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Public Ostle Genealogy

Thomas OstleAge: 2917781807

Name
Thomas Ostle
Birth 16 April 1778 38 42
Mawbray

Citation details: 322/50
Death of a paternal grandfatherThomas Ostle
4 May 1781 (Age 3)
Newtown

Citation details: 297/67
Death of a paternal grandmotherMary Stordy
20 September 1788 (Age 10)
Newtown

Citation details: 297/189
Occupation
Bookseller, Ave Maria Lane, London
before 1804 (Age 25)

Death 11 December 1807 (Age 29)
London

Text:
Gracechurch St Monthly Meeting
Burial 13 December 1807 (2 days after death)
Friends' Burial Ground at Bunhill Fields

Text:
Gracechurch St. Monthly Meeting
Family with parents - View family
father
Jacob Ostle
Birth: 18 March AD 1739/40 (29 March 1740) 42 32Newtown
Death: 23 February 1811Cockermouth
mother
Sarah Allison
Birth: about 1736Mossergate
Death: 9 December 1814Cockermouth
 
Marriage: 31 May 1770Cockermouth Meeting
18 months
elder brother
William Ostle
Birth: 2 December 1771 31 35Mawbray
2 years
elder sister
Sarah Ostle
Birth: 2 January 1774 33 38Mawbray
15 months
elder sister
Mary Ostle
Birth: 29 March 1775 35 39Mawbray
Death: 1 May 1775Mawbray
3 years
Thomas Ostle
Birth: 16 April 1778 38 42Mawbray
Death: 11 December 1807London

BirthSociety of Friends: Index of Births, Marriages and Deaths
Citation details: 322/50
OccupationLondon Publishers and Printers
DeathSociety of Friends: Index of Births, Marriages and Deaths
Text:
Gracechurch St Monthly Meeting
BurialSociety of Friends: Index of Births, Marriages and Deaths
Text:
Gracechurch St. Monthly Meeting
 
Shared note
On 4 July 1807 Thomas published "The Eloquence of the British Senate" by the essayist William Hazlitt (1778-1830). On his death record, his residence is given as Ludgate Hill. The Quaker records note that he "died of consumption" while a death notice in the "Carlisle Journal" for December 19th 1807 says "Suddenly, a few days ago, by the bursting of a blood vessel". In his will he left £250 to his cousin Isaac Ostell of London and the rest of his estate to his father Jacob, in Cockermouth, there is no mention of a wife or children. He appoints Joseph Johnson, bookseller, of St Paul's Churchyard as trustee and executor to wind-up his business. Johnson was a very distinguished Unitarian publisher who was at the centre of educated middle-class Unitarian society in London. He published Hazlitt's father (a Unitarian preacher) as early as 1766, and was to publish Hazlitt the essayist's first book in 1805. He was also the publisher of Wollstonecraft, Blake, Paine, and most radical and dissenting authors of the day. Wordsworth published his first book with Johnson in 1793. Coleridge published with him in 1798. Information from Duncan Wu, Professor of English Literature at St Catherine's College, Oxford.