled as John Joie, who was assessed for dwelling in the house at diverse time as it appears in the written parcel.  In 1439 John Joye was a warden of the church, along with Thomas Smyth, John Salter, and John Mordon.   Noted in the records is Faucon on the Hoop and Sarsynhede on the Hoop, which were assessed.  There are lists of items paid for the repair of Faucon, including laying tiles, a mason to build a chimney, stones, and a carpenter, for the carving and painting of the sign, and great planks for the floor.  A second record includes the cost of a millstone, roof tiles, a tile layer, for cleaning the house, a well rope, sawed timber, oaken board, and other items needed to complete the building.  This included the repair of the horsemill in the Faucon which was done by Richard Joie.  The members continue as above and also include William Selman and Cristian his wife, John Broun, cooper.  Then in 1441 the church wardens listed as income the rent from the Faucon, the Sarsenhede (Sarasen’s Head), the Barbisan, and the houses dwelt in by Richard Elmesley, Thomas Londn, and John Sambourn, cordewayner.  Expenses included the burial of casualties of the fraternity.  These were John Mason, Bradmor, and John of Bathe.

In 1454 John Joye, brewer, was a councilmen for Aldersgate ward.  John Joye, Citizen and Brewer of London married Johanna, daughter ofJohn Leycester, a Chancery Clerk.  Their daughter Johanna, who died in 1470, married William More, Citizen and Baker of London who died in 1469.  They were the grandparents of Sir Thomas More, who died a martry in 1535, under the hand of Henry VIII.  He was later cannonized.

Wills filed in Court of Husting, London:

1318 noted in the will of Walter Beton, who held a tenement in the parish of St. Margaret Patyns.  He gave to Walter Joye, godson, son of Walter Joye, weaver, who inherited in remainder from the widow Agnes Beton, houses in Gofayrlane parish of S. Swythun.

1345 in Chancery both debtor and creditor are dead, and those holding his lands must satisfy Joan, the widow and executrix of John Joye, of the debt: from John Wroth and Gilbert de Stanidrop, Sheriffs of London, in reply to a writ, stated that Thomas ate Walle and Cecilia, his wife, the daughter and heir of John Joye, have no lands or tenements which belonged to John Joye, …Lapinus de Kingham, carpenter, and Emma, his wife hold in the parish of St Margaret Pattins a messuage which belonged to John Joye… Joan, who was the wife of Robert Roper, weaver, holds in the parish of St Andrew, Eastcheap, two shops with solars above them which belonged to John Joye….

1346 John Joye, woolmonger will notes his wife Mabel, who received his tenement in the parish of St. Margaret Patyns for life, with the remainder to their children.  The will was dated in London at his home.

1348 in Northamptonshire deeds a grant by Thomas Stubbe to Robert Joye of a portion of his garden in Helpiston, abutting on the King’s way and 9 acres of arable land and an acre of meadow lying severally in the fields of Helpiston and Etton….

1348/49 will of Juliana Kellesey wife of Robert de Kelleseye notes that her sons John was to receive the remainder of her estate, subject to the payment of certain charges to Henry Joye, Cristina, daughter of the same, and others.

The 1348 will of William Bowier (webber meaning weaver) left to Hugh Joye a shop adjacent to his own shop in the parish of St. Mary de Fancherch, which he left to his wife, Emma.

1349 Hugh Joye, of London, will left to Katherine Joie (his wife?) a certain shop in Shitebournelane in London for life; remainder to Walter his son.  A tenement in the lane of St. Margaret Patyns, held by him on mortgage from John de Buri, to be sold for pious uses unless redeemed.  Dated in London, 1348.

1352 Katherine Joye, late wife of Walter will to be buried in the church of St. Margaret Patyns, to the fabric and high altar of which church and ministers thereof she leaves certain sums of money.  To Agnes her daughter, wife of Hugh Joye, Beatric her daughter, and to John, Walter, Alan, Thomas, Johanna, and Katherine, children of the said Hugh, specific bequests of money and household chattels.  Also to her aforesaid daughters Agnes and Beatrice she left her tenement in the street or lane of St. Margaret Patyn for their lives; remainders over.  Dated in London, 1348.

