The title of Baron Burghersh has been created twice in the Peerage of England.
It was created by writ for Robert de Burghersh on 12 November 1303. This creation became dormant after his death, passing into the family of Pavely or Paveley.
The title was created again by writ for Bartholomew de Burghersh on 25 January 1330. It descended through the families of le Despencer and Beauchamp, and became abeyant in 1449.
Barons Burghersh (1303)
- Robert de Burghersh, 1st Baron Burghersh (d. 1306) (dormant after 1306)
- Stephen de Burghersh, de jure 2nd Baron Burghersh (b. c. 1280–1310)
- Maud Burghersh, de jure et suo jure 3rd Baroness Burghersh (b. 1304)
- Sir Walter Pavely, de jure 4th Baron Burghersh (d. 1375)
- Sir Walter Pavely, de jure 5th Baron Burghersh (testate 1379) (dormant? abeyant?)
- Henry de Beauchamp, 1st Duke of Warwick, 6th Lord Burghersh on 27 December 1439
- Anne de Beauchamp,suo jure Countess of Warwick, 7th Baroness Burghersh on 11 June 1445 (at her death in 1449, the barony became abeyant between her aunts)
Barons Burghersh (1330)
- Bartholomew de Burghersh, 1st Baron Burghersh (bef. 1304–1355)
- Bartholomew de Burghersh, 2nd Baron Burghersh (bef. 1329–1369)
- Elizabeth de Burghersh, 3rd Baroness Burghersh (1342–1409)
Elizabeth's son was attainted in 1400, so the barony became extinct on her death in 1409. The claim of his heirs passed into abeyance in 1449. The attainder was reversed in 1461, but the barony was never called out of abeyance.
Barons Burghersh (1624)
- Francis Fane, 1st Earl of Westmorland (1580–1629)
The barony is the subsidiary title of the Earl of Westmorland (cr. 1624), the heir to the title being styled Lord Burghersh.