Malcolm, son of Malcolm, son of Roger, with the consent of his parents and friends, has granted and by his present charter established the donation which Roger his grandfather and Malcolm his father made to Cambuskenneth Abbey, namely, of all that land on the west side adjacent to the ‘great road of the four abbots’ which extends to the meadows of the burgesses (of Stirling), and from there to the Forth, and opposite the Forth descending until a certain burn called ‘Fuleche’ descends into the Forth, and against the flow of the ‘Fuleche’ until a certain small syke descends from the east into ‘Fuleche’, and then to the east as far as a certain stone, to the south to an another stone, then to the east to a third stone, and back to the aforesaid ‘great road of the four abbots’, holding in pure and perpetual alms, free from all exaction. The perambulation and sasine of the land were made in the presence of Sir Henry, archdeacon of Dunkeld and Henry of Lamberton constable of Stirling, and many burgesses of Stirling. This is done in return for fraternitas.
2 February 1194 X 19 April 1225
prob. ca 1203 × 19 Apr. 1225
Earliest and latest possible dates for Henry, archdeacon of Dunkeld
Source for Data Entry
Cambuskenneth Registrum, no. 104
Camb. Reg., no. 104
Either Malcolm or his father is probably the king’s sergeant (with lands of Kirkton (?), Cambusbarron, ‘Sceot’ and ‘Buthcadroch’) mentioned in a 1215 settlement anent Cambuskenneth’s lands (4/32/26; Camb. Reg., no. 118). This also mentions Hugh Parcur as having land next to the ‘Fulech’. This name could be related to the ‘Falleninch’ near Cambusbarron today (?). If this is true, then the land in question would be south of the Forth, and the ‘Fuleche’ burn would be the Raploch Burn. I wonder if this individual could be the same as Malcolm, the king’s esquire or armour-bearer (3/215/1), who had land in Linlithgow.