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Ennever & Enever family history & ancestry. Click here to return to the home page WJ Ennever (1869-1947). From the portrait by J Seymour R.A., exhibited in the Royal Academy.

George ENNEVER

George ENNEVER

Male 1782 - 1842  (60 years)

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  • Name George ENNEVER 
    Born 1782  Walcot, Somerset Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Christened 14 Jul 1782  St Swithin's Church, Walcot, Somerset Find all individuals with events at this location 
    George Ennever
    George Ennever
    Parish register
    Gender Male 
    Criminal 1807  Taunton, Somerset Find all individuals with events at this location 
    • ASSI 25/5/8 Court Proceedings
      Somersetshire to wit the jurors of our sovereign Lord the King upon their oath present that Joseph Enever late of the parish of St Michael in the city of Bath in the county of Somerset,  labourer   and George Enever, late of the same parishof St Michael,  labourer,  heretofore to wit on the seventh day ofJanuary the 47th year of the reign of our sovereign Lord George the 3rd,  by the grace of God ofthe United Kingdom of Great Britain & Ireland,  King defender of the faith,  with force & arms at the parish of StMichael feloniously did forge and counterfeit a certain bank note the tenor of which said forged and counterfeited is as followeth that is to say (drawing of a One Pound note No.8076 dated 27 Dec 1806), with intent to defraud the governor and company of the Bank of England.  Warrant was dated 13 Jan 1807.  Did falsely make,  forge and counterfeit and cause and procureto be falsely made forged and willing by act and assist in the false making ofa certain note as followeth (drawing as above). A total of twelve counts.
      Court document endorsed George Enever at large.

      Bath Journal
      ‘On Wednesday lastwere executed at Ilchester James Watts and Joseph Ennever for having in theirpossession and uttering forged Bank of England notes and Chelmsford notes.  Their behavour was exemplary.  Watts about 30 born in neighbour ofBradford,  Wilts,  Ennever was a shoemaker of this city,  a young man of rather reputable characteruntil his connection with a gang of forgers’.
       
      Itis clear from the above that George evaded the fate of his brother Joseph andwas now ‘on the run’.
    Name
    (also known as)
    Abt 1809 
    George Ennever Morris 
    Name
    (also known as)
    14 Sep 1809 
    George Enever 
    Living 25 Dec 1813  Cable Street, Whitechapel, Middlesex Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Occupation 25 Dec 1813 
    Cheese-monger 
    Criminal 12 Aug 1816  Warwick Assizes, Warwick, Warwickshire Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Handling forged notes 
    • George Ennever was christened in Bath in 1782, the eldest son of John Ennever and Sarah (nee) Hibbitt. He married Anne Walton in September 1809 in London, a month after a Sarah Ennever, believed to be his mother, was indicted for passing a forged £2 bank note. She was found not guilty but the family had strong connections to forgers of the time. Her story can be found in more detail here ( http://www.ennever.com/histories/history213.php )

      George himself managed to escape the authorities when his brother, Joseph, was captured and subsequently found guilty of uttering (passing) forged notes and executed in 1807. George moved to London and changed his name to George Morris to avoid being identified as someone already wanted by the authorities, Morris being an alias that had been used by Sarah Ennever, his mother. George continued to deal in and handle forged notes and in 1816 was sentenced to death, a sentence that was commuted to transportation for life to the then penal colony of New South Wales.

      Prison ship (Hulk) register transcription

      First name(s):George
      Last name:Morris
      Hulk:Bellerophon
      Received From:Warwick 21 October 1816
      Age:34
      Status:Adult
      Offence:Forged Notes
      Where And When Convicted:Warwick 12 August 1816
      Sentence:Life
      When Mitigated:-
      How & When Disposed Of:Discharged 18 November pr the Morley New South Wales (1816)
      Married Or Single:-
      Read Or Write:-
      Trade:-
      Character From Gaoler:-
      Notes:-
      Convict Pardoned From The Hardy:-

      <-- End of transcription -->

      George's story is then taken up by Kevin Lewis Smith in his book "Upon an Extensive Scale" ( http://www.ennever.com/histories/history214.php ).

