Suffolk County Wills & Obits
Suffolk County Wills,
Tami, Chris. New York City Wills, Vol. 2. Orem, UT: Ancestry, Inc., 1998.
Page 355.--THOMAS FLEET.
In the name of God, Amen. I, Thomas Fleet, of Huntington, in
Suffolk County. I leave to my wife Esther, my lot of land I
bought of Henry Soper, at the place called Dicks Hills, which
lyeth joining to the land of Timothy Carle, Also all that land
that is or shall fall to my lot in the New Purchase, lying to the
south of the High Country road, Also my movable estate, to be
disposed of among her children as she shall think fit. I leave to
my son Thomas my farm called Clapboard Hollow, with the land and
meadow that lies at Crab meadow, and a 150 right of
Commonage, that doth belong to said farm, Also all my land and
meadow that lies on a neck of land called by the name of
Sumpwams, on the south side of the Island, Also one half of my
land and meadow hat lies on the East Neck at South. I leave to my
son Simon the house I now dwell in, and the lot with barn,
orchards, and fences, Also my field which is in clear, and to
make it full 20 acres, with some woodland that lies on the south
side of my farm in the East Neck, which will join the land of my
son Parott, Also that piece of meadow which lies joining to the
Chichester land, in the general field called the East Neck, And a
100 right of Commonage. I leave to my son, Parott Fleet,
all my land that lies in the East Neck, except the 20 acres left
to my son Simon; Also my land and meadow that lieth at a place
called the Cedars, which lies in the East Neck, And a 200
right of Commonage; Also the other half of my land and meadow
that lies in the East Neck at South. I make my wife Ester
executor, with power to sell.
Dated April 11, 1713. Witnesses, Abel Titus, John Bryan. Proved, October 19, 1714.
[NOTE.--Sumpwams Neck is now Babylon. The expression "at South," frequently found in deeds, means that part of Huntington lying on the south side of the Island, now the Town of Babylon.--W. S. P.]
Page 364.--JACOB SCHELLINX. I, Jacob Schellinx, of East Hampton, in the county of Suffolk, being in my right mind. I leave to my wife Hannah, the use of my house during her widowhood, and the use of all my lands and movables if she can be in any capacity to bring the children up, and to keep the housing and fencing in repair; but if she cannot do it in the opinion of my executors, then they are to order it to their best discretion, to see that my wife live in the house and be well maintained during her life. I leave to my son Jacob my house lot, being part of one-half of my land in this town, and as much more as will make up one-half of all my lands, meadows and Commonage and right on Montauket. Also 1/2 of carts, plows, and tools of all sorts when he is of age. I leave to my son Daniel the other half of all my lands, meadows and Commonage and right on Montauket when he is of age, And they are to pay to their brother Jonathan 50 each. I leave to my son Jonathan two pieces of land in the town of Southampton, one was formerly Humphrey Hughes, and the other piece by the mill pond, both mentioned in a bill of sale. I leave the rest of my movables to my wife and five daughters (not named)
Dated at East Hampton, January 28, 1712. I request my brother Nathaniel Baker, and his son Jonathan Baker and Ananias Conkling to be overseers.
Witnesses, David Conkling, Lewis Conkling, Benjamin Conkling. Proved at Court of Common Pleas, in Southampton, April 1, 1714. And the executors having refused to serve, Letters of administration are granted to his wife, Hannah Schellinx, November 20, 1714.
Page 398.--Whereas JAMES BELUE, of Huntington, in Suffolk County, died intestate, Letters of administration are granted to Charles Sexton of Huntington, tanner, as principal creditor, July 1, 1715.
Whereas CHARLES JEFFREY SMITH, of the manor of St. George, in Suffolk County, died intestate, Letters of administration are granted to his brother, William Henry Smith, January 23, 1715/16.
