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Blazons & Genealogy Notes

1) (Bromfield, co. Middlesex; John Jackson, gent., son of Joseph Jackson, merchant. Visit. Middlesex, 1663). Gu. a greyhound courant ar. betw. three pheons or. Crest—A demi greyhound saliant ar. collared or, holding betw. the paws a pheon sa.
2) (Beach Hill, co. Surrey, bart., extinct). Motto—Malo mori quam foedari. Gu. a fesse betw. three shovellers, tufted on the head and breast ar. each charged with a trefoil slipped vert. Crest—A shoveller, as in the arms, motto over, Innocentiæ securus.
3) (The Manor House, Birkenhead, and Portland Place, London, bart.). Motto—Fortiter, fideliter, feliciter. Az. a fesse betw. two goats’ heads couped in chief and a fleur-de-lis in base ar. two flaunches of the last. Crest—Upon a ragged staff sa. a goat’s head couped ar. semée of trefoils vert.
4) (Doncaster, co. York). Motto—Strenue et honeste. Per pale gu. and az. on a fess erm. cotised ar. betw. three shovellers of the last a cross crosslet betw. two annulets of the field. Crest—A demi griffin gu. collared and chain reflected over the back or, holding in the dexter claw a shoveller’s head erased ar.
5) (arms of Anne, wife of Hawkshaw, eldest surviving dau. of Rev. James Jackson, late of Green Hammerton par Whixley, W.R. co. York). Gu. two horses counter courant in pale ar. guttée de sang.
6) (Arlsey, co. Bedford, bart.). Ar. on a fessa betw. a goat’s head couped in chief gu. and a ship in full sail in base ppr. a greyhound courant betw. two pheons or. Crest—A goat’s head couped ar. guttée de sang, armed and bearded or, gorged with a collar gu. charged with three bezants, ringed and line reflexed over the back gold.
7) (co. Cumberland, and Combhay, co. Devon). Or, (another, ar.) on a chev. sa. betw. tlnee eagles’ heads erased az. as many cinquefoils ar. Crest—A horse courant ar. guttée de sang.
8) (Keswick, co. Cumberland, and co. Oxford). Erm. a spear’s head in pale az. embrued gu. Crest—A sun or, in flames ppr.
9) Ar. on a fess gu. betw. three hawks’ heads erased sa. a greyhound courant ar. betw. two. pheons or, a bordure sa. bezanty.
10) (Gaurhorpe, co. York, 1584). Sa. a cross patonce or, a bordure of the last. Crest—A bear’s head erm. muzzled and collared gu. the collar ringed or.
11) (London; Francis Jackson, citizen of London, Visit. 1568, great grandson of John Jackson, the second son of William Jackson, Esq., of Sugthall, co. York). Gu. a fess ar. betw. three jackdaws ppr.
12) (Chester Herald, temp. Henry VIII.). Vert on a fesse or, three magpies ppr.
13) (West Chester). Ar. on a fesse gu. a greyhound courant betw. two pheons or, in chief a goat’s head couped of the second, a bordure of the last. Crest—A goat’s head az. attired or.
14) (cos. Derby and Stafford). Ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief of the second three battle axes of the first.
15) (co. Hereford). Motto—Scuto amoris divini. Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three hawks’ heads erased az. as many cinquefoils or. Crest—On a five-leaved coronet or, a hawk’s head and neck erased gu. charged on the breast with a cross pattée fitchée gold.
16) (Claines, co. Worcester; Phineas Jackson, High Sheriff of the county, 3 Queen Anne, 1703). Ar. on a fess gu. betw. three cocks’ heads erased sa. a greyhound courant betw. two pheons of the field, a border engr. az. bezantée.
17) (Ward-Jackson, Greatham Hall, co. Durham). Az. a fesse erm. betw. three sheldrakes ppr. Crest—A sheldrake ppr.
18) (Sunderland, co. Durham). Ar. on a cher. sa. betw. three hawks’ heads erased of the second as many cinquefoils pierced of the first. Crest—A horse at full speed ar. guttée de sang.
19) (co. Kent). Or, on a fesse betw. three pheons az. a lion pass. of the first. Crest—A demi lion ramp, or, holding betw. the paws a pheon az.
20) (Southgate, co. Middlesex). Gu. a greyhound courant in fesse ar. betw. three pheons or. Crest—A greyhound pass. sa. collared or, resting the dexter foot on a pheon gold.
21) (London). Same Arms. Crest—A hand ppr. holding a boar’s head erased and erect sa.
22) (Newcastle-on-Tyne, co. Northumberland). Gu. a fesse betw. three shovellers ar.
23) (co. Northampton; granted 1689). Ar. a greyhound courant ermines betw. three eagles’ heads erased sa. Crest—A demi horse ar. guttée de sang.
24) (co. Nottingham; Right Rev. John Jackson, D.D., Bishop of Lincoln, 1853). Sa. a cross pattée betw. three pheons or.
25) (co. Oxford, 1790). Sa. a spearhead ar. a canton or, a label for diff. Crest—An eagle rising ppr.
26) (co. Rutland). Ar. guttée de sang a spearhead in pale az. embrued gu. Crest—A sun rising ppr.
27) (Lochhouse, Scotland). Barry of eight or and gu. a lion ramp. ar.
28) (Scotland). Barry of ten ar. and az. over all a lion ramp. gu.
29) (Hickleton, co. York, bart., extinct 1727; descended from Sir John Jackson, Knt., temp. Queen Elizabeth, whose grandson, John Jackson, Esq., of Hickleton, was created a baronet in 1660). Gu. a fesse betw. three sheldrakes ar.
30) (Harraton, co. Durham; Sir John Jackson, Knt., Lieutentant-Colonel in the service of Charles I., eldest son of Тhomas Jackson, Esq., of Harraton, d. 1673). Or, a chev. indented gu. betw. three eagles’ heads erased sa.
31) (Bath, со. Somerset). Gu. a greyhound courant in fesse ar. collared az. betw. three pheons or, on the shoulder a torteau. Crest—A dove close, in the beak an olive branch ppr. on the breast a torteau.
32) (Christ Church, co. Surrey; granted 16 Oct. 1700). Az. on a chev. betw. three covered cups ar. as many cinquefoils gu. Crest—A horse pass. ar. semee of cinquefoils
33) (Bedale, со. York; granted 1563). Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three hawks’ heads erased of the second as many cinquefoils of the first. Crest—A horse in full speed ar. guttée de sang.
34) (Kelwoold’s Grove, co. York). Gu. three suns or, a chief erm. Crest—The sun or, betw. two branches in orle vert. Another Crest—A naked arm embowed, grasping a poniard all ppr.
35) (co. York). Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three eagles’ heads erased az. as many cinquefoils of the field, on a chief or, two anchors in cross of the third betw. as many trefoils slipped of the last, each charged with twelve bezants.
36) (Normandy Hall, co. York). Az. a fesse erm. betw. three sheldrakes ppr. Crest—A sheldrake ppr.
37) (co. York). Gu. a fesse betw. three falcons close ar.
38) (Duddington, co. Northampton). Ar. a greyhound courant ermines betw. three eagles’ heads erased sa. Crest—A demi horse ar. guttée de sang, maned and hoofed sa.
39) (Bubnell, co. Derby; three generations described in the Visitation of 1662). Ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief of the last three battle axes of the first. Crest—An arm in armour embowed, holding a battle axe all ppr.
40) Quarterly, 1st and 4th, ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief of the last three battle axes of the first; 2nd and 3rd, or, three bars wavy az. on a canton gu. a lion pass, guard, or. Crest—An arm in armour embowed, holding a battle axe all ppr.
41) Sa. a pheon, point down ar. a canton or. Crest—An eagle close ppr.
42) Ar. on a chev. betw. three daws’ heads erased az. as many cinquefoils or. Crest—A horse courant ar. guttée de sang.
43) Ar. on a fesse betw. three cocks’ heads erased sa a greyhound betw. two pheons or, a bordure az. platée.
44) Az. a lion ramp. ar. billettée gu.
45) Ar. a chev. gu. betw. three Cornish choughs ppr.
46) Vert a fesse or, betw. three magpies ppr.
47) (Richard Jackson, Esq., of Preston, co. Lancaster; the representative of a family originally of co. Chester). Motto—Malo mori quam foedari. Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. as many falcons’ heads erased az. three cinquefoils pierced of the field. Crest—A falcon’s head.
48) Ar. a lion pass. betw. three martlets or.
49) (Coleraine, co. Londonderry; Fun. Ent. 1688, William Jackson, son of Rev. Richard Jackson, of Whittington, co. Lancaster, by Dorothy Otway, his wife, dau. of Sir John Otway, Knt., of Ingmire). Gu. a fess betw. three cormorants ar.
50) (Enniscoe, co. Mayo; confirmed to General Sir James Jackson, K.C.B., Colonel 6th Dragoon Guards, third son of George Jackson, M.P., and to the descendants of his grandfather). Motto—Celer et audax. Ar. on a chev. sa. betw. three hawks’ heads erased az. as many trefoils slipped or. Crest—A horse pass. ar. charged on the shoulder with a trefoil slipped vert.
51) (Fanningstown, co. Limerick). Ar. a greyhound courant ermines betw. three eagles’ heads erased sa. Crext— A demi horse ramp. ar. guttée de sang, maned and hoofed sa.
52) (Ahanesk, co. Cork). Ar. a lion pass. gu. on a chief of the last three battle axes of the first. Crest—An arm in armour embowed, in the hand a battle axe all ppr.
53) (Glanbeg, co. Waterford). Same Arms. Crest—An arm in armour embowed holding a battle axe all ppr.
54) (Forkhill, co. Armagh). Motto—Malo mori quam fœdari. Gu. three shovellers tufted on the head and breast ar. each charged with a trefoil vert. Crest—A shoveller, as in the arms.
55) (Torphin, Scotland). Motto—Devant si je puis. Gu. three suns in splendour or, a bordure ar. a chief erm. Crest—A dexter arm in armour embowed, holding a battle axe ppr.

