High Sheriff of Staffordshire

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This is a list of the sheriffs and high sheriffs of Staffordshire .

Contents

The sheriff is the oldest secular office under the Crown. The sheriff was the principal law enforcement officer in the county but over the centuries most of the responsibilities associated with the post have been transferred elsewhere or are now defunct so that its functions are now largely ceremonial. From 1204 to 1344 the High Sheriff of Staffordshire also served as Sheriff of Shropshire.

Under the provisions of the Local Government Act 1972, on 1 April 1974 the office previously known as sheriff was retitled high sheriff. [1] The high sheriff changes every March.

Sheriffs

11th century

12th century

  • 1123: Robert de Stanley [2]
  • 1128–1130: Miles of Gloucester [2]
  • 1132: Nicholas de Stafford [2]
  • ? ? ? [2]
  • 1154: Maurice de Tiretei [2]
  • 1154–1159: Robert de Stafford [2]
  • 1160–1163: Alexander de Claverley (Clericus) [2]
  • 1166: Stephen de ? Beauchamp [2]
  • 1184–1188: Thomas fitzRobert fitzNoel [2]
  • 1189: Thomas de Cresswell [2]
  • 1190–1194: Hugh de Nunant [2]
  • 1195–1196: Hugo Bardulf
  • 1197–1198: Hugh of Chalcombe [2]
  • 1198–1204: Geoffrey fitzPiers [3]

13th century

14th century

15th century

16th century

17th century

18th century

19th century

20th century

High sheriffs

20th century

  • 1974: Thomas Mark Carter [242]
  • 1975: Alan Stobart Monckton of Stretton Hall
  • 1976: Major James Appleton Hawley [242]
  • 1977: Guy Cavenagh-Mainwaring of Whitmore Hall
  • 1978: Major Jacinth Rodney Haszard [242]
  • 1979: Christopher J. Nanscawen Williams [242]
  • 1980: Col. William A. Franks Sargeant [242]
  • 1981: Cecil H. Stafford Northcote [242]
  • 1982: Lt-Col. David J Keeling German [242]
  • 1983: Richard B. Kennedy Dyott [242]
  • 1984: John Hugh Leigh [242]
  • 1985: Anthony Paul Bamford [242]
  • 1986: Lt-Col. Michael C. Bagshaw [242]
  • 1987: Nicholas Stephen G. Bostock [242]
  • 1988: David Gerald Stern [242]
  • 1989: Derek Harold Field [242]
  • 1990: Major Charles R.M. Boote [242]
  • 1991: John Lewis Jones [242]
  • 1992: Roger Edward Whitfield [242]
  • 1993: Charles Herbert Mitchell [242]
  • 1994: Col. Michael P.K. Beatty [242]
  • 1995: Mrs Joanna Mary Monckton [242]
  • 1995: Joanna Bird Monckton of Stretton Hall
  • 1996: Sampson Eric Mitchell [242]
  • 1997: Gerald Raymond Tams [242]
  • 1998: Arthur Edward Robin Manners [242]
  • 1999: David E.D. Johnson [242]

21st century

  • 2000: David Eliot [242]
  • 2001: Deborah Chetwynd-Talbot, The Countess of Shrewsbury & Talbot, of Wanfield Hall, Uttoxeter.
  • 2002: Michael Hurdle [242]
  • 2003: Sir Stanley Clarke of Dunstall Hall near Burton upon Trent
  • 2004: Mrs Dorothy Sheila Carver nee Tildesley
  • 2005: Francis Fitzherbert, 15th Baron Stafford of Swynnerton Hall
  • 2006: Angela Tams [242]
  • 2007: Graham Stow, C.B.E. [242]
  • 2008: Mrs Catherine A Evans of Stke by Chartley [251]
  • 2009: Richard Byrd Levett Haszard of Milford Hall [252]
  • 2010: Ian James Dudson CBE of Stoke-on-Trent [251]
  • 2011: Simon William Clarke of Dunstall Hall, near Burton on Trent [253]
  • 2012: A Sarah Elsom of Rugeley [251]
  • 2013: Susan Caroline Inge-Innes-Lillingston of Tamworth [251]
  • 2014: Ann E Fisher of Market Drayton [251]
  • 2015: John William Leavesley of Alrewas [254]
  • 2016: Colonel David L Leigh of Hamstall Ridware [255]
  • 2017: Humphrey David Sneyd Scott-Moncrieff [256] [257]
  • 2018: Mrs Philippa Jane Gee [258]
  • 2019: Ashley Edward Brough of Uttoxeter [259]

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The Sheriff is the oldest secular office under the Crown. Formerly the Sheriff was the principal law enforcement officer in the county but over the centuries most of the responsibilities associated with the post have been transferred elsewhere or are now defunct, so that its functions are now largely ceremonial. Under the provisions of the Local Government Act 1972, on 1 April 1974 the office previously known as Sheriff was retitled High Sheriff. The High Sheriff changes every March.

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The High Sheriff of Lancashire is an ancient officer, now largely ceremonial, granted to Lancashire, a county in North West England. High Shrievalties are the oldest secular titles under the Crown, in England and Wales. The High Sheriff of Lancashire is the representative of the monarch in the county, and is the "Keeper of The Queen's Peace" in the county, executing judgements of the High Court through an Under Sheriff.

Zachary Babington English barrister

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This is a list of sheriffs and high sheriffs of Shropshire

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The Peshall Baronetcy, of Horsley in the County of Stafford, was a title in the Baronetage of England. It was created on 25 November 1611 for John Peshall. He was a descendant of an ancient Norman family of Peshall, near Eccleshall, Staffordshire, whose representatives were often High Sheriffs of Staffordshire and Shropshire in the 14th and 15th centuries. He was High Sheriff of Staffordshire in 1615. The title is presumed to have become extinct on the death of the third Baronet in 1712.

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John Huntbach (1639–1705) was an English antiquary who lived at Featherstone in Staffordshire. He was the nephew and pupil of Sir William Dugdale and is widely regarded as "Featherstone’s most celebrated resident." He married Mary Gough of Bushbury; she died in 1704. John Huntbach was the son of Thomas Huntbach, whose sister Margery had married Sir William Dugdale. Dugdale was thus John Huntbach's uncle.

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