Page 459.--SAMUEL PARSONS. In the name of God, Amen. I, Samuel Parsons, of the town of Easthampton, in Suffolk County, being aged and infirm. I leave to my son Seth Parsons my house, and home lot with the additions, and all my division land at Vargie Neck, lying between the land of Edward Jones and the land of Edward Schellinix, And one half of that tract of land in the Eastern Plain, being 10 acres, and my piece of land in the north west plain, 12 acres, bounded south-east by Robert Parsons, And one-half my last division land in Amagansett woods, 13 acres, And one half of my Swamp Division, And all my lot of meadow at Accabonack swamp, bounded by the meadow of Stephen Hedges and John Mulford, and the Swamp and Town Commons, And my piece of meadow at Accabonack neck, 4 acres (John Conkling ying on the southwest side of it). And my piece of meadow at Little Northwest, 4 acres, bounded northeast by Stephen Strattons meadow. Also one half of my Commonage at home in the Town Plot, And 3/4 of a share at Montauket, and all my books. I leave to my grandson, Henry Parsons, 14 acres of land upon which his father formerly set an house which is now standing, And 7 acres on the Indian Well Plain, bounded east by Josiah Edwards, and west by highway. And one half of my division of land in Amagansett woods, And one half of my land in the Eastern Plain, And one half of my Swamp division. And all my meadow at Napeague, And a piece of meadow in the Great meadow at Accabonack by the Humock, And 1/2 my Commonage in the Town Plot, and 1/4 of a share at Montauket. I leave to my wife Hannah all household goods, and the use of the house for life. I make my son Seth, executor.
The mark S. P. of Samuel Parsons
Dated May 6, 1709. Witnesses, Joshua Hobart, Nathaniel Barnes, Samuel Hedges. Proved at Court of Common Pleas held in Southampton, March 30, 1716.
Page 496.--EZEKIEL SANFORD. In the name of God, Amen. I, Ezekiel Sanford, of Bridgehampton, in the town of Southampton, in Suffolk County. I leave to my wife Hannah all movable estate, with the part of my dwelling house that she shall choose, and the use of one-third of my lands during life. I leave to my son Ezekiel, my dwelling house and home lot and 30 acres of land joining to Sagg Pond, and 40 acres at a place called Hackers Hole, and one lot in the last Northside division, that I bought of brother John Mitchell, and those that laid with him, and is Lot No. 5, And 1/3 of my lot on Hog Neck, and 1/3 of all my right at Montauket, in East Hampton, And 1/3 of all my Division of land and meadow west of Canoe Place, and 1/3 of all my meadow in Southampton bounds. Also 1/3 of my arms and carpenters tools. I leave to my son Thomas, all my lot lying between Jeremiah Halsey's lot and the lot he bought of Jeckamiah Scott, and Isaac Mills's lot, and a highway on the north and south of it, with the dwelling house standing thereon, And all my land by John Mitchells, bounded west by land of John Mitchell, north and south by highways, east by his own land, And a piece of land and meadow called Ludlam's Island by Meacox bay, And my own division of land in the Northside Division, as stands to me upon Record, being 20 acres, And 1/3 of my lot on Hog Neck, and 1/3 of my right at Montauket, And 1/3 of the Division, west of Canoe Place, and 1/3 of all other meadows, And a 50 right of Commonage, throughout the town of Southampton. I leave to my son Zechary Sanford, all my land at Kelly's Pond, bounded south by Jeremiah Halsey, east by highway, north by undivided land. Also my Division of land at Scuttle Hole, 30 acres, And a lot of meadow at North side, that I bought of Thurston Rayner, And 1/3 of my right at Montauket, And 1/3 of my division west of Canoe Place, 1/3 of my lot on Hog Neck, and a 50 right of Commonage, And 6 acres of land not yet laid out. I leave to my daughter Abigail 30. Dated December 9, 1715. Witnesses, John Mitchell, William Tarbell, Theophilus Howell. Proved at Court of Common Pleas in Southampton, March 30, 1716.
[NOTE.--The homestead of Ezekiel Sanford is still standing on the north side of the road leading from Meacox to the bridge and Sagg Pond. The first bridge over the pond was built by him about 1696, and from it the entire tract of country took the name of Bridge Hampton. Hackers Hole is on the east side of the road running north from Meacox, and a little north of the road to the bridge. The house and lot left to his son Thomas Sanford, is about two miles north of Bridge Hampton, and at the homestead (still standing) was. born the Hon. Nathan Sanford, Chancellor of the State of New York and United States Senator. He built the famous "Marble Hall" at Flushing, L. I., and died there October 17, 1838, aged sixty-one years.--W. S. P.]