Origin, Meaning, Family History and Jackson Coat of Arms and Family Crest

Meaning, Origin, Etymology
The surname of Jackson (/ˈdʒæksən/) is a common surname of English and Scottish origin. It literally means “son of Jack”. It is a patronymic surname that comes from the given personal names of John, or Jacques. Both of these personal names stem from the Hebrew given name “Yochanan” which can be translated to mean “Jehovah has favored me” or “Jehovah has favored me with a son.” This personal name was first brought to England by the Crusaders who were returning from the Holy Land in the 12th Century. Since this surname is patronymic, it implies that the original bearer was the “son of” someone who bore the name of Jack. However, with this surname of Jackson, it often meant “son of James” as Jack is a diminutive of James. The first recorded spelling of the surname of Jackson in the country of Scotland appeared in the year 1409. One person by the name of Andrew Jacson was appointed to the rank of burgess of the city of Aberdeen. Other mentions of this surname of Jackson in the country of Scotland include William Jaksone, who was named as the burgess of Glasgow in

John ‘Gentleman’ Jackson (1769—1845) Wikipedia

the year 1447, and Wylly Jaksone in the year 1454. The first recorded spelling of the surname of Jackson was found in the country of England in the 14th Century. One person by the name of Adam Jackessone was mentioned in the Subsidy Rolls of Suffolk in the year 1327. This document was ordered, decreed, and written under the reign of King Edward III of England, who was known as, and commonly called throughout the ages as one “Edward of Windsor,” and who ruled from the year 1327 to the year 1377. Other mentions of the surname of Jackson include one Adam Jackson, who was named as a witness in the Assize Court of Staffordshire in the year 1351, and Willelmus Jackson (Jacson) who was mentioned in the Poll Tax returns of the county of Yorkshire in the year 1379. The surname of Jackson is very popular in the country of England, and can be found throughout the country. The areas with a higher concentration of those who bear the surname of Jackson are Cambridgeshire, Yorkshire, and in County Suffolk. Jacksons seem to be born fighters.

John ‘Gentleman’ Jackson (1769—1845) was a famous barefisted pugilist who held the English championship for eight years, then retired in 1803 to coach Lord Byron, amongst others.

Peter Jackson (1861— 1901), the first great black boxer, won both the Australian heavyweight title (1886) and the British Empire title (1892) while Henry Jackson is the real name of Henry Armstrong (b. 1912), the only man to have held three world boxing championships simultaneously: featherweight (1937), welterweight (1938) and lightweight (1938).  The renowned English test cricketer, Sir Stanley Jackson (1870—1947), played against Australia in the famous 1893 series, then went on to become Governor of Bengal as well as Chairman of the Conservative Party. The 1901 Jacksonville, Florida fire destroyed a total of over 1700 buildings.   American President Andrew Jackson (1767—1845) originated the ubiquitous American slang expression ‘OK’. Jackson’s grammar and spelling were as rough as his frontier origins. Therefore he approved presidential papers with the notation ‘OK’, his way of abbreviating ‘Oll Korrect’.  The ‘Major Mite’, whose real name was William E. Jackson (1864—1900), was one of the

Peter Jackson (1861— 1901) Wikipedia

world’s shortest dwarfs. He was only 27 in (70 cm) tall. On the other hand, another Jackson, Baby Flo (Mrs Flora Mae Jackson), weighed over 60 stone just before her death in 1965. There are no Jackson-related towns or major geographic features in the United Kingdom. Canada’s Newfoundland has a town called Jackson’s Arm, New Zealand has a Jackson Head (as well as a town called Jacksons) and South Africa has a Jackson’s Drift. Australia has a town called simply Jackson, as do no fewer than 16 states of America where 30 towns and cities are name related, including the well-known Jacksonville, Florida (one of 9 Jacksonvilles). Mountains in Western Australia and the United States are called Jackson, as are bays in Canada and New Zealand.

Spelling Variations
Jackson, Jaccson, Jacson, Jacksone, Jackston, Jacksohn, Jacksson, Jackison, Jacksoni, Jacksone, Jjacksonn, Jaackson, Jacksoon, Jaxon, Jacson, Jagson

Early Marriage Records for
Robert Jackson married Isabel Hooper August 24, 1699 in Harford Co., Maryland
Edmund Jackson married Elizabeth Pilkenton October 27, 1660 in Boston, Massachusetts
Mary Jackson married George Walker December 25, 1689 in Dover, New Hampshire
John Jackson married Susanna Hayden May 19, 1699 in Boston, Massachusetts
Thomas Jackson married Deborah Thayre January 29, 1654 in Braintree, Massachusetts
Samuel Jackson married Mary Melchcr October 12, 1693 in Dover, New Hampshire
Abraham Jackson married Remember Morton November 18, 1657 in Salem, Massachusetts
Mary Jackson married William Foster May 15, 1661 in Ipswich, Massachusetts
John Jackson married Hannah Hoppen July 16, 1679 in Dorchester, Massachusetts
Rob Jackson married Johane Stampe May 7, 1558 in Saint James Pockthorpe, Norwich, Norfolk, England
Jenet Jackson married John Batt 1560 in Metheringham, Lincoln, England
Elyzabeth Jackson married William Lyversedge June 30, 1560 in Wragby, York, England
Dorithea Jackson married Lanclotus Barmbie February 18, 1560 in Alne, York, Enlgand
Agnes Jackson married Christopher Mitchell August 20, 1560 in Kendal, Westmoreland, England
Thomas Jackson married Jane Spitty June 7, 1560 in Saint Andrew By The Wardrobe, London, England
John Jackson married Margret Geslinge July 26, 1551 in Kirby-Lonsdale, Westmoreland, England
Michaell Jackson married Sibbell Bateman October 1, 1560 in Kendal, Westmoreland, England
Richard Jackson married Julian Crufte July 17, 1541 in West Halton, Lincoln, England

Popularity & Geographic Distribution
The last name Jackson ranks 370th in popularity worldwide as of the 2014 Census and approximately 1,381,284 people carry the Jackson surname worldwide. The name ranks particularly high in the following six states: Texas, California, Georgia, Florida, Illinois and Maryland. It ranks highest in the following countries: United States (823,459), England (134,639), Tanzania (119,264), Nigeria (76,641), Australia (34,944), and Canada (34,128).

