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The latest date of her marriage is assessed from the dating of the first of these charters.
The primary source which confirms her name has not yet been identified. Henry I King of England notified "Osberto de Abetot et ministris [et] forestariis de foresta de Feccham" that he had granted a fox-hunting licence in his forest in Feckenham to "Waltero de Bello Campo" by charter dated to [1110/16]. Henry I King of England notified "Osberto vicecomiti et omnibus forestariis de Wirecestrasera" that he had granted a wolf-hunting licence in his forest in Worcestershire to "Waltero de Bello Campo" by charter dated to [1106/13].
A writ addressed to Robert Bishop of Lincoln and Osbert Sheriff of Lincolnshire, dated to [1095/1100], sanctioned an exchange of lands between "Ur de Abet" and "Rotb de Laceio de Ingoluesmaera", witnessed by "R. Henry I King of England notified the bishop of Worcester that he had granted "terram que fuit Adelize uxoris Ursonis de Abbetot sicut ipsa Adeliza eam ei concessit" to "Waltero de Bello Campo" by charter dated to [1123/Jul 1129] .
Henry I King of England instructed "Waltero vicecomiti Gloec et Rogero vicecomiti de Wirecestr et Hugoni de Legrec" that the monks of Worcester Cathedral should enjoy quiet enjoyment, by charter dated to [Jun 1109/Aug 1111] or [Jul/Oct 1113].
In the Abitot case, it is possible that Urses son was too young to have been appointed sheriff after his father died and that his fathers younger brother was chosen as "caretaker" sheriff by the king.
Osbert must have died before Oct 1113, the latest date of a charter which names Roger as sheriff (see above).] Loyd indicates that there is no other place named Abetot in Normandy other than the one with which the Abitot family is connected.
Firstly, Robert could have been an older son of Urse [I] whom his father had left in charge of family properties in Normandy.
If that is correct, Robert presumably predeceased his father as no further reference to him has been found.
The grants were personal from the king and were therefore also revocable at the king's will.The objective is to expand the reconstructions based only on primary sources, to avoid perpetuating errors.The present document shows the families whose names start with the letters A to C.If that is correct, it is likely that Roger would have been the preferred appointee as sheriff of Worcester, after his father, assuming that one of Urses sons would have been chosen.This case is reminiscent of the appointment of Durand as sheriff of Gloucester, in succession to his brother Roger [de Pitres], passing over Rogers son Walter de Gloucester who is recorded as sheriff after Durand (see the document ENGLAND EARLS - GLOUCESTER).