1390 Roger, son of John Joye of Whersteade (Wherstead) quitclaimed to John Crispyng of Benteley and Joan his wife a piece of land and meadow in Benteley which Crispyng formerly purchased from John Joye and Alice his wife, parents of Roger Joye.  (Ipswich, Suffolk)

1410 it is recorded that Isabella Middleton, relict of John de Middleton, sold lands and tenements in the parish of St. Michael de Basyngeshawe to Thomas Joye, skinner and others, who later released the same to her which she then resold.

1433 will of John Joye, chandler asks to be buried in the church of St. Dunstan in the East.  To William Bruuse, the rector, churchwardens and parishioners of the said church, and to the masters or wardens of the chantry or fraternity in honour of the Blessed Mary in the same, he leaves the reversion of a certain messuage in Cosyneslane in the parish of All Hallows at the Hay, in aid of the maintenance of a perpetual chaplain of the said chantry or fraternity for the soul dos members of the said fraternity, and for the souls of Thomas Sotha, Sabina, wife of the same, and others.  Dated in London in 1430.


Records found in London:

1299 William Joye and Thomas Joye were accused of assaulting William Lyckeberd of Smalebergh with others at Smalebergh, Norfolk and carried away his goods.

1340 Robert Joye with others came armed to the manor of Bokenham Castel and stole 15 horses and 20 cows, assaulting the man and servants of Adam de Clifton who was beyond the seas in service to the king.  Filed in Norfolk.

1430 John Joy 100 s. Norfolk.


Records found in London:

1354 William Joye, canon of Touby, Essex received a pardon in the death of Richard Johan.

1380 Thomas Joye appointed to investigate persons using forged letters to collect money belonging to the prior and canons of St. Botolph’s Colchester.


Records found in London:

1369 at grant to Sir John Baud of Derteford, clerk and Sir John Joye of Ledebury, clerk of lands and tenements in Derteford and Bixle, Kent.

Wills in Kent:

St. Werburghs, Hoo: 1459 Margaret Joye; 1462 John Joye ; 1464 William Joye; 1464 John Joye; 1465 Symon Joye; 1470 Alice Joye; 1495 John Joye ; 1502 John Joye;  1503 Margaret Joye; 1503 Symon Joye; 1514 Alice Joye.

Stoke: 1479 John Joye

Charlton: 1495 Robert Joye

Snodland: 1499, William Joye

Leeds: 1505 Andrew Joye; 1511 Thomas Joye; 1589 Joan Joye;  1489 Joan Joye:  1540 Robert Joye; 1593 John Joye

Milton n Sittingbourne: 1524 John Joye; 1543 John Joye;

Elham: 1536 Robert Joye

Canterbury: 1554 Bartholomew Joy

Maidstone: 1581-3 John Joye, Joy; 1618 Dorothy Joye

Lydd: 1604 John Joy, Joye

Wickhambreaux: 1625 James Joy

Brenzett: 1635 Elizabeth Joy; John Joy 1636-7

Eastry: 1640 Jacob Joy; 1645 Eve Joy


Records found in London:

1265 Geoffrey de Joye and Bartholomew de Joye with John de la Scrnia, Peter de la Scrnia, Peter de Grossoure, Roger de Gunsunvill, Henry de Sauz, John de Meherond, William de Mehoerond, Roger de Meisy, and Bartholomew de Changy who were lately in the munition of the castle of Kenilworth, were given license to go beyond seas through the king’s district.  The castle of Kenilworth is in Warwickshire. In 1253 it became the possession of Simon de Montfort, Earl of Leicester, who led the Baron’s Rebellion that resulted in the first Parliament in 1265.  In the end, Henry III triumphed and de Montfort was killed at the battle of Eversham in 1265.  Henry III offered generous terms of surrender to the supporters of the Earl’s eldest son, who held the castle.  Evidently, this is a record for some who accepted those terms.  After a year long siege, the castle feel victim to plague and famine.

1349 the land of Laurence Joy noted in a deed at Little Lalleford; records of Warwickshire.


Records found in London:

1354 William Joye received a pardon for his outlawry in Berkshire,  in failing to appear and render an account of the time when he was receiver to Gilbert de Crosseby,  he having surrendered to Flete prison.


Records found in London:

1348 John Joye, parson of the church of St. Martin Orga…, London to the vicarage of the church of Clare in the diocese of Norwich.

1352 John Joye, parson of the church of Great Belyng, in diocese of Norwich presented to the church of Felsted, in the diocese of London.

