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St Margaret's Westminster  
Underground: Westminster Circle and District Lines
No Photography!
However I was readily given permission to take photographs when I visited a few years ago. I only had a small pocket camera, which ran out of battery power before I had finished, so the quality is relatively poor. I do not know what the policy is now as many of the photographs are now on the Abbey's website and it is possible that they are now more strict.
Thomas (1603) & Margaret (1586) Arnway Dorothy Stafford (1604)
widow of William Stafford
Blanch Parrye (1595/6)  Cornelius Vandun (1577) Hugh Haughton (1616) and daughter Elizabeth (1615) His wife Frances and other daughter, also Frances, also appear. Elizabeth holds a skull. Laurence Womack (1685/86)
Bishop of St David's
Attrib to Grinling Gibbons
James Palmer BD (1659/60)
Vicar of St Brides
Attrib to
Joshua Marshall
Rev William Conway MA
Canon of Westminster
 by R C Belt 1878
Sarah English (1720)
Attrib to Robert Hartshorne
John Churchill (1715)
Master Carpenter
Mary Brocas (1654)
Attrib to Joshua Marshall
Sir Peter Parker (1814) Bt
Sailor. KIA America
Signed by
C Prosperi
Robert Stewart (1714)
Designed by James Gibbs;
attrib to Andrew Carpenter
Dr Patrick Colquhorn LL D (1820)
C H Smith
Sir John Cross (1762) Sir Francis Egoike (1662)
There are many more monuments in St Margaret's Westminster but unfortunately I had neither the time nor the battery power to continue this survey
This brass to Colonel (or Admiral or General-at-Sea)  Robert Blake  was fitted to the wall inside the church in 1888. Above is a stained glass window in his memory. There is also a stone tablet in Westminster Abbey in his memory dating from 1945.

   Right: This tablet was erected by the Cromwell Associstion on the outside wall of St Margarets in memory of those of the Commonwealth who had been buried in Westminster Abbey. On the orders of King Charles II they were removed from their graves and buried in a common pit in the church yard, a disgraceful and spiteful act. Some of these - and this list includes a child, three women and three  clergymen - had nothing whatsoever to do with the trial and execution of Charles I.

   The bodies of  Oliver Cromwell, John Bradshaw and Henry Ireton ⁻¹ were treated in an even more disgusting manner: at the order of the King: their  bodies were removed from their graves and hanged at Tyburn; they were then beheaded and the bodies buried under the gallows. The heads were set on spikes on top of Westminster Hall; only Oliver Cromwell's head was actually recovered and the story of this will be told elsewhere.

Links to Details of Most of the Names on the Tablet
Col Robert Blake
Denis Bond
Col Nicholas Boscawen
Mary Bradshaw (wife of John Bradshaw)
Sir William Constable
Elizabeth Cromwell (Oliver Cromwell's mother)
Col Richard Deane
Jane Desborough
Dr Isaac Dorislaus
Anne Fleetwood ⁻ ²
Thomas Hesilrige ⁻ ³
Col Humphrey Mackworth
Stephen Marshall
Thomas May
Col John Meldrum
Col Edward Popham
John Pym
Humphrey Salwey
William Strong
William Stroud
Dr William Twiss
⁻ ¹ Henry Ireton was son-in-law of Oliver Cromwell, and played a major part in the even leading to the trial and execution of the King
⁻ ² Following Henry Ireton's early death, his widow Bridget, Oliver Cromwell's daughter, married Charles Fleetwood. Anne Fleetwood was their daughter who could have been no more than ten when she died.
⁻ ³ Thomas Hesilrige was the younger brother of Sir Arthur Hasilrige , one of the 'Five Members' Charles I attempted to arrest.
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