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1  van Son, Jeanne (Johanna) (I501914)
 
2  van Uden, Johannes (I535734)
 
3  van Uden, Johannes (I535734)
 
4  Meijboom (meiboom), Boudewijn (I547617)
 
5  Lieman, Reijer Willems (I596128)
 
6 !Daughter of Jevan Matilda (I543292)
 
7 " Maud Marshal, Countess of Norfolk, Countess of Surrey (1192 – 27 March 1248) was an Anglo-Norman noblewoman and a wealthy co-heiress of her father William Marshal, 1st Earl of Pembroke, and her mother Isabel de Clare suo jure 4th Countess of Pembroke. Maud was their eldest daughter. She had two husbands: Hugh Bigod, 3rd Earl of Norfolk, and William de Warenne, 5th Earl of Surrey. Maud was also known as Matilda Marshal." ================================================================================= Links: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maud_Marshal http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=45182189 http://www.genealogy4u.com/genealogy/getperson.php?personID=I91956&tree=william_conq http://histfam.familysearch.org/getperson.php?personID=I3476&tree=EuropeRoyalNobleHous http://histfam.familysearch.org/getperson.php?personID=I83&tree=Nixon http://histfam.familysearch.org/getperson.php?personID=I2309&tree=PagetHeraldicBaronag http://www.mathematical.com/marshallmaud1192.html http://thepeerage.com/p10677.htm#i106761 ================================================================================= Citations / Sources : [S2] Paget Heraldic Baronage, Paget, Gerald, (Manuscript, filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1957), chart no. 64 Bigod, Earls of Norfolk, FHL microfilm 170063. [S2] Paget Heraldic Baronage, Paget, Gerald, (Manuscript, filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1957), chart no. 191 Dunstanville, FHL microfilm 170064. [S2] Paget Heraldic Baronage, Paget, Gerald, (Manuscript, filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1957), chart no. 358 Marshall, Earls of Pembroke, FHL microfilm 170066. [S6] G.E. Cokayne; with Vicary Gibbs, H.A. Doubleday, Geoffrey H. White, Duncan Warrand and Lord Howard de Walden, editors, The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom, Extant, Extinct or Dormant, new ed., 13 volumes in 14 (1910-1959; reprint in 6 volumes, Gloucester, U.K.: Alan Sutton Publishing, 2000), volume I, page 238. Hereinafter cited as The Complete Peerage. [S6] Cokayne, and others, The Complete Peerage, volume IX, page 593. [S6] Cokayne, and others, The Complete Peerage, volume IX, page 590. [S7] #44 Histoire de la maison royale de France anciens barons du royaume: et des grands officiers de la couronne (1726, reprint 1967-1968), Saint-Marie, Anselme de, (3rd edition. 9 volumes. 1726. Reprint Paris: Editions du Palais Royal, 1967-1968), FHL book 944 D5a; FHL microfilms 532,231-532,239., vol. 6 p. 27. [S11] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Family: A Complete Genealogy (London, U.K.: The Bodley Head, 1999), page 53. Hereinafter cited as Britain's Royal Family. [S17] Plantagenet Ancestry, 2011 ed., Richardson, Douglas, (Kimball G. Everingham, editor, 2nd edition, 2011.), vol. 3 p. 436. [S25] #798 The Wallop Family and Their Ancestry, Watney, Vernon James, (4 volumes. Oxford: John Johnson, 1928), FHL book Q 929.242 W159w; FHL microfilm 1696491 it., vol. 1 p. 99, vol. 2 p. 530, vol. 3 p. 816. [S38] #2058 The American Genealogist (1932-1965), Jacobus, Donald Lines, (32 volumes in 11. New Haven: D. L. Jacobus, 1932-1965), FHL book 973 B2aga., vol. 77 pt. 2 p. 141. [S50] Ancestral Roots of Certain American Colonists, Weis, Frederick Lewis, (Genealogical Publishing Co. Inc. Baltimore, Maryland. 2004 8th Edition.), 974 D2w 2004., p. 207 Line 232:28. [S54] #21 The complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and the United Kingdom, extant, extinct, or dormant, Cokayne, George Edward, (Gloucester [England] : Alan Sutton Pub. Ltd., 1987), 942 D22cok., vol. 10 p. 364. [S58] English Ancestry of Anne Marbury Hutchinson, Colket, Meredith B., Jr., (The Magee Press, Philadelphia, 1986.), 929.242 H971c., p. 38. [S59] #765 The Hundred of Launditch and Deanery of Brisley in the County of Norfolk: Evidences and Topographical Notes from Public Records, Heralds Visitations, Wills, Court Rolls (1877-1879), Carthew, George Alfred, (3 volumes. Norwich: [s.n.], 1877-79 (Norwich: Miller and Leavins)), FHL book 942.61 H2c; FHL microfilm 990,425 item 1., vol. 1 p. 36, 39. [S77] #33 An Official Genealogical and Heraldic Baronage of England (filmed 1957), Paget, Gerald, (Typescript, filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 1957), FHL microfilm 170,063-170,067., #64 Bigod. [S79] Douglas Richardson, Plantagenet Ancestry (Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.A.: Genealogical Publishing Company, 2004), page 748. Hereinafter cited as Plantagenet Ancestry. [S207] #235 The History and Antiquities of the County of Buckingham (1847), Lipscomb, George, (Four volumes. London: J. & W. Robins, 1847), FHL book Q 942.575 H2Li; FHL microfilms 990,261-99., vol. 1 p. 201. [S432] #1540 English Baronies: a Study of Their Origin and Descent, 1086-1327 (1960), Sanders, Ivor John, (Oxford: Clarendom Press, 1960), FHL book 942 R2sa., p. 63. [S858] William Marshal: The Flower of Chivalry (1985), Duby, Georges; translated from the French by Richard Howard, (New York: Pantheon Books, 1985), JWML book DA209.P413 D82 1985., p. 8. Marshal, Maud Matilda Countess of Norfolk & Surrey (I543700)
 
