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Her epitaph described Lady Dacre in very laudatory terms.
She made provision in her will for the construction of an almshouse to house twenty people and for a school for twenty children, the funds for these projects being taken from the income of the manor of Brandesburton in Yorkshire.
Anne Dacier died (Aug 17, 1720) aged sixty-six, at Preuilly-sur-Claise.
With the death of her mother Lady Winchester (1586) Anne inherited the former home of Sir Thomas More, chancellor to Henry VIII in Chelsea.
Anne survived her husband only eight months, and died (May 14, 1595) at Chelsea, aged sixty, and was interred with him in the More Chapel in Chelsea Old Church, where a magnificent marble monument was erected, which exhibited full life-size effigies of the couple under a Corinthian canopy festooned with flowers.
Maria Dabrowska died (May 19, 1965) aged seventy-five, in Warsaw.
Dache, Lilly – (1898 – 1989) American milliner Lilly Dache was born at Beigles in France, and was apprenticed as a young girl to a milliner in Bordeaux.
She left Queen Elizabeth her collection of jewels and to her brother, Lord Dorset she left a portrait of the queen set in jewels.
Dacre, Barbarina Ogle, Lady (Lady Brand) – (1768 – 1854) British poet, translator and dramatist Barbarina Ogle was the daughter of Admiral Sir Chaloner Ogle, and his wife Hester, the daughter of John Thomas, Bishop of Winchester.
Her marriage (c1550) with Gregory Fiennes (1539 – 1594), tenth Baron Dacre of Gilisland (1541 – 1594) remained childless but the couple resided together on the terms of greatest affection.
A woman of imperious disposition, Lady Anne once addressed a letter of complaint to the queen against her husband’s sister Mrs Margaret Lennard, for raising false reports against her, and of trying to prejudice the queen against her.
Dacre, Anne Sackville, Lady – (1534 – 1595) English Tudor courtier Anne Sackville was the daughter of Sir Richard Sackville, treasurer of the exchequer to Queen Elizabeth I, and his wife Winifred Brydges, later the wife of William Paulet, Marquess of Winchester.
She was sister to Thomas Sackville, the first Earl of Dorset.
c303 AD) Greek Christian martyr Daama (also called Damia) was killed at Tomis, on the Black Sea in Asia Minor, probably during the persecutions initiated by the Roman emperors Diocletian and Maximian Daia.