      HO 6/1 Circuit letters
      MidlandCourt Circuit.  These are most humbly tocertify your majesty that several prisoners whose names are hereunder writtenwere tried and convicted before us respectively in the last Midland circuit atthe places and for offences hereafter specified and received sentences of deathfor the same,  but some favourablecircumstances appearing in their respective case we have respited the executionof such sentence and do humbly recommend them as fit objects of your majesty’sroyal mercy upon their respective conditions hereafter mentioned,  dated the 13th day of September1816.   Signed Robert Graham  …………
      GeorgeMorris, tried and convicted before me at the last assizes holden at Warwick inand for the county of Warwick of forging a Bank of England note is recommendedto mercy on condition of being transported beyond the seas for and during theterm of his natural life.
      WilliamChapman,  tried and convicted before meat the same assizes of a like offence is recommended on the likecondition.   Signed Robert Dallas,  17 Sep 1816
       
      HO 13/29 Correspondence and warrants
      Whitehall30 Sep 1816,  Justices of the assizes forthe Midland circuit.
      Gentlemen,  the following persons having been tried andconvicted before you at the last assizes holding for the Midland circuitmentioned and had sentence of death passed upon them for the same …………
      GeorgeMorris at Warwick and for the county of  Warwick for forging a Bank of England note.
      William Chapman atthe same time and place of the like.
      Conditionof their being transported beyond the seas for the terms hereafter mentionedfor and during their respective natural lives.

      Correspondence between GeorgeMorris and the Bank of England:
       
      “HonrdSir,
      Ihope you will excuse the Freedom I take in addressing a letter to you,  the purport of which is  - I was Convicted at last Assizes for Warwickfor Disposing of Forged Bank of England notes and Sentenced to transportationfor life,  by name George Morris.  I have a wife and three Children residing inLondon,  Which I hope the Bank willcomply with My request in permitting them to accompany Me to my destiny in thesame Ship,  the object of My asking thefavor of them going in the same Ship is to prevent Her plunging herself intothe same Dilema that has happened Myself. I should be very sorry to have a Recurrence of this nature;  but if Distress should oblige her,  which I am Certain would be the case providedI was to leave her behind Me as I was the Chief support of the FamilyConsequently that would happen very soon; as her Finances would soon be exhausted.
      Sir, had not the Evidence George Robinson taken from my wife twenty Poundunder a pretence,  I should be in a greatmeasure have it in my power to have taken her passage but now it is a moralimpossible,  as it has deprived Me of themeans.  I now throw Myself and Family Onthe Benevolence of the Bank,  hoping theywill grant Me my request,  and in returnI will give them all the satisfaction that Lies in my power.
      Iam you most obedient and Humble Servant
      GeorgeMorris
      Bellerophon   Sheerness
      P.  “Sir If you should think proper I will send my Wife and Family to you”.
       
      In response Mr. Kaye,  solicitor for the Bank,  stated that George’s application should bedirected to the Secretary of State, however,  he was prepared to makerepresentations on his behalf “upon condition of your giving us all theinformation in your power respecting the fabrication and circulation of forgedBank Notes”.
       
      BellerophonOctr. 31 1816
      Sir  I read your letter and am willing to do whatyou Propose,  upon consideration ofgranting Me the favor I ask that is of My Wife & family going with Me inthe same Ship,  it being her wish to gowith Me.  I should not consider it agreat favor to grant her a passage in the Woemens Ship,  upon the account of her being subject to manyAbuses as she is a Woman that would like to keep to Herself very reserve,  Sir I must be convinced of your favor beforeI can do any good for you,  there is notthe smallest doubt of your getting it accomplished is you think proper.  I must beg of you not to mention any thing tomy Wife,  as I shall sent her to you.
      Fromyour Obedient Humble Servant,
      GeorgeMorris
      Bellerophon  Sheerness
       
      GeorgeMorris,  I have recvd.  Your letter of the 31st Octr.  And your Wife has been with me thisMorning.  I told her (which I now repeatto you) that before I interfere to obtain permission for her to accompany youto New South Wales,  I shall expect youto communicate all you know respecting the fabrication & circulation offorged Bank Notes.  -  To point out by whom & where thefabrications of them is carried on,  thePersons dealing in them and the means used to promote their Circulation.  If you are disposed to do your duty in yoursituation,  you will most readily &sincerely make the Communication required. If you are not so disposed,  it isin vain for you to expect any assistance from me.  If you determine to make the Communication Ihave desired,  I will send a properperson down to you to take in Writing whatever information you chose togive.  I caution you against eitherwithholding any matter within your knowledge, or misrepresenting anytransaction respecting which you are required to give information.
      Iam &c.,
      J.K.
      London5th Novr. 1816”
       
      “Informationreceived from George Morris on board Bellerophon Convict Ship atSheerness 15 Nove. 1816.
       