8 "1726 28 febr. Zij treden in het Huwelijk: Joannes Goosens en Johanna Roelofs. Getuigen: Wesselius Wijchmans, Reinera Spaens en Henrico Guerts." Gezin F524035
 
9 "1767 24 november. Joannes Hendricks en Sophia Goosens weduwe van Joannes Berntsen, ter overstaan van de Kerk. Getuigen: Koster Jansen, Nicolaus Debits en Joanna Berntsen." Gezin F508369
 
10 "At the coronation of Henry VIII, he held the office of Chief Larderer and in 1512 he was granted the castle and lands of Abergavenny." I believe this is actually the 3rd Baron of Abergavenny. Neville, Sir George (I583879)
 
11 "Dying without issue in the same year (1155) the Earldom of Hereford became extinct, but the shrievalty of Hereford and Gloucester passed to his brother Walter. On the death of the latter and two other brothers without issue, the family possessions passed to their sisters -- Bertha, through her marriage bringing Abergavenny to de Braose, but Margaret, the eldest sister, taking the bulk to the Bohuns afterwards (1199), in recognition of their descent from Miles, earls of Hereford, and constables of England.......The earldom of Hereford remained in abeyance from the death of Roger until 28 April, 1199 when King John of England (youngest son of Eleanor of Aquitaine and successor to "Richard the Lionhearted") recreated it for Henry de Bohun, the grandson of Earl Roger's sister, Margaret." Wikipedia -- "Roger FitzMiles, 2d Earl of Hereford" FitzMiles, Roger 2nd Earl of Hereford (I545401)
 
12 "Heden den achttienden November negentien honderd vier, is voor mij Ambtenaar van den Burgerlijken Stand der Gemeente Lienden, verschenen: Willem Vonk van beroep arbeider oud vier en dertig jaren, wonende te Ingen welke aangifte heeft gedaan dat zijne echtgenoote Hendrika van Wamel zonder beroep wonende te Ingen aldaar op den achttienden November dezes jaars, des voormiddags ten zeven ure, is bevallen van eene dochter aan welk kind de voornaam is gegeven van Everdina. Van welke verklaring deze akte is opgemaakt in tegenwoordigheid van Johannes van Kalkeren, zonder beroep, oud drie en dertig jaren, en Jacobus Philip van der Ros, ambtenaar ter secretarie oud zes en dertig jaren, beiden in deze Gemeente woonachtig, en die na voorlezing door ons is onderteekend." Vonk, Everdina (Dien) (I595722)
 
