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# Surname First Name Ship Date Place Source
62540 Crossley George - 1823 27 March Sydney SG
Died in Pitt Street yesterday se'night, Mr. George Crossley aged 75 years

77302 Crossley George - 1808 11 April - HR NSW, Vol. VI, King and Bligh 1806, 1807, 1808.. pp. 580 - 581.
Transported to Newcastle Coal mines for 7 years having been found guilty of perjury

77353 Crossley George - 1810 9 January Newcastle CSL6002; 4/3490B pp.12, 13
Lieutenant Lawson instructed to liberate George Crossley and all such other persons who had been banished to the Coal River subsequent to the removal of Mr. Bligh

37500 Crossley George Hillsborough 1799 1810 Newcastle CSI
Evidence considered indispensable in proving charges against Capt. Bligh. to be liberated from Newcastle and returned to Sydney

37501 Crossley George Hillsborough 1799 1823 - CSI
Lawyer. Died in 1823. Worked in the coal mines when at Newcastle

161718 Crossley George Hillsborough 1799 31 May 1815 New South Wales Selection of reports and papers of the House of Commons: Prisons., Volume 51. Letter from Mr. Justice Bent to the Governor
.........The individuals who have practised, or who claim a right to be admitted as attornies, are, George Crossley, Edward Eagar, GeorgeChartres, Michael Robinson,and William Fleming. With regard to their characters, George Crossley is a man notorious in the annals of Westminster, and his infamous and base character is well known to most practisers in His Majesty's courts at home; he was transported to this country at an advanced period of life, being convicted of wilful and corrupt perjury; and it was matter of congratulation at Westminster Hall, when he met the punishment due to his misconduct. His behaviour in this colony has been far from meritorious, and he has repeatedly deserved exclusion from that practice which he had heretofore been permitted to have...........

161719 Crossley George Hillsborough 1799 1796 London Australian Dictionary of Biography Online
CROSSLEY, GEORGE (1749-1823), attorney and convict, was born in London, where he was articled and in 1771 was admitted as an attorney and solicitor. In the same year he was imprisoned for a civil debt for twelve months, notwithstanding his claim of immunity as a solicitor. After practising in Adelphi Terrace, London, for twenty-four years, in February 1796 he was charged with forging the will of Rev. Henry Lewin for the benefit of Lady Briggs, thus defrauding the heir-at-law............