Early Bearers of Surname
Sir Anthony Jackson (1599-1666) was an English lawyer, soldier,knighted by Charles II, but later imprisoned in the Tower of London for over a decade
Henry Jackson (1586-1662), an English clergyman and literary editor
Robert fil. Jake. Cambridgeshire, 1273. Hundred Rolls.
Henricus fil. Jake, Cambridgeshire 1273 Hundred Rolls
Johannes Jakson, 1379: Poll Tax of Yorkshire.
Willelmus Jacson, 1379: Poll Tax of Yorkshire.
Robertus Jackeson, 1379: Poll Tax of Yorkshire.
Willelmus Jakeson, 1379: Poll Tax of Yorkshire.
Baptised 1547 — John, s. Thomas Jacson: Kensington Ch.
Married 1582 —Steven Roodes and Marget Jakson: ibid.
William Jacson was admitted burgess of Aberdeen in 1409 (NSCM., I, p. 3)
William Jaksone, burgess of Glasgow in 1447, is mentioned again in 1454
Wylly Jaksone (LCD., p. 168,178), and perhaps again in 1467
William Jacsoun, sergeand (Scots Lore, p. 105)
Thomas Jaksoun was tenant in Grange of Balbrogy, 1468
Ranald Jakson, tenant of Kersegrange, 1478 (Cupar-Angus, I, p. 143,212)
David Jaksone was summoned in 1479 to answer to parliament for treason and other crimes (APS., II, p. 129)
Henry Jacsone was a brother of the order of Friars Preachers of Aberdeen in 1486 (REA., II, p. 300)
Thomas Jackson is in record in Dysart in 1540 (Dysart, p. 6)
Nicholas Jaxsone rendered to Exchequer the accounts of the bailie of the burgh of Renfrew in 1558 (ER., XIX, p. 42)

History, Genealogy & Ancestry

JACKSON OF DUDDINGTON.
Jackson, William Goddard, Esq. of Duddirigton, co. Northampton, and of Wisbech, in the Isle of Ely, D.L., s. his father 1852 ; m. 1828, Harriet (d. 2 June, 1862), dau. of Matthew Burchall, Esq. of Churchfield House, Fulham, and has issue, Isle of Ely, High Sheriff cos. Cambridge and Huntingdon 1805, and by her (who d. 19 Jan. 1838) had issue, i. Hugh John, d. 1 Dec. 1818, aged 16 years. ii. William Goddard, now of Duddington. iii. Joseph Marshall, Rector of Bow Brickhill, Bucks, to. Harriet, dau. of William Margetts, Esq. of Huntingdon, and has issue, Hugh John, and other children, i. Mary Ann, d. 11 March, 1804, aged 3. i. William Goddard, b. 1835; to. 1864, Selina Barbara Maria, 3rd dau. of Gen. Johnson, of Wytham-on-the-Hill, co. Lincoln, and has issue, 1 William Augustus Charles Goddard; 2 Robert Hugh Goddard; 3 Nicholas Goddard, i. Anne Jane. ii. Harriet. in. Mary, iv. Anna, d. 26 Aug. 1849. v. Caroline, vi. Elizabeth, d. 31 May, 1850. Lineage— Nicholas Jackson restored the house at Duddington, 9 Charles I., 1633, and by his will, dated 9 Nov. 1641, left his estate there to his son, William Jackson, who s. his father 1662, and by will, dated 12 Nov. 1667, founded the school at Duddington. His son, Thomas Jackson, Esq., J.P., s. his father 1667. He to Frances,- dau. of Christopher TLursby, Esq. of Castor, co. Northampton, and by her (who d. 1683) had issue. To this Thomas the arms of the family were granted 1688. By his will, dated 3 Feb. 1692, he left his lands at Duddington, Castor,|
and Helpstone to his 2nd surviving son, Francis Jackson, Esq., who s. his father 1694. He to. Frances Fairchild, by whom (who d. 10 July, 1740) he had, I with four dans., three sons, Thomas, his heir; Francis, Rector of Bulwick, co. Northampton ; Jeremiah (see Gould of Upwzy).
The eldest son, Thomas Jackson, Esq. of Duddington, b. 1695 ; to. 1st, 1720, his cousin, Sarah, dau. and co-heiress of Thomas Burneby, Esq. of Manton, Rutland, and by her (who d. 1739) he had twenty-one children. Mr. Jackson to. 2ndly, Frances, dau. Of Rev. Hugh Cartwright, Incumbent of Ossington, and by her (who d. 9 July, 1754) had issue, Hugh, of whom we treat; and Frances, to. her cousin, Jeremiah Jackson. Thomas Jackson left the house and estate at Duddington to his son by his 2nd wife, Hugh Jackson, Esq. of Duddington, who s. his father 1771. He to. 1767, Jane, dau. of James Weldon, by Mary his wife, dau. of Francis Jackson, Esq., by whom (who d. 22 April, 1816) he had issue, i. Thomas, 6. 20 March, 1768 (d. 28 June, 1800); to. Elizabeth, dau. and co-heiress of Tobias Hippisley, Esq. of Hambleton, Rutland, and by her (who to. 2nd!y, Capt. John Gardner, R.N.) had issue, 1 Thomas Hippisley, of Stamford, to. Sarah, dau. of the Rev. William Pochin, Rector of Morco-tt, and has issue. 2 John, of Hampstead, to. Anna Dodsworth, dau. of Sir William Beechey, Knt., and has issue. 3 Hugh, of Hampstead, to. Eliza, dau. of Thomas Graham Arnold, M.D., of Stamford, and has issue. 1 Elizabeth, d. Unm. 2 Susanna, to. Col. John Elliot Cairnes, of Coleraine, Ireland, and has issue. Ii. William, b. 12 May, 1769 (d. 2 Aug. 1810); to. Sarah, dau. and co-heiress of Joseph Howkins, Esq. of Barwell and Hinckley, co. Leicester, and had by her an only son, 1 William, d. s. p. 10 Oct. 1819. hi. Hugh, of Duddington. 3 iv. Jeremiah, b. 29 July, 1775, J.P., Prebendary of Brecon, and Vicar of Elm-cum-Emneth, to. 1801, Mary Ann, dau. Of Rev. Robert Willan, Vicar of Cardington, and has issue, 1 Edward, b. 30 March, 1802; to. Jane, dau. of John X Goddard Marshall, Esq. of Elm, and has issue. 2 Henry, M.A. of Magdalen College, Cambridge. 3 Francis, to. Lucy, dau. of Joseph Marshall, Esq. of Waldersea House, Elm, High Sheriff of cos. Cambridge and Huntingdon 1841, and has issue. 4 Frederick, M.A., of St. John’s College, Cambridge, Incumbent Minister of Leverington, Parson Drove. 5 Thomas Jobson. 6 William Hugh. 1 Frances. 2 Emily. m. James, b. 1 Aug. 1777, entered the Royal Navy, and d. 22 Jan. 1800, unm. i. Caroline Mary, 6. 26 Aug. 1782; m. 1st, John Goddard Marshall, Esq. of Elm, and had by him (who d. 10 June 1825), 1 John Goddard, to. Nancy Adair Moncrief. 1 Jane, to. Edward Jackson, as above stated. She to. 2ndly, Rev. John Russell Christopherson, LL.B., late Rector of Grainsby, and Vicar of Eagle.: be 3rd son, Hugh Jackson, Esq. of Duddington, co. Northampton, and Wisbech, in the Isle of Ely, b. 26 July, 1771 : to. 1st, 1797, tm, dau. of John Marshall, Esq. of Waldersea House, Elm, Mr. Jackson to. 2ndly, 1839, Elizabeth, dau. of John Patrick Moore, Esq. of Apsley Guise, Beds. He d. 1852. Arms—Arg., a greyhound courant ermines between three eagles’ heads erased sa. Crest—A demi-korse arg. guttee gu. maned and hoofed sa. Seat—Duddington, Stamford.

JACKSON OF FANNINGSTQWN.
See Gould of Upwey.

