See also

Family of Charles David BADHAM and Anna HUME

Husband: Charles David BADHAM (1805-1857)
Wife: Anna HUME (1808-1870)
Children: Minny Lennard BADHAM (1848-1934)
Charles Hume BADHAM (1849-1901)
Marriage 6 Apr 1847 Tonbridge, Kent

Husband: Charles David BADHAM

Name: Charles David BADHAM
Sex: Male
Father: Charles BADHAM (1780-1845)
Mother: Margaret CAMPBELL (c. 1778-1818)
Birth 27 Aug 1805 Westminster, London
Occupation Medical Practitioner - Physician not practising and Clergyman
Census 1851 (age 45-46) East Bergholt, Suffolk
Living with wife and two children plus Mother and Sister in law and nieces Charlotte Mary and Amy Menilla DODGSON and nephew James Hume DODGSON
Death 14 Jul 1857 (age 51) East Bergholt, Suffolk

Wife: Anna HUME

Name: Anna HUME
Sex: Female
Father: James Deacon HUME (1774-1842)
Mother: Francis Elizabeth ASHWELL (1776- )
Birth 1 Oct 1808 Pinner, Middlesex
Census 1861 (age 52-53) Brecon, Wales
Glamorgan Street
Living with children Minny L and Charles H and Sister Minella Hume
Death 3 Apr 1870 (age 61) Tenby, Pembrokeshire, Wales
Probate to Minnie L one of her next of kin

Child 1: Minny Lennard BADHAM

Name: Minny Lennard BADHAM
Sex: Female
Birth 9 Apr 1848 Wynmondham, Noffolk
Census 1881 (age 32-33) Windsor, Berkshire
House of Mercy
resident at convent
Death 4 Dec 1934 (age 86) Windsor, Berkshire
Community of St John the Baptist Clewer

Child 2: Charles Hume BADHAM

Name: Charles Hume BADHAM
Sex: Male
Spouse: Ellen Elizabeth MAULE (1853-1927)
Birth 14 Jul 1849 East Bergholt, Suffolk
Death 19 Apr 1901 (age 51) Paddington, London
1 Westbourne Square

Note on Husband: Charles David BADHAM

Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (2013 online) entry:

Badham, Charles David (1805 - 1857), naturalist, was born in London on 27 August 1805, the eldest son of

Charles Badham (1780 - 1845), physician and classical scholar, and his first wife, Margaret Campbell, a first

cousin of Thomas Campbell (1777 - 1844). He was educated at Westminster School, Emmanuel College,

Cambridge, and Pembroke College, Oxford, from where he graduated MD in 1833. After taking his degree he

was appointed a Radcliffe travelling fellow of the University of Oxford, residing for some time on the continent,

especially at Rome and at Paris, where he practised medicine, having become a fellow of the College of

Physicians in 1834. On returning to England in 1845 he was forced to give up medical practice for health

reasons, choosing instead to enter the church. He was ordained deacon in Norwich on 31 January 1847 and

priest the following year, becoming curate first of Wymondham and then of East Bergholt, Suffolk. He married

Anna, daughter of James Deacon Hume (1774 - 1842), on 8 April 1847.

As well as contributing to Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine and Fraser's Magazine, Badham wrote several works

of natural history, the first of which, The Question Concerning the Sensibility of Insects (1837), he published in

Paris under the pseudonym Scarabaeus. His work on edible fungi, while being greeted with some derision, is

said to have introduced many varieties of mushrooms to the English table. Perhaps his most famous work was

Prose Halieutics, or, Ancient and Modern Fish Tattle (1854), a compendium of fish lore and recipes. Badham died

on 14 July 1857 in East Bergholt.

Royal College of Physicians - Roll of Fellows: (Volume IV, page 9)

b.27 Aug 1805; d.14 July 1857. BA Cantab, MA, DM Oxon, FRCP (1834)

Charles Badham, eldest son of Dr. Charles Badham of London, was educated first at Westminster School. He

entered Emmanuel College, Cambridge, in 1822 and won a scholarship two years later. He took his degree in

1826. After studying medicine at Pembroke College, Oxford, from 1829 to 1833, he practised in Rome and Paris

for several years until ill health forced him to abandon his medical career. He returned from abroad in 1845 and

was ordained in 1847. For the remainder of his life, while holding curacies in East Anglia, he devoted himself to

natural history. He was a frequent contributor to Blackwood's and Fraser's Magazines, and published three

works, Insect Life (1845), The Esculent Funguses of England (1847) and Prose Halieutics, or Ancient and Modern

Fish Tattle (1854). He died at East Bergholt in Suffolk.

Al.Cantab., i, 112.