George Innes grave monument in Greyfriars Convenanters Prison Private Cemetery, Edinburgh, Lothian, Scotland

George Innes grave monument: legible names and details

full nameburial
date
agebirth
date
relationshipnotes
George Innes
1704first name on monument
Marion Innes
1745daughter of George Innes
Jean "Jane" Innes
1839911748daughter of George Innes2nd December 1839
Allan Innes
1746son of George Innes
David Innes
1749son of George Innes
Gilbert Innes
1832811751son of George InnesFebruary 1832
Marion Lawder
1712wife of George Innes

For more information on one of the individual named above, please click on their name.

Please note that all ages and dates of birth in red have been calculated and are probably not on the monument.

The calculated dates of birth should be treated with caution as in many cases it can be one year out.

The calculated dates of birth should also be treated with caution as the ages given on monuments are often inaccurate.

The names above are all the names that are listed on the grave monument. It is most likely that only the entries with dates and ages are interred in the grave.

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There is one image (P1090621) for this grave monument

image of grave number 175568

If you want high quality larger version of this image
then press the "Request a free image of this monument" button below.

These grave details have been viewed 1166 times since 8 Jan 2014 when these statistics were first collected.

This graves photo has been requested 12 times since 8 Jan 2014 when these statistics were first collected.

Reasons why the image for this memorial was requested

I believe I am descended from George's son Sir Gilbert Innes of Stow through one of his 67 or so illegitimate children!
(requested on 10 01 2013)
I am trying to trace my family's history. The Mitchell-Innes name dates back to 1840 when William Mitchell inherited a fortune from Gilbert Innes of Stow (Governor of Royal Bank of Scotland)and created the name. I dont think this is that Gilbert Innes's grave as he never married although had many illegitimate children! Thank you in advance for your trouble.
(requested on 27 04 2013)
My name is Andrew John Stow Innes
(requested on 24 01 2014)
I am researching the Innes' of Stow and would like to see this picture. Thanks you, Claire
(requested on 21 04 2014)
George Innes is an ancestor
(requested on 29 05 2014)
Conducting research into the Inneses of Stow
(requested on 29 06 2014)
Research into Watson Brothers Ben Line & Edinburgh Roperie & Sailcloth.(ERS) The Innes family were involved with ERS together with Henry James Watson who founded Watson Brothers.
(requested on 09 08 2014)
to incorporate into research on Edinburgh Roperie the photo taken on my recent visit was corrupted
(requested on 01 04 2015)
I am a descendant of Gilbert Innes, brother of George. Thank you for your gift.
(requested on 10 01 2017)
This grave is possibly one of my ancestor's grave. I am researching the Innes line. Thank you, Betty Hill
(requested on 28 05 2017)
George and Gilbert are my direct ancestors
(requested on 08 11 2017)
I am a descendant of William Innes (1645-1690) via his great granddaughter Margarfet Innes (1753-1823)
(requested on 06 05 2018)
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Location of the above George Innes monument

Greyfriars Convenanters Prison Private Cemetery, Edinburgh, Lothian, Scotland

Greyfriars Convenanters Prison Private Cemetery, Edinburgh
Greyfriars Convenanters Prison Private Cemetery

Notes about Greyfriars Convenanters Prison Private Cemetery

THE COVENANTERS' PRISON Behind these gates lies part of the southern section of Greyfriars Kirkyard which was used in 1679 as a prison for over one thousand supporters of the National Covenant who had been defeated by Government forces at the battle of Bothwell Brig on 22 June. For over four months these men were held here without any shelter, each man being allowed 4 ounces of bread a day. Kindly citizens were sometimes able to give them more food. Some of the prisoners died here, some were tried and executed for treason, some escaped, and some were freed after signing a bond of loyalty to the Crown. All those who were persecuted and died for their support of the National Covenant in the reigns of Charles II and James VII are commemorated by the Martyrs' Memorial on the north-eastern wall of the kirkyard. The Covenant, which was first signed in Greyfriars Kirk in 1638, promised to defend Presbyterianism from intervention by the Crown. In November 1679 the remaining 257 men, who had been sentenced to transportation overseas, were taken to Leith and placed on board a ship bound for the American colonies; nearly all were drowned when this ship was wrecked in the Orkney islands (where there is a monument in their memory), but 48 of the prisoners survived. The section of the kirkyard used to imprison the Covenanters lay outside the existing south wall, and included the area now covered by buildings on Forrest Row. The area behind the gate was laid out for burials in 1705 and contains many fine monuments, but these did not exist at the time of the prison.

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For information about this locality within Lothian have a look at the Oultwood directory for Scotland

For information about education in this locality within Lothian have a look at the Schools Web Index for Lothian