Normanby Hall hidden-teeside.co.uk

JACKSON OF NORMANBY HALL. 
Jackson, Charles Lionel Atkins Ward, Esq of Normanby Hall, Yorkshire, b. 31 Jan. 1869. Lineage.—Sir John Jackson, of Hickleton, received the honour of knighthood 1619; and on the dissolution of Parliament, 1621, was one of the candidates to represent the borough of Pomfret. Sir John left two sons, Bradwardine and George Bradwardine, d. without issue. George had three wives—Kitchingham, Snowden, and Scarlet, all of respectable families—and children by each wife. From the marriage     with the first-named lady he had, William Jackson, Esq.  who to. A dau. of John Pybus, Esq., and by her he had one son, and one dau. (Mrs. Routh.) The son, George Jackson, Esq., m. Hannah, 6th dau. of William Ward, Esq. of Gisborough, and by her (who survived, his widow, from 1758 to 1769) had issue, William. Edward, drowned at sea. George, Secretary to the Admiralty, Judge Advocate to the Fleet, and successively M.P. for Weymouth and Colchester, was created a Bart. 21 June 1791 (see Burke’s Peerage and. Baronetage, Duckett). Ralph, of whom presently. Rachel, to. William Wilson, Esq. of Ayton, co. York. Dorothy, to. Jeffery Jackson, Esq. of Woodford Bridge, Essex. The youngest son, Ralph Jackson, Esq. of Normanby Hall, co. York, m. Mary, dau. of Richard Lewin, Esq. of Eltham, Kent, and d. 1789, leaving a son and successor, William Ward Jackson, Esq. of Normanby Hall, to. 1800, Susannah Louisa, dau. of Edwin Martin Atkins, Esq. of Kingston Lisle, Berks, and d. 1842. He had issue by her (who d .1863), George Edwin Ward, to. Sarah M., dau. of Col. Watson, and d. 1854. William Ward, late of Normanby Hall. Ralph Ward, of Greatham Hall, co. Durham, late M.P. for the Hartlepools, b. 1806; founder of the port and town of West Hartlepool; elected first M.P. for The Hartlepools 1868 ; m. 1829, Susanna, dau. of Charles Swainson, Esq. of Cooper Hill, co. Lancaster, and by her (who d. 1865) had issue, an only surviving son, William Charles Ward, b. 1823, J.P. and D.L. for co- Durham ; to. 1863, Emily, dau. of Joshua Ingham, Esq. of Blake Hall, co. York, and has issue a son, William Ralph Ward, 6. 1867 ; and a dau., Susan Emily Ward. Edwin Ward, to. Sarah, dau. and heiress of — Hilton, Esq. of Liverpool, and d. 1876, having had issue by her one son, who d. young, and six daus. Francis Halhed Ward. Cyril, d. 1848. Robert Ward, to. Maria, dau. of the Rev. F. Wilson, of Burley Hall, co. York. Mary, d. Unm. 1854. The 2nd son, Rev. William Ward Jackson, M.A., of Normanby Hall, co. York, J.P., b. 1805; to. 1st, Anne, dau. of Col. Stapleton, of Thorpe Lee, Berks (who d. 1863) ; and 2ndly, Charlotte, only dau. of Charles Henry Minchin, Esq. of Crossbeck House, Normanby, and had issue, i. William Ward, b. 10 Jan. 1868; d. 18 Nov. 1874. ii. Charles Lionel Atkins Ward, now of Normanby Hall. hi. Ralph Stapleton, b. 29 Dec. 1871. Rev. W. Ward Jackson d. 27 Jan. 1874. His widow was to. 2ndly, 1875, to Nicholas Robert Fleming, Esq. Arms—Az., a fess erm. between three sheldrakes, ppr. Crest —A sheldrake ppr. Seat—Normanby Ilall, Middlesbro’-on-Tees.

JACKSON OF AHANESK.
Jackson, William Oliver, Esq. of Ahanesk and Castleview, co. Cork, J.P., m. 1851, Cherry, dau. of the late Rev. Robert Longfield, of Castle Mary, co. Cork, and by her (who d. 1862) has issue, i. Warren Edward Rowland, 6. 1852. n. William Oliver. i. Cherry Roma Anne, to. N. H. Sadleir, Esq. 1st Kind’s Dragoon Guards, and has issue, a son, Lionel Warren de Vere, b. 21 Dec. 1876. He m. 2ndly, Millicent Anne, dau. of Lieut.-Gren. Sir John Rose, of Holme Rose, co. Inverness, and had issue, m.. Harry Albert, deceased. Lineage.— John Jackson, Esq. of BallydufF, co. Waterford, to. Jane, sister and heir of Barnabas Tottenham, alias Handeoek, of Ballyduff, and had a son and heir, Thomas Jackson, Esq. of Ballyduff and Glanbeg, whose will bears date 5 Feb. 1668, and was proved in 1672. By his wife Anne King, of Cork, he had issue. The eldest son, John Jackson, Esq. of Glanbeg and Ballyduff, m. Anne, dau. and co-heir of George Norton, Esq. and had issue, i. Thomas, d. Unm. ii. George, of Glanbeg, Glanmore, and Coolishell, to. Mary, . dau. of Henry Wallis, of Drishane Castle, and Westwood, Cork, and by her (who d. 13 Jan. 1761) left at his decease, 1756, three sons and a dau., 1 John, of Glanbeg. 2 George (Rev.), d. unm. 3 Henry, d. Unm. 1 Elinor. iii. Edward, of whom presently. i. Elizabeth, wife of Francis Barker, Esq. of Waterford. The 3rd son, Edward Jackson, Esq. of Ballyboy, co. Tipperary, b. 1680; d. 20 June, 1760. He to. Lucy, dau. of — Rowland, Esq. of Cork, and had issue, Rowland, of whom presently. Anne, to. 1st, John Garde, Esq. of Glin, co. Waterford; and 2ndly, William Beere, Esq. of Ballyboy. Elizabeth, to. Arthur Connor, Esq. Mrs. Widdenham. The son and heir, Rowland Jackson, Esq. of Ballyboy, m. Frances Perreau, of co. Carmarthen, and had issue, Edward Rowland, of whom presently ; John; and Mrs. Blennerhasset. The son and heir, Edward Rowland Jackson, Esq. of Castleview, co. Cork, whose will bears date 2 July, 1795, and was proved 6 July, 1797, to. 1st, Phoebe Tuting, and had issue, Warren Hastings Rowland, of whom presently. Frances, to. Robert Turton, Esq.. Gen. in the H.E.I.C.S. Sarah, to. Henry George Houghton, Esq. of Kilmannock, co.Wexford. He to. 2ndly, Anne, dau. of William Beere, Esq. of Ballyboy, near Clogheen, co. Tipperary. He to. 3rdly, Margaret Cole. The eldest son, Warren Hastings Rowland Jackson, Esq. of Castleview, to. Anne, dau. of Edward, Count D’Alton, of Grenanstown, co. Tipperary, Field Marshal in the Austrian service, and by her (who d. 1845) had issue, Edward Rowland John, d. 6 Nov. 1872. William Oliver, now of Ahanesk and Castleview. Albert Francis, Barrister-at-Law (Erin Villa, Putney, S.W.), to. 1st, Mary, dau. of Slingsby Duncombe, of Bryanstone Square, London, and by her (who is deceased) has two daus., Anne; and Mary Charlotte. He to. 2ndly, 26 April, 1871 Sarah, dau. of Robert C. Edwards, Esq. of Tomblands, Norwich. Mary Alicia, to. Henry Jolinson, Esq. of Roehampton, Surrey. Mr. Jackson d. 29 Oct. 1851. Arms—Arg., a lion passant gu. on a chief of the last three pole-axes of the first. Crest—An arm in armour embowed, in the hand a battle-axe, all ppr. Seat—Ahanesk, Midleton, co. Cork.