1395 William Joye, chaplain, to the vicarage of Tibenham in the diocese of Norwich.


Records found in London:

1319 John son of John Joye with many others charged with carrying away the goods of  Bartholomew de Badelesmere at Chesthunt, Hertford and assaulting robber de Assheburgham, and others.

1348 the prior charged that a large body of men being the people of the town of Worcester which included Thomas Joie, came armed to the church and the priory, broke the gates and assaulted his men and servants, then followed and chased him and his monks, shooting arrows and hurling other arms at them drove them into the priory and besieged them, then fished in the fishery at Bedwardyn and Hallowe and entered the free warren at Halowe, where they hunted and took hares and rabbits, and carried away these and the fish. (City of Worchester, Mercia and site of the battle of Eversham in 1265.)


Records found in London:

1318 William Joye and Robert Joye were noted among a large group of men who were accuesed of breaking the gates and close of several woods at Castr’ in Northamptonshire.

Records found in Ancient Deeds:

In Northamptonshire in the 51st year of the reign of Edward III,   John Joye with William Ferrour (Ferrar?), receivd an indenture for six years from William Revel of Buckeby along with 6 others of a grange, a sheep pen and a hay house in the manor of Buckeby, with the land.

During the reign of Richard II, in Northamptonshire, John Joye with William Ferrour, and Geoffrey Reynald of Buckbey were bound to Warin Lucien, knight.


Records found in London:

1281 a notation that Peter Joye was slaine in self-defence by Thomas, son of Giles de Gousle, Lincoln.

1304 John Joye the elder,  received a pardon for resisting the sheriff of Lincoln when the king, at the request of John, bishop of Lincoln, commanded Robert, abbot of Bardeneye, to remove the lay force in the church of Bardeneye place there to prevent the bishop from exercising his spiritual office in that church.

1336 John de Ros, knight charged that Roger son of Matilda Joye, and several other persons, including the parson of the church of Flete, assaulted his men and servant at Gedeneye and carried away his goods.  Filed in Lincoln.

1361 Richard Joye received a pardon for his outlawry in Lincolnshire after he surrendered to the Fleet prison for debt of 40s.

1418 William Joye,was  clerk of the king, Lincoln.

1443 William Joye of Flete, Lincoln, yeoman was noted.


In the Borough Court Rolls of Nottingham are entries for Richard Joye as early as 1311.  Richard Gee appears later, about 1402.  There may be a paternal relationship, which is unclear.  The first entry is 1311.  Richard Joye and Alice his wife complained of Robert le Taverner stating he came to the stall of Richard and Alice in the Daily Market, beat Alice, called her a whore and a thief, and took the bread in the window of the stall.  They requested 20s. in damages.  Robert le Taverner counter sued by stating that they had hired a stall from him for a term of two years, for 4d. a week.  Alice had made her fire at a stone wall and burnt it, causing the wall to be damaged.  He claimed 10s in damages.  Alice then stated that when she hired the stall she found a hearth in the stall beside the wall where a fire had been before and that was where she made her fire which caused no damage.   In 1386 Alice Joye, entered a pleading against Robert of Stapleton and John Jolyvet.  She complained by her attorney, Nicholas of Lambley, that they unjustly detained a coffer, a stone of wool, 2 chests, a forcer, a bed, 3 cushions, 2 vats, 2 tubs, a bronze pan, 2 tankards, 4 stools, pewter dishes and wooden household utensils altogether worth 40 s. which were enclosed in her house held by the week for a 1/2d. per week and should have been delivered to her when she returned to the house; they did not wish to render but detained and still detain.  Damages: £3.  The defendents claimed that they detained the goods for their rent of 4s. She claimed that the rent was 20d. and she was and is ready to pay it.

Richard Joye brought suit against John Milner in 1390 over a robe worth 15d. which he had delivered for repair at Pentecost and it had not been returned.  That same year Richard Joye was among appraisers of the chattels of William Taylour.  In 1393 Richard Joye filed against John Rooper for 40d. loaned to him at Christmas 1392 which he should have paid by Easter of 1393.  John Rooper acknowledged the debt.  In 1395 Richard Joye served on a jury. That same year Richard was charged with trespass.   In 1396 Richard Joye filed a complaint against John Rooper.  Richard was represented by his attorney Davyd Kechyn.  Rooper had incurred a debt of 32d. that was repayable in 1393, but he refused to pay it.  Rooper acknowledged the debt.  Then in 1396 Richard Joye brought suit against John Rysum.