      “WmHope This Fowler and John Lowe are the principal Dealers in forged Notes&c., at Birmingham they are independent Men as to property two brothersJohn & Joseph Bradney are principal Dealers under Hope &c., the notesare made by Shenton and Ferriday in partnership at a place about 5 Miles on oneside of Dudley,  don’t know exactlywhere,  but knows the Dealers generallygo to Dudley for them a Mrs. Smith and a Mrs. Dickers two Sisters now live inBirmingham and are Dealers and Mrs. Shenton Visits them.  Fowles get the best made paper and has firsthand 20/- for a £5 Note.
       
      Thinks no person can tell exactly wherethe Notes are made but he has heard it is in a new house as he before stated aMrs. Jennings and Thos. Spooner who Cohabits with her are also dealers,  he has understood the best Notes are got upby a man of the name Bamford and his Mother assists him.  The Bradneys make Tokens themselves,  they get the Blanks up in their ownHouse,  but they are struck in the Cellarnot far off and Mrs. Smiths son a boy about 17 or 18 assists them.  Hope come to Town every fortnight to Benjaminsa Fishmonger and Public House in Dukes place, thinks he would not deal with anyone in London,  he generally comes about stolen Goods&c.,  Mr. Payne of Birmingham knowsall of the above people with the exception of Ferriday.
       
      Theprincipal Dealer in London is a Willm. Gregory, he keeps a bad house No.4 Pump Row Ols. St. Road,  his Wife’s Sister is married to a drover inthe name of Richards or Richardson who lives somewhere in Islington.  Gregorys things used to come to him or Eliotsa Baker in Bath St. City Road but Gregory now always brings his own thingsup.  Gregory used to have his Notes ofWillm. Forster but now can get them of any of the Birmingham people.  Believes Cook now in Custody and Gregory werein partnership.  Gregory when in Birminghamcohabits with Sophia Papes,  thought  Willm. Forster had left off trade,  but has heard lately he has not,  believes him to be worth £8000,  can give no information of him as he has notseen him this twenty months,  don’t knowwhere he lives in London,  but he is sureto go to Gregory’s,  don’t wish to sayanything of Uncle but believes he is not in England,  he went away on the apprehension of Gilbertand when he last heard of him about 6 months ago he was in Dublin.
       
      Don’t know any of the present Utterersin London,  believes all the smallerdealers and utterers that he did business with have been convicted since he wasin London,  thinks a Mrs. Ware is theonly one left and she will utter if she can get them,  don’t know anything of her at present.
       
      GeorgeMorris further says he does not wish his Wife to know that he has giveninformation,  and his reason for wishinghis Wife to go out with him is that he is sure she will deal and utter if sheis left behind.  -  he also particularly requests if any of thisinformation should be sent to Birmingham, that it may not be stated to have come from him”.
    Name
    (also known as)
    12 Aug 1816 
    George Morris 
    Emigration 18 Aug 1816  New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    • Arrived on board "Morley" in 1817 at Sydney, Australia after sentence of transportation.
    George Morris
    George Morris
    On board the prison ship 'Bellerophon' awaiting transportation.
    Criminal 28 Nov 1821  New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Absolute pardon granted. 
    • New South Wales, Australia,Convict Registers of Conditional and Absolute Pardons 1791-1867

      Name: George Morris
      Pardon Date: 28 Nov 1821
      Vessel Name: Merley
      Year of Arrival: 1817
      Place of Origin: Bath, England
      Trial Location: Warwick, Warwickshire, England
      Date of conviction: 12 Aug 1816
      Place of Conviction: Warwick, Warwickshire, England
      Record Type: Absolute
    George Ennever aka George Morris
    George Ennever aka George Morris
    Register of Conditional & Absolute Pardons
    George Ennever aka George Morris
    George Ennever aka George Morris
    Register of Conditional & Absolute Pardons
    George Ennever aka George Morris
    George Ennever aka George Morris
    Register of Conditional & Absolute Pardons
    Occupation 1824  George Street, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Address:
    Australian Hotel 
    Occupation 1828 
    Innkeeper 
    Census 1 Nov 1828  New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    • Confirms ship as "Morley", status as AP (absolute pardon) and religion as P(rotestant)
    Property 1830  Bankstown, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    • See 'Upon an Extensive Scale'
    Living Abt 1835  Millers Point, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    • One of the earliest homes to grace the shores of Millers Point