JACKSON OF CARRAMORE.
Jackson, Oliver Vaughn, Esq. of Carramore House, co. Mayo, J.P. and D.L.,High Sheriff 1869,
b. 2 April, 1811 ; m. 24 March, 1851, Elizabeth, eldest dau. of the late Thomas Jones, Esq. of Castletown, co. Sligo, J.P. and D.L., and has issue, i. Arthur George, d. 1855. ii. Oliver Vaughan, d. 1859 iii. George James Vaughan, b. 19 March, 1860. iv. Percy Vaughan, b. 22 Sept. 1862. I. Anne Elizabeth, d. unm. 1862. ii. Sidney Vaughan. in. Frances. iv. Olivia Frances Vaughan, v. Alexandra Eva Vaughan. vi. Ida Gertrude Vaughan. Lineage.—Francis Jackson, Esq., described as a younger son of Joseph Jackson, Esq. of Sneyd Park, Kent, is stated to have passed over into Ireland as Capt. of Dragoons in Cromwell’s army, and to have purchased extensive landed property in the barony of Tyrawley, co. Mayo, which shortly after the Restoration was confirmed to him and his heirs by patent of Charles II. He d. 1678, leaving by Elizabeth his wife, a son, Oliver Jackson, Esq. of Enniscoe, to. Jane, dau. of Dr. King, Archbishop of Tuam, and had two sons, John, b. 1681, killed in a duel 1704, leaving no issue ; and Oliver, who s. His father. He d. 1691, and the estates eventually devolved on his son, Oliver Jackson, Esq. of Enniscoe, to. Catherine, dau. Of Simon Owens, Esq. of co. Louth, and had three sons, George, his heir; Oliver, d.unm. 1785; and William, d. unm. 1802. The eldest son, George Jackson, Esq. of Enniscoe, b. 1717, s. his father Feb. 1722. He to. Jane, dau. of the Right Hon. James Cuff, of Ballinrobe, M.P. co. Mayo, sister and heir of James, Lord Tyrawley, and niece of Arthur, Earl of Arran, and had issue, George, his heir. James, b. 1765, a military officer, to. Mary, dau. of — Perry, Esq. of Cork, and d. 1825, leaving two daus., Jane, to. William Le Mesurier, of Guernsey, and Mary Perry. Francis, b. 1769, to. Eliza, dau. of John Martin, Esq. of Cleveland, co. Sligo, and d. 1834, leaving a son, George Francis, and other issue. Oliver Cuff, Major in the army. to. 1812, Sarah, dau. Of Humphrey Jones, Esq. of Mullinabro’, co. Kilkenny, and had George Humphrey, and other issue.Elizabeth, to. John Ormsby, Esq. of Gortner Abbey, and d. 1830. Anne, to. William Orme, Esq. of Abbeytown, co. Mayo. Mr. Jackson d. 1789, and was s. by his son, George Jackson, Esq. of Enniscoe, b. 1761, Col. of the North Mayo Militia, and Member for co. Mayo in the Irish and Imperial Parliaments. He to. 1783, Maria, only dau. And heir of William Rutledge, Esq. of Foxford, co. Mayo, and had issue, William, his heir, of Enniscoe, Col. of the North Mayo Militia, b. 1787 ; to. Jane Louisa, dau. of Col. Blair of Blair, co. Ayr, M.P., and by her (who d. 1817) left at his decease, 1822, an only dau. and heir, Madeline Eglantine, to. 1834, Mervyn Pratt, Esq. of Cabra Castle, co. Cavan. George, of whom presently. James (Sir), Gen., G.C.B., Col. King’s Dragoon Guards, served in the Peninsula, at Waterloo, in India, and in Arabia, and at the Cape of Good Hope as Commander of Forces, and Lieut.-Governor. Sir James has received the war medal with nine clasps for Busaco, Fuentes d’Onor, Ciudad Rodrigo, Badajoz, Salamanca, Vittoria, Pyrenees, Nivelle, and Nive; he d. 31 Dec. 1871. Francis, Major 85th regt. served in the campaigns of Holland, deceased, Andrew (Rev.), m. Mary Louisa, dau. of the Rev. Edwin Stock, son of Dr. Stock, Bishop of Waterford, and d. Leaving a son, George William. Oliver, m. 1849, Eleanor, widow of Walter James Burke, Esq., and dau. of the Hon. Frederick Cavendish. Barbara, to. Thomas Carey, Esq. of Rozel, Guernsey. Jane, to. Christopher Carleton, Esq. of Market Hill. Mary, deceased. Elizabeth, to. Thomas Orme, Esq. of Abbeytown. Anne, to. William Orme, Esq. of Glenmore. Sarah, d. unm. Belinda Cuff. Col. Jackson d. 1805. His 2nd son, George Jackson, Esq., Col. of the North Mayo Militia, m. 1804, Sidney, only child and heir of Arthur Vaughan, Esq. of Carramore, co. Mayo, a descendant of the Vaughans of Wales, and had issue, George Vaughan, his heir, of Carramore, M.A., J.P. and D.L., Col. of North Mayo Militia, Assistant Poor Law Commissioner, b. 19 Sept. 1806; d. unm. 30 Jan. 1849. William (Very Rev.), Dean of Killala, m. 1847, Julia de Villiers, and 2ndly, i866. Miss Kenny, of Ballinrobe. Francis, in the Indian army, d. unm. 1843. N Oliver Vaughan, an officer in the army, now of Carramore. James Vaughan, Capt. North Mayo Militia, d. unm. 1865. Sidney Vaughan, to. 20 June, 1843, Frances, 2nd dau. Of Thomas Jones, Esq. of Castletown, and has issue, George Vaughan, b. 1847; Herbert Francis, b. 1859; Anna Rebecca; Sydney Vaughan ; Frances Alice; and Elizabeth. Henry King, killed hunting, d. unm. 1833. Maria Louisa, to. Major Walter Butler. Col. Jackson d. 1836. Arms—Arg., on a chevron sa. between three hawks’ heads i erased az. as many trefoils of the field quartering Cuff, Aungieb, Rutledge, Vaughan, and Vaughan of Wales. Crest— A horse passant arg. charged on the neck with a trefoil vert. Motto—Celer et audax. Seat—Carramore, Ballina, co. Mayo.

JACSON OF BARTON.
Jacson, Charles Roger, Esq. of Barton, co. Lancaster, J.P. and X).L., b. 29 Nov. 1817 ; m.. 16 June, 1846, Catherine, only dau. of Henry Grenehalgh Formby, Esq., 2nd son of the late Rev. Richard Formby, LL.B., of Formby Hall, in the same co. Lineage.— Michael Jackson, of East Briggeford, or Bridgeford, co. Notts, m. Francis Poole, of Spreston, in the same co., and left by her four sons, i. William, whose only child, William, Parson of Screveton, co. Notts (described by Dr. Thoroton, in his “ Antiquities of the County of Notts,” as a man of great worth), d. 27 Feb. 1661; ii. Roger, Parson of Langford, co. Derby; in. George, a citizen of London; iv. John, of Burton Forz. The 2nd son, The Rev. Roger Jacson, of Langford, co. Derby, 6. Circa 1600; m. Sancta, sister of John Hanson, Esq. of London, and had issue. The 4th son, George Jacson, M.D., of Derby, 6. 1646; to. Anne, dau. Of Thomas Adshead, Esq. of Millwich, co. Stafford ; d. 1699, leaving issue three sons and two daus. The 3rd son, Simon Jacson, of Chester, b. 1691; to. 1721, Mary, sister of Rev. Hugh Poole, Rector of Bebington, co. Chester, and had, with a dau., a son and heir, The Rev. Simon Jacson, of Bebington, Somersall, and Shallcross, b. 1728 ; to. 1749, Anne, elder dau. of Richard Fitzherbert, Esq. of Somersall, co. Derby, and Margaret his wife, dau. and co-heiress of Col. John Shalleross, of Shallcross Hall, and had issue, Simon, d. unm. Roger, of whom presently. Shallcross, Vicar of Rostherne, co. Chester, and of Somersall, co. Derby, b. 1757 ; d. unm. 1821. Anne, to. 1774, John Atherton, Esq. of Walton Hall, co. Lancaster, ; d. 1805, leaving issue. Frances Margaretta, authoress of Rhoda, and other works, d. unm. 1842. Maria Elizabetha, authoress of The Florist’s Manual, and some botanical works, d. unm. 1829. Letitia, d. unm. Isabella, d. Unm. Mr. Jacson sold the Shallcross estate 1794, to Foster Bower, Esq. He d. 1808, and was s. in his estates of Bebington by his eldest surviving son, The Rev. Roger Jacson, Patron and Rector of Bebington, Chairman of the Court of Quarter Sessions of co. Chester for forty years, b. 9 July, 1753. He s. to Somersall, 1806, on the death of his aunt, Mrs. Frances Fitzherbert, who was devisee of that estate under the will of her brother Richard Fitzherbert, I; Esq., the last heir male of that branch of the family of Fitzherbert of Norbury, who d. unm. 1803. Mr. Jacson m. 19 March, 1777, Frances, dau. of Rev. John Gibson, of Romaldt kirk, co. York (N.R.), and of Preston, co. Lancaster ; and I 2ndly, 27 May, 1801, Mary Anton Johnson, of Wallasey, co. E Chester , by the former of whom he had issue, John, twin brother of Roger, d. unm. 1799. Roger (Rev.), to. Elizabeth, dau. of William Leche, Esq. of Carden Park, co. Chester, d. 1819, and had issue, Roger, H.E.I.Co. Service, d. unm. 1845; Frances, to. Doming Rasbotham, Esq. ; Anne, and Mary, both of whom d. Unm. ii. George, b. 1783; d. 14 March, 1846. He acquired the estate of Barton, co. Lancaster, 1834, by purchase from the late James Shuttleworth, Esq., and to. 1813, his cousin, Charlotte, eldest dau. Of Charles Gibson, Esq. of Quernmore Park, in the same co., by Charlotte his wife, dau. of Edward Wilson, Esq. of Dalham Tower, Westmorland, and had issue, 1 George, d. unm. 1831. 2 Charles Roger, now of Barton. 3 Simon Fitzherbert, to. Georgina, dau. of Charles Winchester, Esq. of Aberdeen, Jan. 1871, leaving a son, who d. April, 1868. 4 John, to. Mary Jane, dau. of Henry Newbery, Esq. of Manchester, and d. Oct. 1868, leaving a son and a dau. 5 Roger, d. unm. 1853. 6 Henry, d. unm. 1839. 7 Edward (Rev.), to. Marianne Eliza Frances, dau. Of Thomas Bulkeley Owen, Esq. of Tedsmore Hall, Salop, and d. July, 1870, leaving issue four sons and a dau. 8 William Shallcross (Rev.). 1| 1 Charlotte Anne, d. unm. 1839. 2 Frances, to. John Richardson, Esq. of Poplar Vale, co. Monaghan, and d. 1851, leaving issue. 3 Mary Isabella, d. unm. 1841. 4 Maria Margaretta, m. Osborne Nathaniel Henry Barwell, Esq., formerly a Capt. in the H.E.I.C.S., and d. Dec. 1870, leaving issue three daus. ei. Shallcross, bf Newton Bank, co. Chester, late Capt. 3rd Light Dragoons; to. Frances, dau. of the Rev. Joseph Cook, of Newton Hall, Northumberland, and had issue, 1 Shallcross Fitzherbert, d. unm. 1824. 2 Widdrington, d. Unm. 1845. 3 Shallcross Fitzherbert, s. to the estates of his maternal uncle, Samuel Edward Widdrington, Esq. of Newton and.Hauxley (see Widdrington), and, in compliance with his will, took the name and arms of Widdrington, 1856. 1 Elizabeth, to. 1st, 1841, James Hugh Smith Barry, Esq. of Marbury, co. Chester, and Foaty, co. Cork; and 2ndly, 26 Jan. 1871, George, 2nd Lord de Tabley. 2 Frances Isabel, to. 7 July, 1853, Charles William Orde, Esq. of Nunnykirk, Northumberland. i. Frances, d. unm. 1837 . Arms—Gu., a fess between three sheldrakes arg.Crest — A sheldrake rising ppr. (Seat—Barton Hall, Preston, co. Lancaster.