Page 499.--JOHN COOPER. In the name of God, Amen, December 10, 1715. I, John Cooper, of Southampton, in the County of Suffolk, yeoman, being very sick. I leave to my honored mother Joanah Pierson, all that was formerly given to her by an agreement between Lieutenant Joseph Pierson, her deceased husband, and herself and me. I leave to my wife Hannah Cooper, the east room of my now dwelling house, with the bedroom and leanto, and the east half of my barn and a privilege in the cellar, and the use of 1/3 of all lands and Commonages during her life. I leave to my son, Thomas Cooper, all my buildings after the decease of my wife and mother, with the home lot, it being 30 acres. Also my Halsey's neck Close, containing 20 acres. And my right in Quogue neck, and a 50 right of Commonage, throughout the Town bounds, and 1/2 50 Commonage after the death of my wife. Also 4 acres in Cooper's neck. Also my silver-hilted sword and belt. But if he die without issue, then the lands are to go to my son, John. I leave to my son, John Cooper, 40 acres of land in the late 30 Acre Division, near James White's house. Also a lot of upland and meadow in Assops neck, in Lot No. 6, And all the rest of my Commonage. I leave all the rest of my movable estate to my children, Hannah, Thomas, Mehitabel, and John, and to an expected child. I make my wife Hannah, and my brother, Abraham Cooper, executors. I desire my brother-in-law, John Howell, and my neighbor, John Reeves, may be overseers.
Witnesses, Daniel Sayre, Thomas Sayre, Jr., Henry Halsey, Thomas Reed. Proved before Court of Common Pleas, March 29, 1716.
[NOTE.--The homestead of John Cooper is on the north side of Hill Street (or Country road) in Southampton, and opposite the road to First Neck. The 4 acres at Coopers neck are probably on the south side of Cooper's neck lane, and next east of the land of late James T. Kilbreth. John Cooper was son of Thomas Cooper, who died November 22, 1691.--W. S. P.]
Page 503.--DAVID ROSE. In the name of God, Amen, February 27, 17 15/16. I, David Rose of Southampton, in Suffolk County, being very sick. I leave to my son, David Rose, all my buildings, orchards, meadows and Commonage in Southampton. But if he die under age, then to my son, Daniel Rose, and if he die, then to my youngest son, Obadiah Rose, and if he die, then to my daughter, Hannah Rose. I leave to my daughter Hannah a bed, and bolster and pillow, a pair of sheets, the coverlids, a blanket and a warming-pan. I leave to my kinsman, David Rose, one coat and my leathern waistcoat. I leave all the rest of my property to my children, Hannah, David, Daniel, Obadiah. My children are to be put out to learn trades. I make my brother, Marten Rose, weaver, and my friend, George Harris, yeoman, executors, and my friends, John Howell and Ephraim White, overseers.
Witnesses, Joseph Lupton, Mary Howell, Thomas Reed. Proved, March 29, 1716, at Court of Common Pleas in Southampton.
Page 506.--ZECHARIAH DAVIS. In the name of God, Amen. January 2, 1715/16, I Zechariah Davis of the town of Southampton in Suffolk County. I leave to my wife Lydia, all estate, both real and personal, that she was possessed of before her marriage to me. My will is that all my land lying between the widow Mary Cooper, and the house that was formerly in the possession of John Earl, deceased, and my close at the Seven Ponds, and 1 1/2 acres of meadow at Little Nayack, shall be sold by my executors. I leave to my youngest son, Joseph Davis, all buildings and orchards adjoining to my homestead, being 10 acres more or less, with a pightell of upland and meadow. Also all my meadow at the hither wading place, and 1/4 50 right of Commonage, throughout the bounds of Southampton. I leave all the rest of my lands, meadows, and Commonage to my eldest son, John Davis, and all the movable estate to my daughter, Sarah Davis. I make my brother-in-law, Samuel Woodruff, and my friend, Ephraim White, executors.
Witnesses, Abiel Cook, Jacob Wood, Thomas Reed. Proved at Court of Common Pleas, in Southampton, March 30, 1716.
[NOTE.--Zechariah Davis probably lived at Towd near Northsea, in the town of Southampton. The land "between widow Mary Cooper, and the house of John Earl," is on the west side of the road to Northsea, in the village of Southampton, and formerly owned by James McCorkle, and now by George Wines. Zachariah Davis married Sarah, daughter of John Woodruff.--W. S. P.]