      One of the earliest homes to grace the shores of Millers Point, this wide-fronted historic Colonial Regency terrace was built by ex convict & publican George Morris for his family in the early 1830s. The terrace row is sited opposite the Harbour Bridge with views to the Opera House & Fort Denison from the front & a harbour panorama over Walsh Bay to the rear. This largely original home has survived two depressions, the Plague, the building of the Harbour Bridge & two World Wars.

      Features Include:
      - Potential to recreate this unique home to its former glory
      - Four level, wide fronted terrace, double storey verandah
      - Traditional living rooms with fireplaces & high battened ceilings
      - Expansive harbour views, two parking permits allowed
      - Large dine-in kitchen, walled courtyard with rear access
      - 4 double sized bedrooms over two levels, two with fireplaces
      - Prime setting on the fringe of the CBD, adjacent to The Rocks
      - Walk to cafes, pubs & the proposed Barangaroo precinct
    33 Lower Fort Street, Millers Point, Sydney, NSW
    33 Lower Fort Street, Millers Point, Sydney, NSW
    Misc 1836 
    Returned to England for extended holiday as sentence spent 
    • Believed to aboard "Warrior"
    Occupation 1841 
    Independent means 
    Census 1 Jun 1841  Elizabeth Terrace, Liverpool Road, Islington, Middlesex Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Misc Extracts from the Samuel Gilbert Story 
    • Extracts from the SamuelGilbert Story
      FOREWORD

      For the last twenty-five years, I have beencompiling a history of Samuel Gilbert and his wife, Mary Amanet.  It hasnow reached 350 manuscript pages, and I am still inserting data which has cometo hand and, by the cut and stick method, it still reads like a novel, witheverything in its correct place in the story.
      But, only in February, 2001,  I receiveda letter from Mr. Ian Brothers, of Grenfell, who was gathering  data with aview to writing a book on the voyage of the convict transport LORD MELVILLE toNew South Wales in 1816, and on the passengers and the 100 female convicts whowere transported in that ship. He had been told that my Great Great GreatGrandmother, Mary Gilbert, had arrived in that vessel as the wife of convictSamuel Gilbert, and had brought three of their five children with her.  Andhe also pointed out that he had been told by one of my distant cousins thatthere was a Samuel Gilbert Primary School at Castle Hill, and he wonderedwhether my Samuel Gilbert had been so honoured.  That was the first timethat I had heard of this school.
      So I wrote immediately to the Principal tofind out what had happened, and he, Dr. Barry Schwarzer, replied advising me:
      "The following appears in our school prospectus:
      'Samuel Gilbert was born in London in 1788 where he married and had 12 children.

      Unfortunately for him, he had a "brush with the law" when he was aged 27.  He was found guilty at the Old Bailey of having possession of forged bank notes.  Samuel was sentenced to 14 years imprisonment and transported to Australia, where he arrived aboard the Mariner on 11th October 1816. His wife and three children followed him.