13 "Heden, vier October negentienhonderd acht en twintig, zijn voor mij, Ambtenaar van den burgerlijken stand der Gemeente Bemmel, verschenen ten einde een huwelijk aan te gaan: Hendrikus Huting, oud dertig jaren, van beroep steenfabrieksarbeider, geboren te Bemmel, wonende te Bemmel meerderjarige zoon van Wilhelmus Huting, steenfabrieksarbeider, wonende te Bemmel en van Theodora Burgers, overleden en Everdina Vonk, oud drie en twintig jaren, van beroep zonder, geboren te Lienden, wonende te Bemmel, meerderjarige dochter van Willem Vonk, oud acht en vijftig jaren, steenfabrieksarbeider en van Hendrika van Wamel, oud vijf en vijftig jaren, zonder beroep, beiden wonende te Bemmel. De afkondiging tot dit huwelijk is onverhinderd geschied, alhier op Zaterdag den vijftienden September dezes jaars. De ouders van de bruid voor mij tegenwoordig verklaarden toe te stemmen in dezen echt. Ik heb den aanstaanden echtgenooten afgevraagd of zij elkander nemen tot echtgenooten en getrouwelijk alle de plichten zullen vervullen, welke door de wet aan den huwelijken staat verbonden zijn. Nadat deze vragen door hen bevestigend beantwoord werden, heb ik, in naam der wet, uitspraak gedaan, dat zij door het huwelijk aan elkander verbonden zijn. Als getuigen waren tegenwoordig: August Verschoor, oud drie en vijftig jaren, zonder beroep, wonende te Nijmegen en Wilhelmus Hendrikus Derksen, oud vijftig jaren, gemeentebode, wonende te Bemmel. Waarvan akte, welke ingevolge de wet is voorgelezen." Gezin F522764
 
14 "Joined in the rebellion of Simon de Montfort, and it seems not improbable that he met his death on the field of battle; anyhow, he died in the year 1264, being then possessed of the manor of Winforton, and all his estates were forfeited to the Crown. Shortly afterwards they were granted to John le Strange, a Baron Marcher, who had been sent to reside in the Marches of Wales, to keep the Welsh in order. Dugdale gives the following account of the affair: -- Whereupon the war betwixt the King and the Barons breaking out, he (John le Strange) stood loyal to the King, for which respect, plain it is, he obtained a grant of all the lands of Walter de Mucegros, which were seized on for his transgression at that time." from: Archaeologia cambrensis by Cambrian Archaeological Association, page 202. - the manor was granted by king henry iii to sir robert de musgrove (or mucegros) in 1240. since that time, apart from the brief period - william mortimer, died before june 1297, a knight, married hawise, daughter and heir of robert de mucegros. died childless. their eldest son - 1182 (29 henry ii) - milo de mucegros and willielmus torelle. 1183 (30 henry ii) - willielmus torelle. 1184 (31 henry ii) - radulphus arden last three items above from wikipedia - (to be researched) de Mucegros, Walter Baron of Winforton (I544369)
 
15 "Memorials of the Duttons of Dutton in Cheshire" http://books.google.com/books?id=OrsPAAAAMAAJ&pg=PR19&output=text Died at the battle of Blore Heath in Cheshire (September 23, 1459) during the Wars of the Roses along with his brother Thomas and eldest son Peter. de Dutton, John (I545331)
 
16 "Memorials of the Duttons of Dutton in Cheshire" http://books.google.com/books?id=OrsPAAAAMAAJ&pg=PR19&output=text Died at the battle of Blore Heath in Cheshire (September 23, 1459) during the Wars of the Roses along with his father Thomas and uncle John. Dutton, Peter (I545337)
 