Page 509.--SUSANAH PIERSON. In the name of God, Amen. I, Susannah Pierson, of Southampton, in Suffolk County, widow of Henry Pierson. I leave to my daughter Hannah, 20, and an Indian girl. To my daughter Sarah, 20, and an Indian girl. I leave to my son, David Pierson, 5, and 1/2 50 of Commonage provided he settles here in Southampton, but if he removes, then it is to go to my sons Theophilus, Abraham, and Josiah. I leave to my son Theophilus, 5, and a feather bed and furniture. I leave to my son Abraham 5, and what his father willed to him, and 1/2 of a lot of meadow at Assup neck and 1/2 the land I bought of my brother Nathaniel [Howell], and 1/2 the land and meadow that came by my 1/2 50 right of Commonage. I leave to my son Josiah, 9, and all his father willed to him, and the 10 John Hedges is to pay. Also a lot of meadow at Assup neck, and 1/2 the land I bought of my brother Nathaniel and 1/2 the land and meadow that came by my 1/2 50 right of commonage. I leave to my daughter Mary, a feather bed and the best rugg, and the blue curtains in the chamber, and 20 and a silver tankard marked S. H., and all my clothes and two Indian girls, and a new warming pan, and she is to be maintained out of my estate, creditably, till she is married or till she is 25. I make my sons Theophilus and Josiah, executors. "The negroes are to be sold altogether, for I would not have them parted." "I have set my hand and fixed my seal in Bridge Hampton, May 24, 1715."
Witnesses, Annie Ruscoe, John Flint, Theophilus Howell. Proved at Court of Common Pleas, in Southampton, March 29, 1716.
[NOTE.--Susannah Pierson, was the widow of Lieutenant-Colonel Henry Pierson, who died November 15, 1701. He lived at Sagg, near Bridge Hampton, and was for many years Speaker of the House of Representatives of the Colony of New York. She was the daughter of Major John Howell.--W. S. P.]
Page 512.--JAMES CLARK. In the name of God, Amen, December 17, 1715. I, James Clark, of Southampton, in the County of Suffolk, "tayler." I leave to my wife Alethea, 1/3 of all estate in Southampton during her life. I leave to my eldest son Joseph, all my housing and lands, meadows and Commonages. I leave to my son Stephen, 30, when 21. I leave 1/3 of my movable estate to my wife, and the rest to my son Stephen. I make Captain Abraham Howell, and Josiah Howell, blacksmith, executors.
Witnesses, John Gibbons, Richard Wood, Zebulon Howell, Thomas Reed. Proved at Court of Common Pleas, Southampton, March 30, 1716.
Page 515.--GERSHOM CULVER. In the name of God, Amen, November 25, 1715. I, Gershom Culver, of Southampton, in Suffolk County, yeoman, being weak in body. I leave to my wife Mary the best room in my now dwelling house, and the use of the well, and one-half of the cellar, and the use of 1/3 of all lands and meadows during her life. I leave to my eldest son Jeremiah, the west part of my home lot, to be divided exactly in the middle by a north and south line, notwithstanding the west part may be the most. Also the east part of my close at the Head of the creek, butting upon Nathaniel Howell to the south. Also the south end of my Head of Creek close, butting to the south and west upon Major Joseph Fordham and Isaac Halsey. Also 1/2 of all the rest of my lands and meadows. I leave to my son Moses all my now dwelling house and barn and the east part of my home lot, and the north west part of my Head of the creek close, bounded north by the highway and going west to Isaac Halsey. Also the other 1/2 of all my lands and meadows, And my carpenter's tools, and cart, plows, yokes, horse gear, and all farming tools. I leave to my son David, 5, to my son Jonathan, 20 shillings, To my son Gershom 4, to my daughter Mary 6. My son Moses is to take care of my grandson Jesse, and bind him out to a trade, and pay to him 3 when 21. Mentions "land and meadow at Canoe Place." I make my sons Jeremiah and Moses executors.
Witnesses, John Post, Hezekiah Howell, Thomas Reed. Proved at Court of Common Pleas, Southampton, March 30, 1716.
