Northumberland, England

Northumberland lies in the north of England along the border with Scotland. From Newcastle upon Tyne, Northumberland extends about forty-five miles inland to the west at its widest and then narrows toward Berwick-upon-Tweed at the northernmost point, and has about sixty-four miles of coastline on the North Sea. It has exchanged hands between Scotland and England following many wars, but has remained inside Britain's border since the Treaty of York in 1237 A.D. Most of the county lies north of Hadrian's Wall which was constructed by the Romans during their occupation in the second century.(1)
Before the Norman Conquest, a united England was ruled by Alfred the Great in 849 A.D. For the next 165 years, twelve Saxon and Danish monarchs ruled England until the time of Harold Godwinson, who had succeeded Edward the Confessor in 1066 following Edward's death without an heir. But Harold ruled for only ten months before he was killed in the Battle of Hastings during the first wave of Norman invaders led by William the Conqueror.
Since around the seventh century, Northumbria, or Northumberland, has made up the northernmost county in England. According to Wikipedia, the name "Northumberland" comes from the Old English "Norpan-Hymbre", meaning "people or province north of the Humber". Almost exclusively rural, much of Northumberland is farmland and coal mines, as well as a protected national park. All of Northumberland was frequently disputed between England and Scotland. It is the least populated county in England, but due to its border with Scotland, possesses the greatest number of castles than any other English county. It is there where the Ogle family's stories began.
Around the time of the Norman Conquest, a man named Humphrey de Ogle (or "Hoggel") had erected a manor house near Whalton. William the Conqueror later allowed Humphrey to keep his manor and land after the end of the war. From that time, the Ogle families spread throughout Northumberland and controlled several baronies for centuries. It bears repeating that the Ogle family didn't start with Humphrey, but the Ogle name was evolving at the time.
Humphrey Hoggel, before 1055 to ca 1125, 1st generation of record:
Life in the eleventh and twelfth centuries in northern England was chaotic. Wars between England and Scotland over the sovereignty of Northumberland were frequent, and after centuries of Viking raids the rule of the new Norman crown was heavy-handed. The Normans marched across England and built fortified castles in their wake to maintain their dominance over the populace and would-be invaders. Many Anglo-Saxon barons lost their land to William the Conqueror's cronies.
The earliest known Ogle was Humphrey Hoggel, who around 1080 was given the rights to his own land by deed from William the Conqueror. It is fairly certain that Humphrey was the resident of the land prior to the Conquest, and that his family heritage was not Norman, but most likely Scandinavian.(2)
Ogle manor was situated in Northumberland, England, in a village bearing its name, near the town of Whalton. Humphrey Hoggel, Esquire was born prior to 1055 and was the owner of Ogle manor prior to the Conquest. After the war, unlike many other Saxons, he was bestowed all rights to his lands, including heirs and assigns. William the Conqueror had seated Walter fitz William as the baron of Whalton, who, in turn conferred to Humphrey de Ogle, the rights to his own land, as was witnessed be William de Merley, Richard Bertram, and others.(2) According to many histories, this Humphrey Hoggel is the most likely common ancestor of England's Ogle families.
Humphrey de Ogle, 1085-1155, 2nd generation:
Humphrey de Ogle, son of Humphrey Hoggel, described in some accounts "A distinguished man", was born about 1085. In "Ogle and Bothal", Henry A. Ogle wrote that the original walls of St. Andrews Church in Bothal held an inscription detailing the barony of Bothal, stating that "Walter fitz William came into England with William the Conqueror, who gave him the barony of Whalton, and the said Walter, by his deed without date, granted to Humphrey de Ogle aforesaid all such lands and liberties, as he or any of his predecessors had before the comiing of the Normans into England".(2)
The name of Humphrey's wife may have been Isabella. His children were Gilbert de Ogle, born in 1125 and heir to the Ogle estate, and Robert Ogle, birth date unknown.

(1)     Wikipedia, "Northumberland"
(2)     "Ogle and Bothal", Sir Henry A. Ogle, 1902, source: Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints