Serle Family including Serle, Searle, Searl etc
Descendants of George Searl and Sarah Harris of Kenton, Devon, England (married 1697)
Three other Searle families from the same area of Devon being:
James Sarel (or Serle) married Susanna Sparkes at Kenton in 1789 (starts on gen. 4)
James Searle married Hannah Gave at Kenton in 1817 (starts on gen. 5)
Daniel Searle married Mary Zebedee nee Corner at Kenton in 1827 (starts on gen. 5)

A3: 420 mm x 297 mm
Print the Serle family tree poster from this file:

If you have Adobe Acrobat installed, you can view the file by double-clicking on it.
You can save the poster on to a floppy disk or your hard drive by right-clicking on the name above
and asking to Save Target As (your file name).
Take the disk to a print shop that will print it out in A3 size.


The direct line to Libby is
(1) George Searl & Sarah Harris
(2) George Searl & Jone
(3) George Searl & Mary Tucker,
(4) James Serle & Agnes Dunsford
(5) James Serle & Mary Southon
(6) Walter Henry Serle & Kate Grocock
(7) Percival Serle & Dora Beatrice Hake
(8) Katharine Beatrice Serle & John Sampson Grierson.

Photos from trip to Devon 2010 - Libby & Fred Shade

Recent Changes

Two documents about Dora Serle nee Hake added on generation 7 19 Jul 2019

Much more information added on every generation particularly the later ones, added 5 Mar 2019

Information about Amy Blanche Hodge and her marriage to William John Edward Holmes in Australia on generation 7 added 8 Jan 2019

Photos of James Serle, Mary Southon, Eliza Serle and Joseph Andrew added on generations 5 & 6 and the photo page, added 6 Apr 2018

Contact Libby Shade for further details
P.O. Box 105, Rosanna 3084, Victoria, Australia

This family tree is provided for mutual information within the family.
The information given will be referenced by official documents, family bibles etc.
Information that is uncertain or unreferenced will not be published.
For privacy of the present generations, the family tree will halt at the generation born around the start of the 20th century.
Discussion gladly entered into.