Baron Grey de Wilton
The first creation was on 23 June 1295 when Reginald de Grey was summoned to the Model Parliament as Lord Grey de Wilton. This branch of the Grey family of aristocrats was based at the Wilton Castle on the Welsh border in Herefordshire. The Greys of Wilton as well as the other old noble families bearing the name Grey/Gray are descended from the Norman knight Anchetil de Greye. Wilton Castle itself passed from the family when the thirteenth Baron was forced to sell it to raise his ransom after being captured in France. Sir Thomas Grey, the fifteenth Baron was attainted in 1603, forfeiting his titles and honours, after being convicted of treason for his alleged involvement in the Bye Plot against King James I. Grey never married. As the attainder against him was not reversed prior to his death and as he was the last male line descendant of the 1st Baron Grey de Wilton, the title became definitively extinct.
The second creation was in 1784, when Sir Thomas Egerton (1749 – 1814) was created Baron Grey of Wilton, of Wilton Castle, with remainder to the heirs male of his body. He was a member of the Egerton family and had in 1756 succeeded to his father's Grey Egerton baronetcy. The 1st Baronet had married Bridget Grey, the sister of Sir Thomas Grey. In 1801 the 1st Baron Grey of Wilton was also made Viscount Grey of Wilton and Earl of Wilton, of Wilton Castle in the County Hereford, in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. The latter titles were created with remainder to the second and the younger sons successively of his daughter Lady Eleanor, wife of Robert Grosvenor, 1st Marquess of Westminster. On the 1st Earl of Wilton's death in 1804 theGrey de Wilton barony became extinct as he had no sons while the Grey Egerton baronetcy was passed on to a distant relative. The titles of Earl of Wilton and Viscount Grey de Wilton passed, according to the special remainder, to the 1st Earl's grandson Thomas Grosvenor (1799–1882), who adopted the surname of Egerton and became the 2nd Earl. These titles are still extant.
- Henry de Grey was granted the manor of Thurrock, Essex in 1195 and had six sons
- Sir John de Grey, father of the 1st baron Grey of Wilton
Barons Grey de Wilton (1295)
- Reginald de Grey, 1st Baron Grey de Wilton (d. 1308)
- John Grey, 2nd Baron Grey de Wilton (1268–1323)
- Henry Grey, 3rd Baron Grey de Wilton (1282–1342)
- Reginald Grey, 4th Baron Grey de Wilton (1312–1370)
- Henry Grey, 5th Baron Grey de Wilton (1342–1396) married Elizabeth Talbot and had a daughter, Margaret Grey, who married Sir John Darcy, 5th Lord Darcy of Knayth, 4th Lord Meinell 
- Richard Grey, 6th Baron Grey de Wilton (1393–1442)
- Reginald Grey, 7th Baron Grey de Wilton (1421–1493)
- John Grey, 8th Baron Grey de Wilton (d. 1498)
- Edmund Grey, 9th Baron Grey de Wilton (d. 1511)
- George Grey, 10th Baron Grey de Wilton (d. 1515) succeeded his father Edmund but died before reaching majority.
- Thomas Grey, 11th Baron Grey de Wilton (1497–1518) succeeded his brother George but died before reaching majority.
- Richard Grey, 12th Baron Grey de Wilton (1507–1520) succeeded his brother Thomas but died before reaching majority.
- William Grey, 13th Baron Grey de Wilton (d. 1562) succeeded his brother Richard
- Arthur Grey, 14th Baron Grey de Wilton (1536–1593)
- Thomas Grey, 15th Baron Grey de Wilton (1575–1614) Title attained 1603; extinct 1614.
Barons Grey de Wilton (1784)
- Thomas Egerton, 1st Baron Grey de Wilton (1749–1814) (created Earl of Wilton in 1801)
- succeeded as Earl of Wilton according to the special remainder by his grandson Thomas Grosvenor (1799–1882)
- see Earl of Wilton
- Burke, John (1831-01-01). A general and heraldic dictionary of the peerages of England, Ireland, and Scotland, extinct, dormant, and in abeyance. England. H. Colburn & R. Bentley.
- Richardson, Douglas (2011). Magna Carta ancestry : a study in colonial and medieval families (2nd ed.). Salt Lake City, UT.: Douglas Richardson. pp. 345–346. ISBN 9781460992708.
- Craik, George Lillie (1849-01-01). The Romance of the Peerage: Or Curiosities of Family History. Chapman & Hall.