17 "Sir William de Wychingham, son of Richer de Wychingham, was lord in the 33d of Edward III. he was bred to the law, of which he was a serjeant, and a judge of the Common Pleas in 1363. By his will, proved March 25, 1381, he was buried in the fourth aisle of Witchingham St. Mary's church, which he had built; gave legacies to Margaret his wife, to Richer, Nicholas, and William, his sons, and to William Caley and Dionyisia his wife, who was his daughter. ..."[1]ham, knt, presented to this church in 1388."[2]s, one of his best horses, to the lady Eve his wife, 5 marks and a silver cup with a cover, to Sir John de Brews, junior 40s. to Giles his brother 40s. the lady Margaret, wife of Sir William de Wychingham, a silver cup with a cover; he was chancellor to the bistiop of Norwich.[3] Joan his wife, John Wegge and Alice his wife, sold their right in this lordship, with lands, &c. in Wichingham St. Mary, and St. Faith's, to Will. de Witchingham, quit of the heirs of John, Maud, Joan, and Alice., and Isabel his wife, John Grigge of South Walsham, and Catharine his wife, quit of their heirs.ried an heiress of Roger or William de Rising.la#page/n15/mode/2up The History and Antiquities of Norfolk, vol. 3 (1781): Hundred of North Erpingham, p. 9].s A Topographical History of the County of Norfolk: Volume 8 (London, 1808), pp. 269-276 http://www.british-history.ac.uk/topographical-hist-norfolk/vol8/pp269-276 [accessed 20 October 2015].].s Blomefield, 'Walsham Hundred: Fishley', in An Essay Towards A Topographical History of the County of Norfolk: Volume 11 (London, 1810), pp. 100-104 http://www.british-history.ac.uk/topographical-hist-norfolk/vol11/pp100-104 [accessed 25 October 2015].428-432 http://www.british-history.ac.uk/topographical-hist-norfolk/vol9/pp428-432 [accessed 25 October 2015].aphical History of the County of Norfolk: Volume 10 (London, 1809), pp. 273-281. British History Online http://www.british-history.ac.uk/topographical-hist-norfolk/vol10/pp273-281 [accessed 24 August 2016].ree profile Brewse-4 created through the import of FISCUS Family Tree.ged on Jun 6, 2011 by Liisa Small. See the Changes page for the details of edits by Liisa and others. Braose, Margaret (I598403)
 
18 "trouwakte d.d 13 april 1720. Man: Geurt Polman "van Huissen". Vrouw: Grietje Claassen "van Haalderen". Getuige: haar vader Peter Claassen" Gezin F524858
 
19 # ID: I13272# Name: Henry II 1 2 3# Sex: M# Title: King of England# Birth: 5 Mar 1132/33 in Le Mans, Sarthe, France 1 4 3 1# Death: 6 Jul 1189 in Chinon, Inde-Et-Loire, France 1 4 3 1Father: Geoffrey V b: 24 Aug 1113 in Anjou, FranceMother: Matilda b: 7 Feb 1101/02 in London, Middlesex, EnglandSuggested Next Step:Search OneWorldTree for:Henry IIIncluded with this search: * View multiple generations * Change tree views to get the look you want * View supporting source, i.e., census images * View alternate information * Anonymously contact submitters of tree dataMarriage 1 Alix\Alice Capet b: ABT. 1170 in FranceMarriage 2 Annabel Balliol b: ABT. 1153 in EnglandChildren 1. William Longespee b: ABT. 1173Marriage 3 Alinor\Eleanor de Aquitaine b: 1121 in Chateau de Belin, France * Married: 18 May 1152 in Bordeaux, Gironde, France 4 3 1Children 1. William b: 17 Aug 1152 in Le Mans, Sarthe, France 2. Henry b: 28 Feb 1154/55 in Bermondsey Palace London, Middlesex, England 3. Matilda b: 1156 in London, Middlesex, England 4. Richard I b: 8 Sep 1157 in Beumont Place, Oxford, England 5. Geoffrey b: 23 Sep 1158 in Beaumont Palace, Oxford, Oxford, England 6. Phillip b: ABT. 1160 in Beaumont Palace, Oxford, Oxford, England 7. Eleanor b: 13 Oct 1162 in Falaise, Calvados, France 8. Joanna b: Oct 1165 in Angouleme, Charente, Maritime, France 9. John I b: 24 Dec 1167 in Beumont Palace, Oxford, EnglandSources: 1. Title: New Master-Aug.GED Repository: Call Number: Media: Other Text: Date of Import: Aug 9, 2065 2. Title: (See source comments) Note: Brderbund WFT Vol. 1, Ed. 1, Tree #2600, Date of Import: Mar 16, 1996 Fontevrault, Abbe-Fontevrault, ME, France 3. Title: g928.FBK Repository: Call Number: Media: Other 4. Title: (See source comments) Note: Brderbund WFT Vol. 1, Ed. 1, Tree #2600, Date of Import: Mar 16, 1996source:http://awt.ancestry.co.uk/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=lilroady25&id=I13272&ti=5538added:04/21/05 Gezin F523063
 