A Memoir of Dr. James Jackson
The Jacksons were originally an English family, and the representatives of that branch from which James was descended were Christopher Jackson and Susan Johnson his wife, of London, whose two sons, John and Edward, came to this country. John in 1635 and Edward in 1643 and established themselves in Cambridge, already a thriving settlement. Christopher Jackson was registered as a ‘nailor,’ but is said to have owned a fine estate in the east part of London. The parish records of St. Dunstan, Stepney, show that Susan Johnson and he were married from that parish, and that there also their children were baptized, Edward on February 3, 1605 and John about two years earlier. Edward Jackson had also been brought up as a ‘nailor’. He came to New England a relatively prosperous man, and as the records show that he brought various specified parcels of ‘light money and plate’ to the General Courtn, which were delivered and receipted for shortly after his arrival, he was probably already a person of consideration. Edward Jackson was married in England to Frances, and they had eight children, the youngest of whom, Sebas, is thought to have been born during the voyage to America. Four of the English children died in infancy or youth. The three others accompanied their parents to these shores, and the youngest of these, Jonathan, was the ancestor of Dr. James Jackson and his brothers. In 1649 Edward was married again, this time to Elizabeth widow of Rev. John Oliver of Boston and daughter of John Newgate, also of Boston, a merchant, and a friend to Harvard College, they had four daughters and one son. Altogether, Edward Jackson had thirteen children and sixty grandchildren. John Jackson also had a goodly number of children, and it is interesting to note that his great-grandson, the son of Ephraim Williams and Elizabeth Jackson, was the founder of Williams College, while his brother Thomas Williams of Hadley, seems to have been the only descendant of either brother who followed the profession of medicine, until we come to James Jackson, the subject of this memoir. Shortly before the immigration of John and Edward, the Cambridge farmers, suffering from ‘straightness for want of land,’ had petitioned the General Court to leave to remove or to expand, and had received large grants of land beyond the Charles, designated variously as the ‘south side of the river’, or ‘Cambridge Village’, or ‘New Cambridge’, a great district comprising large parts of Brighton, Brookline and Newton. John Jackson was one of the first to avail himself of the chance to move into these new quarters, and is looked upon as the first permanent settler in that district, which in 1691 was formally designated as New Town or Newton, thus taking the name which the mother settlement had adopted at first, but had abandoned in 1638, for that of Cambridge, chosen in honor of the ancient seat of learning in England, the intellectual parent of Harvard College. Edward Jackson followed in his brother’s footsteps and very soon bought up the greater part of the few farms which were under cultivation in New Cambridge at the time of John’s arrival, thus becoming the largest landowner of that portion of Cambridge. A little later this property was increased by the large share which was granted to him 1756, at the division of the public lands apportioned to Cambridge by the General Court and divided among the original proprietors. Four hundred acres of this land lay in Billerica, the rest with the boundaries of Cambridge proper. The Billerica property was eventually bequeathed to Harvard College. The largest piece of land in Newton which came into Edward’s hands was bought by him of Governor Simon Bradstreet, who is said to have had it from Thomas Mayhew for six cows. It consisted of five hundred acres, and extended westward, through what is now Newtonville, from near the present line of Newton and Brighton. The original house stood near the Roxbury Road, and the site is opposite Bellevue Street as it comes down from Mt. Ida. It is now occupied by a house built about 1809, wherein lived until recently the descendants of Edward through his son Sebas, to whom he willed it.

Early American Immigration and New World Settlers
Jackson Settlers in United States in the 17th, 18th, 19th & 20th Century
Barnard Jackson, who arrived in Virginia in 1623
John, Margaret, Robert and Henry Jackson, who all, who settled in Boston, Massachusetts in 1635
Launcelot Jackson, aged 18, who landed in Virginia in 1635
Edmund Jackson, who arrived in Boston, Massachusetts in 1636
William Jackson, who landed in Maryland in 1636
Rowland Jackson, who landed in Virginia in 1700
Anthony Jackson, who landed in Virginia in 1703
Deborah Jackson, who landed in Virginia in 1703
Esther Jackson, who landed in Virginia in 1703
Anne Jackson, who landed in Virginia in 1705
Montague Jackson, who landed in Charleston, South Carolina in 1807
Luke Jackson, who arrived in America in 1811
Martin Jackson, aged 22, who landed in New York in 1812
Matthias Jackson, aged 28, who arrived in New York in 1812-1813
Humphrey Jackson, aged 28, who arrived in Louisiana in 1812
Ernest Jackson, who arrived in New Orleans, La in 1913
Irvin Jackson, who landed in Alabama in 1915

Jackson Settlers in Canada in the 18th & 19th Century
Wilson Jackson, who arrived in Nova Scotia in 1749-1752
Hanah Jackson, who landed in Nova Scotia in 1750
Eleanor Jackson, who landed in Nova Scotia in 1774
Mr. Jackson U.E. who settled in Saint John, New Brunswick c. 1783 listed as being executed for murder in 1785 in Saint John
Mr. Benjamin Jackson U.E. who arrived at Port Roseway [Shelburne], Nova Scotia on December 13, 1783 was passenger number 400 aboard the ship “HMS Clinton”, picked up on November 14, 1783 at East River, New York
Mathew Jackson, who landed in Canada in 1815
Adam Jackson, who sailed from Ireland to St. John’s, Newfoundland on the brig Thomas Farrell in 1825
Isaac Jackson, who arrived in Canada in 1831
Leslie Jackson, aged 35, a labourer, who arrived in Saint John, New Brunswick in 1833 aboard the ship “John & Mary” from Belfast, Ireland
John Jackson, aged 36, a victualler, who arrived in Saint John, New Brunswick in 1833 aboard the ship “Providence” from Cork, Ireland

Jackson Settlers in Australia in the 19th Century
Charles Jackson, English convict from Middlesex, who was transported aboard the “Ann” on August 1809, settling in New South Wales, Australia
Thomas Jackson, English convict from Buckinghamshire, who was transported aboard the “Almorah” on April 1817, settling in New South Wales, Australia
William Jackson, English convict from Middlesex, who was transported aboard the “Agamemnon” on April 22, 1820, settling in New South Wales, Australia
Henry Jackson, a bookbinder, who arrived in New South Wales, Australia sometime between 1825 and 1832
George Jackson, a sawyer, who arrived in Van Diemen’s Land (now Tasmania) sometime between 1825 and 1832

Jackson Settlers in New Zealand in the 19th Century
James Jackson, who landed in Queen Charlotte Sound, New Zealand in 1830
H Jackson, who landed in Wellington, New Zealand in 1840 aboard the ship Cuba
James Jackson, who landed in Wellington, New Zealand in 1840 aboard the ship Duke of Roxburgh
John Jackson, who landed in Wanganui, New Zealand in 1840
Thomas Jackson, who landed in Wellington, New Zealand in 1840

Mottoes
Aut mors aut victoria. Death or victory.
Celeret audax. Quick and bold.
Dominus fecit. The Lord hath done it.
Fortiter, fideliter, feliciter. Boldly, faithfully, successfully.
Innocentia securus. Secure in innocence.
Malo mori quam foedari. I would rather die than be disgraced.
Sublimiora peto. I seek higher things.
Virescit virtus. Virtue flourishes.