[NOTE.--The homestead of Gershom Culver is on the north side of Hill street (or Country road) in Southampton, about a mile west of the village, and is bounded on the east by a highway called "Moses Lane." The house of Jeremiah Culver is still standing and now owned by the heirs of William Howell. The "Head of Creek Close" is on the south side of the same street, and bounded east by the lane to Captain's neck, and is now owned by Frederick Fanning and others. The land at Canoe Place is where the "Canoe Place Inn" now stands, and lands adjoining. Jesse Culver (son of Jeremiah) was born February 20, 1707, and died 1789. His descendants are now living in Wayne County, N. Y.--W. S. P.]
Page 519.--JOHN LUPTON. In the name of God, Amen. I, John Lupton, of the town of Southampton, in Suffolk County. I leave to my son John Lupton what I have given him by deed of gift, and is to stand fast forever. But what is here given him is on condition that he trouble not his uncle Joseph Lupton, contrary to his father's mind, and deeds of sale already made to my brother Joseph Lupton. I leave to my son John my land at Kelly's Pond, bounded west by the Haines land, and south by John Cook, east by the Hollow, and north by Kelly's Pond. I leave to my son Christopher my now dwelling house and home lot, as it is bounded west by John Cook, east by highway, south by Commons, north by highway. I leave to my sons, Josiah and David, all that my land at Long Pond, bounded south by Jonathan Jagger, north by the Haineses, west by highway and east by the pond. And all my meadow at North Sea, on the south side bounded by the highway that goes on to the Island, bounded north by Joseph Lupton, east by the woods, west by water. To my two youngest daughters Sarah and Hannah Lupton, all movables, except cattle. To my oldest daughter Mary Culver, one cow. I leave to my wife (not named) the use of lands during her widowhood, and the best room in the house and the leanto. I leave to my son Christopher, all lands laid out and now being laid out, and make him executor.
Witnesses, Joseph Halsey, Matthew Lum, Christopher Foster. Proved, March 30, 1716.
Page 63.--JOHN WICK. In the name of God, Amen. I, John Wick, of Southampton, in the County of Suffolk, being very weak in body. I give to my son, Job Wick, all that my close of land lying against Jeremiah Culver's. Also the 30 I paid to Stephen Boyer on his account. And 4 two-year old cattle. "My will is that my son John be brought up to learning at colledge," and for that I give to him to be sold by my executors in trust, a 100 allotment of upland, lying in the last 30-acre Division in the lot with James White, Also my little plowing close joining to Nathaniel Howell and Jonathan Raynor. Also all my right of upland and meadow lying within the Patentship of Moriches, which I bought of William Smith, Esq. And I empower my executors to sell the said pieces of land and the money to be laid out for his bringing up. I leave to my son Henry my now dwelling house, and barn, and home lot. Also my right in lot No. 1 and 14, adjoining to my said home lot, And all my lot of land lying south east of my now dwelling house bounded east by Abraham Howell, Jr., and on the other sides by highways. And all my right in Sagg Swamp, lying with Abraham Howell and Theophilus Howell. And all my right at Montauk, and all my right of meadow in Red Creek neck and 3/4 of a 50 right of Commonage throughout the bounds of Southampton. All the rest of my lands, meadows, and Commonage I leave to my sons Daniel and James. All the rest of my personal estate is to be sold at "publick vendue" as soon as possible, and the money to be put at interest "at six in the hundred rather than lye dead," and for the use of my wife to support the children till the youngest is fourteen years of age, and be bound out to learn some trade. I leave to my wife Temperance, the east end of my dwelling house, and the use of 1/3 of the real estate during her life. All the personal property that may be found when my youngest child is fourteen years of age, is to be divided between my wife and my children Temperance, Edith, John, Henry, Anne, Phebe, and James. My wife and my daughters, Temperance, and Edith, may purchase at the vendue articles to the value of 50, to be deducted from their share. I make my friends Matthias Burnett, "cordwinder," and Thomas Cooper, yeoman, and Alexander Willmot, "joyner," executors, till my sons John and Henry are of age, and then they are to be joint executors.
Dated, December 15, 1718. Witnesses, Samuel Gelston, Theophilus Howell, Nathan Sayre. Proved at Court of Common Pleas in Southampton, April 3, 1719.
