Another Monument near to this last, with this Inscription on it.

At Earth in Cornwall was my first Beginning,     
From Bonds and Corringtons, as it may appear:
Now to Earth in Fulham, God disposed my Ending,     
In March the thousand and six hundred Year
Of Christ, in whom my Body here doth rest,
Till both in Body and Soul I shall be fully blest.     
Thomas Bond. Obiit Anno Ætatis suæ 68.

J. S.

Against a Wall in the Chancel, there is a handsome Monument erected for the Lady Margaret Legh, with the Effigies of her, and a Child in her Arms. She was Daughter of Sir Gilbert Gerrard, Master of the Rolls: Wife to Sir Peter Legh of Lime in the County of Chester; and by him Mother of seven Sons and two Daughters. She dyed July the 29th, 1603.

Against the Wall, a Monument of William Plumbe, Son and Heir of John Plumbe of Eltham, Esq. He married two Wives, Margaret, Daughter and Heir of Sir Thomas Nevyl, Knight, who was Widow of Sir Robert Southwel. His other Wife was Elizabeth, only Daughter and Heir of Edward Dormer of Fulham, Esq; youngest Son of Geffry Dormer of Thame, Esq. Elizabeth's first Husband was John Gresham of Mayfield in Sussex, second Son of Sir John Gresham, sometime Maior of London. By whom she had three Sons, Thomas, William, and Edward Gresham. William Plumbe dyed Feb. the 9th, 1593. Aged 60.

A noble Monument of John Mordaunt, appearing in his Effigies of White Marble in full Proportion: Younger Son of the Earl of Peterburgh. Who was derived 600 Years ago from the Normans. And so in this Inscription is mentioned, Stemma gentilitia Mordauntiorum, qui per annos sexcentos, primum in Normannia, deinceps in Anglia floruerunt.

OSBERTUS Mordaunt,
Miles Normannus, &c.

This John married Elizabeth Cary, of the Family of the Earls of Monmouth; by whom he had many Children. He dyed June the 5th, 1675.

THOMAS WINTER, Armiger, Inclyti illius WINTERI pronepos * Qui Hispanorum Classem (quæ vinci non potuit) fudit ........

*Called by them Invincible.

Hic pacis filius Indos Mercator navigat. And there in those East Indies became Governor of Massalipatan. He is said to have been like another Joseph, raised to help his Relations reduced to Poverty for their Fidelity to the best of Kings. He dyed Jan. the 15th, 1681.

Upon a Stone on the Pavement is this Inscription.

The Body of Thomas Carlos, Son of Colonel William Carlos of Staffordshire. Who departed the 25th Year of his Age, the 19th of May, 1665.

The Coat of Arms here engraven is, An Oak, on a Fesse three regal Crowns: Given this Gentleman (together with the Alteration of his Name from Careless to Carlos) for his preserving of King Charles the Second in the Oak, after the Defeat at Worcester.

Before the Communion Table is the Monument of William Rumbold Esq; Clerk, Comptrolller of his Majesty's great Wardrobe, and Surveyor-General of all the Customs of England. Dyed in May 1667.

On the South Side a fine Black Marble Stone, with these Words inscribed,

Sub certa spe resurgendi hic jacent Reliquiæ HUMPHREDI HENCHMAN Londini Episcopus.

He was Almoner and Privy Counsellor to King Charles the Second. Two Years Bishop of Salisbury, and twelve of London. He dyed October the 7th, 1675. Aged 83.

Of ancienter date there were several others interred here, whose Monuments are gone, viz.

John Fisher, Treasurer of the L. Cardinal Stæ. Balbinæ, and Archbishop of Canterbury. Who dyed 1463.

John Long, Gent. and Katharine and Alice his Wives. He dyed 1503.

John Sherburn, Batchelor of both Laws, and Archdeacon of Essex. Who deceased 1434.

Sir Sampson Norton, Kt. Master of the Ordinaunce to King Henry the Eighth. Deceased 1517.

John Thorley, Esq; 1445.

Will. Harvey, some Time Vicar of this Church, 1471.

George Chancy, Receiver-general of Ric. Fitz-James, Bp. of London, 1520.

Domicilla Margareta Suanden, born at Gaunt in Flanders, 1529.

Anne Stourton, Daughter of John Stourton Lord Stourton, 1533.

Lora, Daughter of John Blount, Lord Mountjoy, 1480.]

HENRY COMPTON, the late Rt. Reverend L. Bishop of London, lyes interred under a large Black Marble Stone, encompassed with Iron Pallisadoes, at the East End of the Churchyard, pretty near the Chancel, with this Inscription only, engraven upon the Middle of the Stone, being the Words of St. Paul, Gal. vi. 14.

Ei me en to sanro.

At the Head of this Tomb, upon the Ground lyes a Black Marble Stone, over the Body of the said Bishop's Brother.

Sir Francis Child, Kt. late Alderman of London, lyes also buried in this Churchyard, under a black Marble Stone, enclosed with an Iron Palisado. The Insignia of the L. Maior, viz. The Sword and Mace engraven on the North and South Sides; and his own Coat of Arms and his Lady's at the Head and Feet. The Words of the Inscription are as follow.

In a Vault under this Tomb is deposited the Body of
Sir FRANCIS CHILD, Knt. and Alderman, and President of Christ Church Hospital, in London.
Who departed this Life, Octob. the 4th, 1713. Ætat. 71. He was Lord Maior in the Year 1699: And in the Year 1702, he was chosen one of the four Citizens, to serve for the said City in the first Parliament of the Reign of Queen ANNE.
He married Elizabeth, the only Daughter and Heiress of William Wheeler, Goldsmith. By whom he had 12 Sons and 3 Daughters. The Bodies of his Sons James and William, and of his Daughter Martha, Wife of Anthony Collins, Esquire, are removed from the Church into this Vault.