MAUD DE BEAUCHAMP, eldest daughter. She married (1st) (as his 2nd wife) before 1257 ROGER DE MOWBRAY, Knt., Baron of Thirsk, Yorkshire, younger son of William de Mowbray, Baron of Thirsk, Yorkshire, by his wife, Avice. He was born about 1220 (came of age in 1241), and was heir in 1230 to his older brother, Nele (or Nigel) de Mowbray. They had one son, Roger, Krnt. [itt Lord Mowbray). He married (1st) after 13 April 1238 (date of grant of marriage) _____ DE FURNIVAL, eldest daughter of Thomas de Furnival, of Worksop, Nottinghamshire, and Sheffield, Yorkshire, by Bertha, daughter of William de Ferrers, Earl of Chester, by which marriage he had two daughters, Joan (wife of Robert de Mohaut), and Elizabeth (or Isabel) (wife of Adam de Newmarch). He had the grant of a market and fair at Hovingham, Yorkshire in 1252. He was summoned for service in Scotland in 1258, and for service against the Welsh in 1260. He appears to have sided with King Henry III in the earlier days of the opposition of the Barons. SIR ROGER DE MOWBRAY died shortly before 18 Oct. 1263 and was buried at Black Friars, Pontefract. His widow, Maud, was co-heiress c.1266-7, to her niece, Joan, daughter of Simon de Beauchamp, Knt., by which she inherited a one-third share of the barony of Bedford, co. Beauchamp. She had restitution of Bedford Castle in 1267. She married (2nd) (as his itt wife) before 15 July 1270 (date of bond) Roger le Strange, of Ellesmere, Shropshire, steward of the Household, Justice of the Forest south of Trent, bailiff of the honour of Pec, Derbyshire, Sheriff of Yorkshire, Constable of Chartley, Oswestry, and Welshpool Castles, younger son of John le Strange, of Knockin, Shropshire, by Lucy, daughter of Robert de Tregoz. They had issue. She died shortly before 4 April 1273 and was buried with her 1st husband. He married (2nd) Maud _____. In 1288 he was commander of an expedition against Rhys ap Maredudd. He was King's messenger at the Court of Rome in 1291-2. He was summoned to Parliament from 24 June 1295 till 26 August 1296 by writs directed Rogero Extraneo, whereby he is held to have become Lord Strange. He signed the Barons' letter to Pope Boniface in 1301 as “Dominus de Ellesmere.” Roger le Strange, Lord Strange, died 31 July 1311.