      In 1825 he was granted a conditional pardon.  At this time he had become a baker in Parramatta.  Governor Darling granted him 140 acres of land at Castle Hill on 19th October 1831.  This grant borders the land on which our school stands.
      Samuel Gilbert died on 20th June 1875.  He was aged 87.  He is buried in St. John's Cemetery in Parramatta, where his tombstone can be found.
      I am encouraging students to research the story of Samuel."
      I have been advised that the School opened in1989, and Dr. Schwarzer states that, originally it was to be called GilbertRoad Public School, and that the name was changed on the request of the firstPrincipal, John Dawson.  The Department of Education and Training named theSchool on the basis of information which had been provided by Mr. Dawson whobelieved that Samuel Gilbert, the Parramatta baker, was the owner of Crown Grantof Section 144 in the Parish of Castle Hill.
      It would seem that none of the Gilbert familywere consulted on the use of the family name, and the school children were leftwith the vague data in the School prospectus, and that they were not told of thefiner details of the life of Samuel Gilbert and his wife, Mary Amanet, inEngland.
      I felt that I should now endeavour to write aSchool history, directed at the children in Grade V., so that they would befully conversant with the circumstances under which my ancestor offended, andthe part which was taken by his wife in obtaining assistance from the Bank ofEngland by which to support her starving children, and how she was able toobtain free transport to Sydney in the convict transport LORD MELVILLE forherself and three of their five children.
      So far as I know, no history has ever beenwritten about Samuel Gilbert and his wife in England, his crime, and hissuccessful career in Parramatta.  In 1961, when I was touring the world, Iwas in Bermuda, where I read a short history of Bermuda which had been writtenfor the school children by Canon Tucker.  I was so intrigued that Itranscribed the first few pages in full,  hoping that I might use hismethod in securing the interest of the school children at Traralgon in Victoria,where I had been stationed as as Clerk of Courts for some years and, later, asthe Stipendiary Magistrate for North Gippsland.  I had become the localhistorian, because, in my office, I held all the Court records back to 1862.
      Eventually, in 1970, when I was the ChiefStipendiary Magistrate for the State of Victoria, I compiled a complete historyof Central Gippsland, written especially for Grade V.  The local printerand I produced 1,000 copies, almost free of charge, and it proved to be a bestseller.  Now, after 30 years, it has been reproduced as a CD ROM for all ofthe local schools, and on the Internet, free of charge, the website addressbeing:
      www.gardencentre.com.au 
      Then click on the button for the River of Little Fish
      I usually tell people that Sam was only tryingto do a good turn for his mate, George Morris, who was forging the banknotes.  He was trying to sell twenty forged £1 notes for £8, when he wasarrested.  He was charged with forgery, which incurred the death penalty ,and with possession, which incurred a mere 14 years transportation, and hepersuaded the Bank of England to the withdraw the forgery if he pleaded Guiltyto possession.  This was done, and he left for New South Wales in thetransport MARINER on 26th May 1916, to serve 14 years transportation, leavinghis wife and five children behind.
      I have tried to tell the whole story, for somuch is interconnected, for they were both of Huguenot descent.  So theschool children will be introduced to the Huguenots in France, their persecutionand their migration to England to establish the weaving industry in London, theinvention of the loom and the spinning jenny, the invention of engraving, theFrench invasion of Wales at Fishguard and the issue of the Bank notes by theBank of England, the advent of forgery and its punishment, Mary Gilbert'spetition to the Bank of England for help and her arrangements for transporthere, how Gilbert became the town baker at Parramatta, and bought much property,short details on each of their children, and, last of all, details of GeorgeMorris, the forger, who caused all the trouble and who was caught andtransported to Sydney in the MORLEY in 1817, and who changed his name to Ennever,to become an Inn Keeper in George Street, Sydney.
      William J. Cuthill
      11 Fairmont Avenue,
      Camberwell.  Victoria.
      Source: http://www.samuelgilbert.info/gilbert_history/foreword.htm
      Cuthill incorrectly states that George Morris changed his name to Ennever upon arrival in New South Wales and that the family was of Huguenot descent.
       
    Will 5 May 1842  20 Trinidad Place, Liverpool Road, Islington, Middlesex Find all individuals with events at this location 
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    George Ennever aka George Ennever Morris
    Died 25 Oct 1842  At sea Find all individuals with events at this location 
    • En route to Australia believed to aboard "Alfred".
    Deaths
    Deaths
    The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954)

    Thursday 12 January 1843
    Probate 27 Jan 1843 
    Probate granted to Ann Morris, (William) Henry Chapman & William Black 
    Occupation 26 Oct 1891 
    Publican 
    Person ID I214  1. Essex Ennevers
    Last Modified 10 Aug 2016 