Grantees
JACKSON, …. of Kilwouldegrove, Yorks, …. by Segar : gu., three suns ppr., a chief indented erm. (? gu., two bars dancettee erm., on a chief az. Three suns or). Add. MS. 12,225, fo. 61’’; Harl. MS. 6140, fo. 66L
JACKSON„ John, of Gatonye, Yorks, gent., …. 1563, by Flower. Add. MS. 14,295, fo. 36 ; Harl. MSS. 1359, fo. 33^ and 6140, fo. 69L
JACKSON„ John, one of the trompeters to Q. Eliz., s. of John, of Westchester, confirmed 1 June 1584, 26 Q. Eliz., by Sir Gilb’ Dethick, Gart. (of Stockport in Harl. MS. 5860, fo. 48, and ? if arms granted by Chas., K. of Sweden). Harl. MSS. 1422, fo. 48, and 1359, fo. 23 ; Add. MS. 14,295, fo. 48 ; Q’s Coll. Oxf. MS. 145, fo. 9 ; Harl. MS. 6140, fo. 35.
JACKSON„ Richard, of Killingwold Grange, s. of Anthony, s. of Richard, …. 1613, by R. St. George, Norr. Harl. MS. 1422, fo. 48, and ? by Segar, Add. MS. 12,225, fo. 61L
JACKSON„ Robert (s. of John, of Kendal, Westmorland), chiefest Master Warden for the Society and Co. of the Girdlers in London, now of Englefield, Middx., gent., etc., arms and crest granted 24 Aug. 1596, by W. Dethick, Gart. Copy of grant, Q’s Coll. Oxf. MS. 36, fo. 57.
JACKSON, Robert, of Keswick, Cumberland, …. by Cooke. Harl. MSS. 1359, fo. 97’’, and 1422, fo. 48 ; Keswick, Yorks, Add. MS. 4996, fo. 87’’.
JACKSON„ Thomas, of Daddingstone, Xortliampt., 10 Aug. 1689, by T. St. George, Gart. and Clar. itarl. MS. 6834, fo. 178 ; Grants lY., fo. 53.
JACKSON-SHEPHARD, Miss, of Hill House, Cradley, Great Malvern, co. Wore, 1892, Vol. LXVII, fol. 99.
JACKSON, Thomas, of Duddington, co. Northampton, 1689, Vol. IV, fol. 53.
JACKSON,, Henry, of Cliristchureh, co. Surrey, 16 Oct. 1700, Vol. V, fol. 13 ; Add. MS. 14,831, fol. 13. (Berry.)
JACKSON„ James, of Woodford, co. Essex, and Winksley, ur. Eipou, co. York, 8 Oct. 1722, Vol. Vn, fol. 110.
JACKSON„ Gregory (s. of William), of St. Mary Clist, co. Devon, [1780] Vol. XIV, fol. 271.
JACKSON„ Sir George, Bart. [28 July 1791], of Corsham, Wilts., and Richmond and Thirsk, co. York, [1791] Vol. XVII, fol. 356.
JACKSON TO DUCKETT [[3 Feb. 1797], Sir George, Bart., of co. York and Wilts., 179 . ., Vol. XIX, fol. 353.
JACKSON (late Orange), Samuel, of St. George’s-in-the-East, London, [1793] Vol. XVIII, fol. 268.
JACKSON, . . . ., of London, [1802] Vol. XXI, fol. 436.
JACKSON, late Shackerley, . . . ., rep. s. of Jackson, of Cogshall Hall, co. Chester, 180 . ., Vol. XXIV, fol. 105.
JACKSON, Charles, of Tweedmouth, co. Northumberland, 180 . ., Vol. XXV, fol. 298.
JACKSON {see Taylor), late of Warth, co. York (deed.), mar. the nat. dau. of the Earl of Salisbury, 18 . . ., Vol. XXV, fol. 443.
JACKSON (Sir John, Bart. [1815]), of Jamaica, and Bury Arlsev, eo. Bedf., “one of the Barons in the Parliament for Dover,” [1810] Vol”. XXVI, fol. 44.
JACKSON„ . . . ., of Beach Hill, co. Surrey, and Fork Hill, co. Armagh, Ireland, [1814] Vol. XXVIII, fol. 58.
JACKSON„ . . . ., of the City of Worcester. Match with Jones, 181 . ., Vol. XXVIII, fol. 163.
JACKSON„ . . . ., of Wood Plumpton, co. Lane, 181 . ., Vol. XXX, fol. 383.
JACKSON to Calvert, . . . ., B.D., of Preston, co. Lane., and St. John’s, Canterbury, 181 . ., Vol. XXX, fol. 385.
JACKSON, Maj.-Gen. (deed.), widow, of co. Chester, [1819] Vol. XXXI, fols. 252 and 324.
JACKSON, late Day, Jane, Frances and Catherine, of Chester and Sandbach, co. Chester, [1797] Vol. XX, fol. 10.
JACKSON, formerly Galley, …. (Spr.), of co. Chester, [1821 ?] Vol. XXXII, fol. 331, or 333. JACKSON (DAY) after Galley, John, of co. Chester, 183 . ., Vol. XLII, fol. 261.
JACKSON, Lieut., K.N., of Poplar, co. Middx., [1824] Vol. XXXV, fol. 18.
JACKSON„ Maj.-Gen. Sir Richard Downes, K.C.B., of East Meon and Petersfield, Hampsh., and Howarths Old, co. Lane, 183 . ., Vol. XXXVIII, fol. 152.
JACKSON, . . . ., of HvJc Park Gardens, Loiulnn. and Warrington, eo. Lane. [?Sir William,” Hart., 1869], 184 . ., Vol. XLVIII, fol. 109.
JACKSON, Rev. John, M.A., of Heiiley-ou-Tliames, co. Oxf., Canon of Bristol, Rector of St. James’s, Westminster, Cliaplaiu in Ordinary to the Queen, 185 . ., Vol. L, fol. 297.
JACKSON„ Charles, J. P., of Doncaster, co. York, and Lincoln’s Inn, London, and to the posterity of his father, James Jackson, late of Doncaster, deed., 3 June 1854, Vol. LI, fol. 76 {see Misc. G. ct H., New S., IV, fol. 37).
JACKSON„ Gen. Sir James, G.C.B. [28 Mar. l.%5]. Supporters, 186.., Vol. LVI, fol. 40.
JACKSON to Gould, …. [1871, Hamilton Llewellvn Jackson], of co. Dorset and Ireland, IS . . . ., Vol. LVII, fol. 336.
JACKSON, William Lewies, of Allerton Hall, co. York, 1878, Vol. LX, fol. 139. (Berry’s Snppl.)
JACKSON„ Capl. Edwin, of The Hawthorns, Gosforth, and Crosthwaite, co. Cumberland, 1888, Vol. LXIV, fol. 303.
JACKSON„ John T., Mayor of Rochdale, co. Lane, 1893, Vol. LXVII, fol. 235.
JACKSON„ Capt. Randle, of Low Farm, Upwell, co. Norf., 1882,’ Vol. LXI, fol. 341. (Berry’s Suppl.)
JACKSON„ William” H., of Toowonga, Brisbane, Queensland, 1890,’ Vol. LXV, fol. 327. (? Berry’s vSuppl.)
JACKSON-BARSTOW, John J., of Thornton, co. York, and Westousuper-Mare, CO. Somerset, 1896, Vol. LXIX, fol. 118.

