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Emma Green

Emma Green, one of 90 convicts transported on the Princess Charlotte, 27 March 1827

Name, Aliases & Gender

Name: Emma Green
Aliases: none
Gender: f

Birth, Occupation & Death

Date of Birth: 1806
Occupation: -
Date of Death: 14th December, 1838
Age: 32 years

Life Span

Life span

Female median life span was 57 years*

* Median life span based on contributions

Conviction & Transportation

Sentence Severity

Sentence Severity

Sentenced to 7 years

Crime: Stealing
Convicted at: Middlesex Gaol Delivery
Sentence term: 7 years
Ship: Princess Charlotte
Departure date: 27th March, 1827
Arrival date: 6th August, 1827
Place of arrival New South Wales
Passenger manifest Travelled with 89 other convicts

References

Primary source: Australian Joint Copying Project. Microfilm Roll 88, Class and Piece Number HO11/6, Page Number 137 (70)
Source description: This record is one of the entries in the British convict transportation registers 1787-1867 database compiled by State Library of Queensland from British Home Office (HO) records which are available on microfilm as part of the Australian Joint Copying Project.

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Community Contributions

Denis Pember on 11th January, 2017 wrote:

Old Bailey Trial 7th December 1826:
(http://www.oldbaileyonline.org) t18261207-36
FOURTH DAY. MONDAY, DECEMBER 11.
Second Middlesex Jury, before Mr. Sargeant Arabin.
37. EMMA GREEN was indicted for stealing, on the 12th of November , 1 ring, value 10s.; 2 pairs of ear-rings, value 5s.; 2 seals, value 30s.; 1 watch, value 40s.; 1 book, value 6d., and 1 1/2 yard of lace, value 1s. 6d., the goods of John Newman ; 1 cap, value 1s.; 3 yards of ribbon, value 1s.; 1 pair of scissars, value 6d.; 2 sovereigns, 1 half-sovereign, and 14 shillings, the property of Ann Knape, in the dwelling-house of the said John Newman ; and JAMES SAUNDERS was indicted for feloniously receiving the said ring, being part and parcel of the said goods, well knowing it to have been stolen .
ANN KNAPE. I am housekeeper to John Newman, who keeps a public-house in Sun-yard, Nightingale-lane, in the parish of St. Botolph, Aldgate ; the prisoner, Green, was fourteen days in his service, as maid of all work. On Sunday morning, the 12th of November, about twenty minutes to twelve o’clock, I saw her standing at the next door talking to a young man - I told her, her master would be very angry, and said, “I have found you out; what, is that your sweatheart?” she said, No, that was not the right one, but he was the brother of a young man who was in trouble; a neighbour came and gave me information - I mentioned this to master - an officer was fetched and her box was opened, but I was not present; I afterwards found in her box a pair of scissars, 1 1/2 yard of lace, and a spelling-book, which belonged to my master; also a lace cap of mine and the trimmings of a bonnet - this was on Monday, I did not look at her box myself on Sunday - I have the key of a drawer, in which Mr. Newman keeps his money, and from which was missing two sovereigns and a half, and fourteen shillings; I got the key from Mary James - a pair of ear-rings was also missing.
THOMAS OBORNE. I am a headborough. I was sent for on Sunday, and the prisoner’s master said he had lost a ring and several things, and suspected her - she said she knew nothing of it - I went up and opened her trunk in her presence, it was unlocked - I found a pair of ear-rings and a gold drop - she said her master gave them to her - I asked what she had done with the gold ring which had not been found - she said she had given it to a young man, named Saunders, that she was sweeping and had found it among the dirt.
MARY JAMES . I was servant to Mrs. Sheen, who is a widow, and was turned away in consequence of this circumstance - I live in Bushel’s-rents. I have known Green seven years - I was going up Nightingale-lane between ten and eleven o’clock, on the night of the 12th of November, she ran after me and asked if I had a pocket on; I said, No - she asked if I would mind a purse for her till she called in the evening for it - she gave me the purse - I never looked into it - Ann Knape came, and I gave her the same purse - this is it (looking at it).
ANN KNAPE. The purse contained a sovereign, seven shillings, two sixpences, a pair of ear-rings, and the key of master’s drawer; they were all in it when she delivered it to me - I know the ear-rings very well.
JOHN JAMES DOWNES . I am a constable. I apprehended Saunders about eleven o’clock on Saturday night, the 11th of November; I heard the rattles spring, and found the watchman securing him at Wapping - I took him to the watch-house and asked his name, which he refused to give - I found this ring on him, and asked where he got it - he said it was immaterial to me.
JOHN NEWMAN. I keep this house. I know this ring to be mine, and the ear-ring belongs to my child.
GREEN’s Defence. The money was given to me by a young man, who is gone to sea - I found the ring when I was sweeping the tap-room, and gave it to Saunders - I picked up the key, but did not know it was in the purse.
GREEN - GUILTY. Aged 20.
Transported for Seven Years .
SAUNDERS - NOT GUILTY.

Denis Pember on 11th January, 2017 wrote:

Emma is listed in the 1828 Census:
Page 169…
[Ref G1119] Green, Emma, 27, GS, P. Charlotte, 1827, protestant, Housekeeper with Geo. Webb, blacksmith at Newcastle.
She married George Webb sometime in 1828.
George was the son of Edward Webb (no details) and Mary Johnson (Convict, 1809, “Aeolus”).

Convict Changes History

Denis Pember on 11th January, 2017 made the following changes:

gender: f

Denis Pember on 11th January, 2017 made the following changes:

date of birth: 1806 (prev. 0000), date of death: 14th December, 1838 (prev. 0000), crime

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