Records found in London:

1340 Hugh Joye of Wiverton, accused of carrying away the goods of the prior of Thurgarton at Langar, Berneston, and Wyverton in Nottinghamshire.


Records found in London:

1385 The Prior and Convent dez Preez of Derby conveyed to Walter Haly of Blakeroke, Henry Joye, Hugh son of Walter Haly and William del Kyrk of Chapel a pasture of Byrstallegh in Hope, Derbyshire, for 20 years.  This is followed by a bond from Hugh son of Walter Hally of Blakebrok, and William del Kyrk del Chapell to Henry Joye for performance of covenantes on the lease of the pasture de Byrstallegh. Given at Chapel del Fryth. (Chapel de le Frith in Derbyshire)  It is noted in the Duchy of Lancaster Court Rolls, (No. 1914, B 128, P.R.O) Pleas of the Forest of Peak in the reign of Richard II (1377 to 1399) that among the Foresters was Henry Joye, he being listed under Trespassers of Venison.  William Hally was forrester at Hopedale, and he is noted as possessed of 2 bovats, his ancestors having alienated two others.


Records found in London:

1307 Henry Joye of Newent, Gloucestershire, owed Richard de Worcester, citizen of Hereford 37 s.

1331 Roger Joye witnessed the gift of the manor and advowson of Alderley, Gloucestershire.

1335 John Joye, with others, entered the free chaces of queen Philippa at Berton Regis by Bristol, Gloucester and Bedemynstre by Bristol, Somerset, hunted and carried away deer.

1364 William Joye, with many others, requested permission to grant messuages in thornbury to a chaplain in the church of St. Mary, Thornbury, Gloucestershire.

1367 John Joye, Coroner, Gloucestershire, 1370-74 and 1384-88 Coroners County roll of John Joye, Gloucestershire.

1392 John Joie forfeited a messuage in Dudmerton, Gloucester, for the felony killing of Walter Hardyng.

1399 John Joye forfeited his lands and tenements in Lymmerston, Gloucester, for a felony, for which he was committed to prison, and then escaped.

1405 Roger Joye vicar Dounhathurleye, (Down Hatherley), Gloucestershire

1409 another notation regarding the escape of John Joye.


Records found in London:

1340 Walter Joye and wife Juliana noted in the records of Taunton, Somerset.

1348 Thomas Joye of Pendlesford, outlawed in the county of Somerset, receivd a  pardon for not appearing before William de Thorpe and his fellows, justices, to answer for oppressions and misdeeds in that county.

In 1350 John Joie was among several men of Yevele, in Somerset, who attacked Ralph, bishop of Bath, as he was making his way there to exercise his ecclesiastical jurisdiction as ordinary.

1357 Richard Joye, the younger accused of breaking into the park at Aily in Somerset, hunting and carrying away deer, killing a steer, a foal, 4 oxen and 2 cows.

Wills in the York Registry:

1545 James Joye, of Martin (Lincolnshire)

1554 Thomas Joye, of Osington (Nottinghamshire)

1559 William Joye, of Huntyngton, husbandman (Yorkshire)

1577 Thomas Joye, of Huntyngton, husbandman (Yorkshire)

1591 Thomas Joye, of Bushopethornton, yeoman, buried at Rippon (Yorkshire)

1594 Edmond Joye of Newlees buried at Martonne

1594 John Joye of Wythornesey, husbandman

1603 Richard Joye of Weathornsey

1604 Seathe Joy, York tanner

1605 Christopher Joye, Newles buried at Marton

1607 John Joye, Ardislawe, Pontefract

1608 John Joye, of Nearke upon Trent, Nottinghamshire, gentleman, was servant to Roger, Earle of Rutland.

1609 John Joye, of Newles, buried at Marton, yeoman

1610 John Joie (Joye), of Crombe, labourer

1627 Thomas Joye, Moore Munckton

1628 Jennet Joy, Bishop Thornton, widow buried at Rippon

1629 Margrett Joy, Holmpton

1639 Emot Joy, widow, York

Membership in Corpus Christi Guild York

1493 Thomas Joy

1508 Dominus Henry Joye, rector of All Saints, North-street

William Joye, 1533

Noted: Ursula Joye married in 1518, Alderman Wright of York.