    Father John ENNEVER,   Chr:  22 Aug 1756, St Mary's Chapel, Walcot, Somerset Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  Yes, date unknown  (Age ~ 68 years) 
    Mother Sarah HIBBITT,   Born:  Abt 1754,   Died:  Before 4 Oct 1818, St Andrew, Clifton, Gloucestershire Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 64 years) 
    Married 8 Nov 1781  St Mary's Chapel, Walcot, Somerset Find all individuals with events at this location 
    John Ennever & Sarah Hibbitt
    John Ennever & Sarah Hibbitt
    Parish register
    John Ennever & Sarah Hibbert
    John Ennever & Sarah Hibbert
    Marriage Banns
    Family histories
    Joseph Ennever and his criminal connections
    Joseph Ennever and his criminal connections
    A summary of the criminal activities of Joseph and his family
    Name changes in the Ennever and associated families
    Name changes in the Ennever and associated families
    Information about many of the name changes that have occurred.
    Family ID F64  Family Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family (spouse) Mary Anne WALTON,   Born:  1791, Kensington, London Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  12 Jun 1866, Hereford Street, Glebe, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 75 years) 
    Married 14 Sep 1809  St George's Church, Hanover Square, London Find all individuals with events at this location 
    George Enever & Ann Walton
    George Enever & Ann Walton
    Parish register
    Children 
     1. Eliza Sarah ENNEVER,   Born:  8 Aug 1811,   Died:  Sep 1840, Middlesex Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 29 years)
     2. Ann ENNEVER,   Born:  Abt Dec 1813, Hackney, Middlesex Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  1886, Macclesfield District, Cheshire Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 72 years)
     3. Male ENNEVER,   Born:  Abt 1815,   Died:  Aft Jul 1817, At sea Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 2 years)
     4. George William James ENNEVER,   Born:  22 Oct 1818, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  17 Jun 1881, 95 Dowling Street, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 62 years)
     5. Sarah ENNEVER,   Born:  15 Oct 1820, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  27 Dec 1886, Northbridge, Ashfield, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 66 years)
     6. Louisa ENNEVER,   Born:  15 Jul 1823, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  26 Oct 1891, Livingston Road, Marrickville, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 68 years)
     7. Charles Henry ENNEVER,   Born:  1 Aug 1825, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  24 Jul 1912, Randwick, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 86 years)
     8. John ENNEVER,   Born:  28 Sep 1827, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  30 Jan 1906, Hillston, Pennant Hills, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 78 years)
     9. William Barkus Ennever MORRIS,   Born:  6 Jul 1830, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  Yes, date unknown
     10. Frederick MORRIS,   Born:  15 Apr 1832, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  21 Apr 1832, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 0 years)
     11. Mary ENNEVER,   Born:  20 Sep 1833, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location,   Died:  1924, Station Street, Camberwell, Victoria, Australia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 90 years)
    Family histories
    Upon an Extensive Scale
    Upon an Extensive Scale
    The George Morris Story otherwise George Ennever 1782-1842

    Cobbler to Keeper of Inns
    Name changes in the Ennever and associated families
    Name changes in the Ennever and associated families
    Information about many of the name changes that have occurred.
    Questions remaining
    Questions remaining
    Some of the mysteries and outstanding questions about the Ennevers and associated families that you may be able to help me with.
    Family ID F79  Family Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Event Map
    Link to Google MapsBorn - 1782 - Walcot, Somerset Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsChristened - 14 Jul 1782 - St Swithin's Church, Walcot, Somerset Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCriminal - 1807 - Taunton, Somerset Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsMarried - 14 Sep 1809 - St George's Church, Hanover Square, London Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsLiving - 25 Dec 1813 - Cable Street, Whitechapel, Middlesex Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCriminal - Handling forged notes - 12 Aug 1816 - Warwick Assizes, Warwick, Warwickshire Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsEmigration - 18 Aug 1816 - New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCriminal - Absolute pardon granted. - 28 Nov 1821 - New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsOccupation - Address:
    Australian Hotel - 1824 - George Street, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia
    Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCensus - 1 Nov 1828 - New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsProperty - 1830 - Bankstown, New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsLiving - Abt 1835 - Millers Point, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsCensus - 1 Jun 1841 - Elizabeth Terrace, Liverpool Road, Islington, Middlesex Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsWill - 5 May 1842 - 20 Trinidad Place, Liverpool Road, Islington, Middlesex Link to Google Earth
     = Link to Google Earth 

  • Family histories
    Criminals and law-breakers in the Ennever and associated families
    Criminals and law-breakers in the Ennever and associated families
    A list of all known family law-breakers and their crimes

  • Notes 
    • I am indebted to Glenda Smith, widow of Kevin Lewis Smith, for her permission to use the 'Generations' information in Kevin's book 'Upon an Extensive Scale', the story of George Ennever Morris and his family. Kevin sadly died in February 2007.


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