King Edward II
King Edward II grants a further annual fair to Penryn on the morrow of St Vitalis the martyr and two days following (29 April to 1 May).
St Gluvias is rededicated by Bishop Walter de Stapeldon on a visit.
Chapel of St Mary
Penryn has a chapel of St Mary by this date. Sited at the top of St Thomas Street and projecting into Broad Street, this formed a narrow entrance into the town, like a town gate.
Penryn is by now an important town with 160 tax payers.
This suggests a population of about 500 people.
Nineteen foreigners, mostly Bretons, live in the town.
La Katerine, a wine ship, operates from Penryn, now an important port. Salt is imported and hides and tin exported.
The Black Death
Black Death decimates Penryn’s population and early 14th century levels of population are not achieved again for 200 years.
New licence for the Chapel of St Mary is granted to the townspeople.
John Calesteke, a priest of Penryn is assaulted by an unknown assailant and tied to the (market) cross.