(A) Robert and (daughter) Jane Ingleton

This window is in the wall between the cloister and the open courtyard is in three sections.

The glass is by William Warrington, in a slightly different style from that in the Entrance (Armorial) Hall. It makes plentiful use of acid-etched flashed glass.

In the early 1970's Bryan Egan discovered the face of the Knight (see below) had been shattered but was still in place. The glass was carefully removed by George Wigley (glass conservator) whose painter made two new faces to match; the best one was chosen to replace the damaged face.

detail of left window
detail of middle window
detail of right window

No1. (left window) "Sable three bucks heads caboshed a bordure argent" (Cavendish). If this is for Cavendish, Baron Waterpark, then the stags, together with those in the hall window 12, should be attired Or. The scrolls underneath read CAVENDO TUTUS

No. 2 (middle window) The glass depicts Robert Ingleton and his wife.

Quarterly 1 and 4 Ingleton (No.1 coat)
2. Argent a lion rampant azure.
3 Ingleton (Griffins)

The lion in the second quarter is that of Wandesford. Greening Lamborn says that Browne Willis in "Hundreds of Buckinghamshire" mistook the Wandesford for a griffin.

No.3 (right window) Cavendish impaling Hart. The union of Richard Cavendish and Elizabeth Hart produced William Thomas (born 29th July 1843), who married on the 1st May 1873, Cecilia Lafayette, the daughter of James Kennedy of the Limes, Co. Down. the child of this marriage was Henry Sheppard Hart, the sixth Baron Waterpark. The scrolls underneath read SECURE BY CAUTION.