[NOTE.--Captain John Wick was Sheriff of Suffolk County from October, 1669, to 1702, and Magistrate from 1702 till his death. His homestead was at Bridge Hampton, on the corner of the main country road and the road to Sag Harbor. The lot mentioned as lying southeast from this, is bounded west by the road to Mecox, south by the road to Sagg, and north by the main road to East Hampton. John Wick was buried in his own land, and his tombstone, standing about forty rods north of the country road, and about the same distance west of Lumber Lane, bears the inscription: "Here was layed the body of Mr. John Wick, Esq., who dyed January the 16th, Anno 1719, in the 59 year of his Age." His son John was a graduate of Yale College, 1722. The Close "against [opposite] Jeremiah Culvers," is on the south side of Hill street, in the village of Southampton, about a mile west of Main street. The old mansion in which Job Wick and his descendants for four generations lived, was standing till recent years. It is not known that any male descendants of Captain John Wick are living. The last male descendant in the town of Southampton was Lemuel Wick, a great-grandson of Job, who died a few years since. The remains of Captain John Wick are in their original resting place, but the tombstone was removed and is now in the new cemetery at the north end of the village of Southampton. --W. S. P.]
Page 66.--PETER NORRIS. In the name of God, Amen, the 17th July, 1718. I, Peter Norris, of Bridge Hampton, belonging to Southampton in the County of Suffolk, husbandman. I leave to my wife Sarah a room in my dwelling house, and one-third of my estate during her life. I leave to my five grandchildren, Hannah, Eunice, Phebe, Sarah and John Fetchin (Fithian ?) children of my daughter Sarah, deceased, each 9 when of age. I leave to my daughter Lydia Hildeth, whom I make sole executor, all my lands, meadows, and commonage and all other estate. But if she marry again, then her children that now are, are to have the estate.
Witnesses, Benoni Flint, Robert Norris, Thomas Howell. Proved at Court of Common Pleas in Southampton, April 3, 1719.
Page 84.--Robert Hunter, Captain-General and Governor, etc. Whereas WILLIAM SCHELLING, of East Hampton, in Suffolk County, died intestate, Letters of administration are granted to his wife Phebe, July 8, 1719.
Page 119.--JOHN COOK. In the name of God, Amen. I, John Cook of the town of Southampton in the county of Suffolk, being sick and weak. I leave to my wife Elizabeth one-third of all the rents and profits of all my estate "without doing waste." And she is to take her third out of the land which I leave to my son Jonathan, but if that does not amount to one-third it is to be made up out of the rest. I also give her my best feather bed and the use of the best room in my new dwelling-house. Also my negro woman Hitt, and 30 in money. I leave to my son John Cook and his male heirs all that my house and barn as was lately in the possession of my brother Ellis Cook, deceased, and all that was his house lot of land with all thereto belonging. Also my close lying by Kelly's pond, and a 50 right of commonage throughout the bounds of Southampton and all the divisions of land that shall arise therefrom. I leave to my son Ellis and to his male heirs my close of land commonly called the New Close, being adjoining to Elisha Howell and James Hildeth. And my close called the Little Close, lying adjoining to Captain Jechamiah Scott. And my lot of land on Hog neck. And one acre and a half of orchard land to be taken up. And a 50 right of commonage. I leave to my son Obadiah and his heirs male, all my lot of land lying at Scuttle Hole. And a piece of meadow lying at a place called the Great Meadow, otherwise Sagg Harbour. And a 1/2 50 right of commonage. I leave to my son Jonathan and his heirs male, all that my house and land where I now dwell with all the buildings after my wife's decease, and 1/2 50 right of commonage, and 2 cows, 2 steers, and 10 sheep. I leave all the rest of my lands and meadows to my four sons, John, Ellis, Obadiah, and Jonathan. And all my sons are barred from coming upon his or their brother's lands by any pretence of being heirs-at-law. I leave to my daughter, Martha Fordham, 1 cow, 4 silver spoons, and a negro man. I leave to my son Jonathan, 20, and I make my four sons executors.
Dated in Southampton, September 6, 1716. Witnesses, James Cooper, John Mitchell, Thomas Reed. Proved before Benjamin Youngs, Esq., Judge of Common Pleas in Southold, October 1, 1719.
Dated in Southold, in Suffolk County, October 21, 1719. Witnesses, Henry Tuthill, Thomas Dibble, Joseph Tucker. Proved before Daniel Young, and William Booth, Esq., by virtue of a Dedimus protestatim, issued by Peter Schuyler, President, etc., March 4, 1719.
This page was last updated August 31, 2000.