20 <p style="text-align: left;" dir="ltr">Overlijdensakte van levenloos geb. kindje van Jan Theunissen en Hermina Buurman dinsdag 06-05-1873 Groesbeek, Gelders arch.toegnr:0207 regnr: 4501 aktenr: 37 reg.datum: 07-05-1873 Groesbeek.</p> Theunissen, NN (I592297)
 
21 <p> </p><p><p>Bron Burgerlijke stand - Huwelijk </p></p><p><p>Archieflocatie Gelders Archief </p></p><p><p>Algemeen Toegangnr: 0207 </p></p><p><p>Inventarisnr: 5788 </p></p><p><p>Gemeente: Didam </p></p><p><p>Soort akte: Huwelijksakte </p></p><p><p>Aktenummer: 15 </p></p><p><p>Datum: 10-07-1869 </p></p><p><p>Bruidegom Karel Pluijmers </p></p><p><p>Leeftijd: 34 </p></p><p><p>Geboorteplaats: Enschede </p></p><p><p>Bruid Maria Barbara Bach </p></p><p><p>Leeftijd: 22 </p></p><p><p>Geboorteplaats: Wijchen </p></p><p><p>Vader bruidegom Henricus Pluijmers </p></p><p><p>Moeder bruidegom Joanna Otting </p></p><p><p>Vader bruid Jean Philippe Bach </p></p><p><p>Moeder bruid Johanna Gerardina Chamot </p></p><p>Nadere informatie beroep bg.: fabrieksarbeider; beroep bruid: dienstmeid; beroep vader bg.: geen beroep vermeld; beroep moeder bg.: geen beroep vermeld; beroep vader bd.: rijksveldwachter; beroep moeder bd.: geen beroep vermeld Bach, Maria Barbara (I604247)
 
22 <p>GEDCOM Import</p> Castle, Elizabeth (I588753)
 
23 <p>GEDCOM Import</p> Castle, George (I588754)
 
24 <p>GEDCOM Import</p> Castle, George (I588756)
 
25 <p>GEDCOM Import</p> CASTLE, Elizabeth (I588759)
 
