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Inchboeard History, Family Crest & Coats of Arms

The Anglo-Saxon name Inchboeard comes from the baptismal nameIngebald. The surname Inchboeard referred to the son of Ingebald which belongs to the category of patronymic surnames. In Old English, patronyms were formed by adding a variety of suffixes to personal names, which changed over time and from place to place. For example, after the Norman Conquest, sunu and sune, which meant son, were the most common patronymic suffixes. In the 12th and 13th centuries, the most common patronymic names included the word filius, which meant son. By the 14th century, the suffix son had replaced these earlier versions. Surnames that were formed with filius or son were more common in the north of England and it was here that the number of individuals without surnames was greatest at this time.

Early Origins of the Inchboeard family

The surname Inchboeard was first found in Devon, where they held a family seat from ancient times.

Early History of the Inchboeard family

This web page shows only a small excerpt of our Inchboeard research.
Another 159 words (11 lines of text) covering the years 1086, 1194, 1200 and 1379 are included under the topic Early Inchboeard History in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

Inchboeard Spelling Variations

One relatively recent invention that did much to standardize English spelling was the printing press. However, before its invention even the most literate people recorded their names according to sound rather than spelling. The spelling variations under which the name Inchboeard has appeared include Ingelbald, Ingebald, Inchbald, Inchbold and many more.

Early Notables of the Inchboeard family (pre 1700)

Another 22 words (2 lines of text) are included under the topic Early Inchboeard Notables in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

Migration of the Inchboeard family to the New World and Oceana

At this time, the shores of the New World beckoned many English families that felt that the social climate in England was oppressive and lacked opportunity for change. Thousands left England at great expense in ships that were overcrowded and full of disease. A great portion of these settlers never survived the journey and even a greater number arrived sick, starving, and without a penny. The survivors, however, were often greeted with greater opportunity than they could have experienced back home. These English settlers made significant contributions to those colonies that would eventually become the United States and Canada. An examination of early immigration records and passenger ship lists revealed that people bearing the name Inchboeard arrived in North America very early: John Inchboard, who sailed to Maryland in 1669.

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