- "HENRY HARMAN, of Ellam (in Crayford), Kent, Clerk of the Crown to King Henry VII, son of Thomas and Elizabeth Harman. HENRY HARMAN left a will dated1501, proved 1502 (P.C.C., 15 Blamyr), naming his deceased wife, Agnes, his living wife, Mary, and eleven children, George, William, Thomas, Roger, John, Henry, Robert, Elizabeth (wife of _____ Sparke), Alice, Beatrice, and Anne."
Apparently there are some stories that his wife was a Plantagenet, but those are most likely false.
Legal Habits, A Brief Sartorial History of Wig Robe and Gown by Thomas Woodcock, Ede and Ravenscroft Co. UK., p. 10 (http://www.edeandravenscroft.co.uk/Legal/images/site/Legal_Habits_book.pdf)
"A late seventeenth-century annotation on a record of the 1574 Heralds' Visitation of Kent in the College of Arms, gives a 'translation,' marking one of the stages in the word's Anglicization, identifying the charges on the arms of Harman as '3 perukys vulgo Periwigs.' (When it was granted to Henry Harman, Clerk of the Crown, in 1498, the coat was described as a chevron between three Scalps of Hair, perhaps a punning reference to his surname -- Ha[i]rman -- rather than to his occupation as Clerk of the Crown.)"