Notables
Michael Joseph Jackson (1958-2009), American recording artist, dancer, singer-songwriter, musician, and philanthropist
Joseph Walter “Joe” Jackson (1928-2018), American talent manager and patriarch of the Jackson family of entertainers including his children Michael Jackson and Janet Jackson
Keith Max Jackson (1928-2018), American sportscaster, known for his career with ABC Sports (1966–2006), awarded Jackson the Gold Medal Award in 1999 by the NFL, inducted into the American Sportscasters Association Hall of Fame in 1994
Edwin Joseph Jackson (1991-2018), American football linebacker who played for the Arizona Cardinals (2015) and the Indianapolis Colts (2015–2017)
John David Jackson (1925-2016), Canadian-born, American physics professor emeritus at the University of California, Berkeley
Anna Jane “Anne” Jackson (1925-2016), American Obie Award winning and Tony award nominated actress of television, stage and screen
President Andrew Jackson (1767-1845), American politician, President of the United States (1829-37)
George Jackson (1936-2013), American rhythm & blues and soul singer and songwriter
William Jackson (1759-1828), American Secretary to the United States Constitutional Convention
Major-General Stonewall Jackson (1891-1943), American Commanding General 84th Division (1943)

American Revolution Veterans
There were over 2800 men that served in the American Revolution. Below you will find just a few of these men.
Amber Jackson, South Carolina, Rank of Private
Benjamin Jackson, Rhode Island, Rank of Private
Caleb Jackson, Massachusetts, Rank of Private
Clemt Jackson Jr., New Hampshire, Rank of Private
Covell Jackson, Rhode Island, Rank of Private
Henry Jackson, Massachusetts, Rank of Colonel and Captain
Jeremiah Jackson, Massachusetts, Rank of Ensign
John Jackson, Massachusetts, Rank of Lieutenant
Jonah Jackson, Connecticut, Rank of Private
Jonathan Jackson, Connecticut, Rank of Private
Michal Jackson, Virginia, Rank of Private
Nathan Peet Jackson, Connecticut, Rank of Lieutenant
Reuben Jackson, Virginia, Rank of Private
Richard Jackson, New Jersey, Rank of Corporal
Thomas Jackson, New York, Rank of Private
William Jackson, Virginia, Rank of Lieutenant

Civil War Veterans
There were over 12,900 men that served in the Civil War. Below you will find just a few of these men.
Aaron Jackson, 133rd Regiment, New York Infantry, Union, New York
Benjamin Jackson, 3rd Regiment, North Carolina Infantry, Confederate, North Carolina
Chesterfield Jackson, 9th Regiment, United States Colored Infantry, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
Daniel Jackson, 58th Regiment, Illinois Infantry, Union, Illinois
Ed Jackson, 8th Regiment, Georgia Infantry, Confederate, Georgia
Fayette Jackson, 50th Regiment, United States Colored Infantry, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
Garnet Jackson, Independent Exempts, West Virginia Infantry, Union, West Virginia
Henderson Jackson, 60th Regiment, Tennessee Mounted Infantry, Confederate, Tennessee
Isam Jackson, 124th Regiment, United States Colored Infantry, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
John Jackson, Baltimore Light Infantry, Maryland, Union, Maryland
Kinney Jackson, 18th Regiment, Texas Cavalry, Confederate, Texas
Lank Jackson, 12th Regiment, United States Colored Heavy Artillery, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
Moses Jackson, 6th Regiment, Pennsylvania Heavy Artillery, Union, Pennsylvania
Nathan Jackson, Moseley’s Company, North Carolina Artillery, Confederate, North Carolina
Ohio Jackson, 17th Regiment, United States Colored Infantry, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
Paschal Jackson, 19th Regiment, New York Cavalry, Union, New York
Quincy Jackson, 3rd Regiment, North Carolina Artillery, Confederate, North Carolina
Randall Jackson, 2nd Regiment, United States Colored Infantry, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
Salathiel Jackson, 12th Regiment, Arkansas Infantry, Confederate, Arkansas
Tyler Jackson, 136th Regiment, United States Colored Infantry, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
Uriah Jackson, 10th Regiment, Kentucky Cavalry, Confederate, Kentucky
Valentine Jackson, 1st Battalion, Maine Light Artillery, Union, Maine
Warner Jackson, 115th Regiment, United States Colored Infantry, Union, U.S. Colored Troops
Young Jackson, 51st Regiment, North Carolina Infantry, Confederate, North Carolina
Zaremba Jackson, 2nd Regiment, Nebraska Cavalry, Union, Nebraska Territory

Jackson Coat of Arms Meaning

The four main devices (symbols) in the Jackson blazon are the pheon, greyhound, cinquefoil and lion. The three main tinctures (colors) are gules, or and sable .

Red in heraldry is given the name Gules, sometimes said to be the “martyr’s colour”1The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P36. The colour is also associated with Mars, the red planet, and the zodiacal sign Aries 2Understanding Signs & Symbols – Heraldry, S. Oliver & G. Croton, Quantum, London, 2013, P53. Later heralds of a more poetical nature would sometimes refer to the colour as ruby, after the precious stone.3A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P77.

The bright yellow colour frequently found in coats of arms is known to heralds as Or, or sometimes simply as Gold.4Boutell’s Heraldry, J.P. Brooke-Little, Warne, (revised Edition) London 1970, P 27. Along with, argent, or silver it forms the two “metals” of heraldry – one of the guidelines of heraldic design is that silver objects should not be placed upon gold fields and vice versa 5A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P85. The yellow colour is often associated with the Sun, and the zodiacal sign of Leo.6Understanding Signs & Symbols – Heraldry, S. Oliver & G. Croton, Quantum, London, 2013, P53.

Sable, the deep black so often found in Heraldry is believed to named from an animal of the marten family know in the middle ages as a Sabellinœ and noted for its very black fur 7A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Sable. In engravings, when colors cannot be shown it is represented as closely spaced horizontal and vertical lines, and appropriately is thus the darkest form of hatching, as this method is known 8Boutell’s Heraldry, J.P. Brooke-Little, Warne, (revised Edition) London 1970, P 26. Although it may seem a sombre tone, and does indeed sometimes denote grief, it is more commonly said to represent Constancy 9The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P35.

Given the martial nature of the origins of Heraldry, in the identification of knights and men-at-arms it can come as no surprise that mediaeval weaponry of all types are frequently to be found in a coat of arms 10Boutell’s Heraldry, J.P. Brooke-Little, Warne, (revised Edition) London 1970, P 89. The pheon is a specific type of arrow head with barbs and darts and hence quite distinctive in appearance. 11A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Pheon Like the other symbols related to arrows, Wade suggests the symbolism is that of “readiness for military service”. 12The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P111

Unlike many of the creatures to be found in heraldry, the Greyhound is shown in a very natural aspect and lifelike poses. 13A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P204 It is probably the most common member of the dog family to be found in arms 14A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Dog, and Wade suggests that we see in its appearance the suggestion of“courage, vigilance and loyal fidelity”. 15The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P69

Natural objects abound in heraldry, and one category that gives especial delight are the many flowers and flowering plants that frequently occur 16A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P262. The cinquefoil is also of this type, being drawn, at least a little, realistically and often to very pleasing effect. It is shown as five-petalled flower, each petal quite rounded but with a distinct tip. It is sometimes pierced with a hole in the centre and usually appears on its own, without any leaves. 17A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Cinquefoil It has no fixed colour but can appear in any of the available heraldic tinctures.

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References   [ + ]

1. The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P36
2. Understanding Signs & Symbols – Heraldry, S. Oliver & G. Croton, Quantum, London, 2013, P53
3. A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P77
4. Boutell’s Heraldry, J.P. Brooke-Little, Warne, (revised Edition) London 1970, P 27
5. A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P85
6. Understanding Signs & Symbols – Heraldry, S. Oliver & G. Croton, Quantum, London, 2013, P53
7. A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Sable
8. Boutell’s Heraldry, J.P. Brooke-Little, Warne, (revised Edition) London 1970, P 26
9. The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P35
10. Boutell’s Heraldry, J.P. Brooke-Little, Warne, (revised Edition) London 1970, P 89
11. A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Pheon
12. The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P111
13. A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P204
14. A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Dog
15. The Symbolisms of Heraldry, W. Cecil Wade, George Redway, London, 1898 P69
16. A Complete Guide to Heraldry, A.C. Fox-Davies, Bonanza (re-print of 1909 Edition), New York, 1978, P262
17. A Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry, J.H. Parker, Oxford, 1894, Entry:Cinquefoil