Subsequently he returned to the cause of his order, and fell on the side of Earl Thomas at the field of Boroughbridge (1322).
After the defeat of Lancaster at Boroughbridge, Badlesmere was taken and hanged at Canterbury on the 14th of April 1322.
Of the market town of Boroughbridge, which has a station on a branch of the North-Eastern railway.
BOROUGHBRIDGE, a market town in the Ripon parliamentary division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England; 22 m.
About half a mile to the west of Boroughbridge there are three upright stones called the Devil's Arrows, which are of uncertain origin but probably of the Celtic period.
The manor of Boroughbridge, then called Burc, was held by Edward the Confessor and passed to William the Conqueror, but suffered so much from the ravages of his soldiers that by 1086 it had decreased in value fro to 55s.
In 1229 Boroughbridge, as part of the manor of Aldborough, was granted to Hubert de Burgh, but was forfeited a few years later by his son who fought against the king at Evesham.
The history of Boroughbridge during the early 14th century centres round the war with Scotland, and culminates with the battle fought there in 1321.
When in 1317 the Scots invaded England, they penetrated as far south as Boroughbridge and burnt the town.
Boroughbridge was evidently a borough by prescription, and as such was called upon to return two members to parliament in 1299.
In 1504 the bailiff and inhabitants of Boroughbridge received a grant of two fairs, and Charles II.
Its course is generally easterly as long as it is confined by these uplands, but on debauching upon the central plain of Yorkshire it takes a southeasterly turn and flows past Ripon and Boroughbridge to form, by its union with the Swale, the river Ouse, which drains to the Humber.