26 '''Alexander III''' (Medieval Gaelic: Alaxandair mac Alaxandair; Modern Gaelic: Alasdair mac Alasdair) (4 September 1241 – 19 March 1286), King of Scots, was born at Roxburgh, the only son of '''Alexander II''' by his second wife '''Marie de Coucy'''. Alexander's father died on 6 July 1249 and he became king at the age of eight, inaugurated at Scone on 13 July 1249. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexander_III_of_Scotland Buried Dunfermline Abbey Consorts '''Margaret of England''' and '''Yolande de Dreux''' Offspring (by Margaret of England) * '''Margaret, Princess of Scotland''' (1260/61–1283), who married Eirik II of Norway * '''Alexander, Prince of Scotland''' (21 January 1263 Jedburgh – 28 January 1283 Lindores Abbey); buried in Dunfermline Abbey * '''David of Scotland''' (20 March 1272 – June 1281 Stirling Castle); buried in Dunfermline Abbey Royal House House of Dunkeld The years of his minority featured an embittered struggle for the control of affairs between two rival parties, the one led by Walter Comyn, Earl of Menteith, the other by Alan Durward, Justiciar of Scotia. The former dominated the early years of Alexander's reign. At the marriage of Alexander to Margaret of England in 1251, Henry III seized the opportunity to demand from his son-in-law homage for the Scottish kingdom, but Alexander did not comply. In 1255 an interview between the English and Scottish kings at Kelso led to Menteith and his party losing to Durward's party. But though disgraced, they still retained great influence, and two years later, seizing the person of the king, they compelled their rivals to consent to the erection of a regency representative of both parties. On attaining his majority at the age of 21 in 1262, Alexander declared his intention of resuming the projects on the Western Isles which the death of his father thirteen years before had cut short. He laid a formal claim before the Norwegian king Haakon. Haakon rejected the claim, and in the following year responded with a formidable invasion. Sailing around the west coast of Scotland he halted off the Isle of Arran, and negotiations commenced. Alexander artfully prolonged the talks until the autumn storms should begin. At length Haakon, weary of delay, attacked, only to encounter a terrific storm which greatly damaged his ships. The Battle of Largs (October 1263) proved indecisive, but even so, Haakon's position was hopeless. Baffled, he turned homewards, but died in Orkney on 15 December 1263. The Isles now lay at Alexander's feet, and in 1266 Haakon's successor concluded the Treaty of Perth by which he ceded the Isle of Man and the Western Isles to Scotland in return for a monetary payment. Norway retained only Orkney and Shetland in the area. In 1284, Alexander invested the title of Lord of the Isles in the head of the Macdonald family, Angus Macdonald, and over the next two centuries the Macdonald lords operated as if they were kings in their own right, frequently opposing the Scottish monarch. Alexander had married Princess Margaret of England, a daughter of King Henry III of England and Eleanor of Provence, on 26 December 1251. She died in 1274, after they had three children: 1. Margaret (28 February 1260 – 9 April 1283), who married King Eirik II of Norway 2. Alexander, Prince of Scotland (21 January 1264 Jedburgh – 28 January 1284 Lindores Abbey); buried in Dunfermline Abbey 3. David (20 March 1272 – June 1281 Stirling Castle); buried in Dunfermline Abbey According to the Lanercost Chronicle, Alexander did not spend his decade as a widower alone: "he used never to forbear on account of season nor storm, nor for perils of flood or rocky cliffs, but would visit none too creditably nuns or matrons, virgins or widows as the fancy seized him, sometimes in disguise." Towards the end of Alexander's reign, the death of all three of his children within a few years made the question of the succession one of pressing importance. In 1284 he induced the Estates to recognize as his heir-presumptive his granddaughter Margaret, the "Maid of Norway". The need for a male heir led him to contract a second marriage to Yolande de Dreux on 1 November 1285. But the sudden death of the king dashed all such hopes. Alexander died in a fall from his horse in the dark while riding to visit the queen at Kinghorn in Fife on 19 March 1286, having spent the evening at Edinburgh Castle overseeing a meeting with royal advisors. He was advised by them not to make the journey over to Fife because of weather conditions, but travelled anyway. Alexander became separated from his guides and it is assumed that in the dark his horse lost its footing. The 44-year old king was found dead on the shore the following morning with a broken neck. Some texts have said that he fell off a cliff. Although there is no cliff at the site where his body was found there is a very steep rocky embankment - which would have been fatal in the dark. After Alexander's death, his strong realm was plunged into a period of darkness that would eventually lead to war with England. Had Alexander, who was a strong monarch, lived, things might have worked out differently (Ashley 2002, p. 156). He was buried in Dunfermline Abbey. As Alexander left no surviving children the heir to the throne was his unborn child by Queen Yolande. When Yolande's pregnancy ended in a still-birth in November of 1286, Alexander's granddaughter Margaret became the heir. Margaret died, still uncrowned, on her way to Scotland in 1290. The inauguration of John Balliol as king on 30 November 1292 ended the six years of interregnum when the Guardians of Scotland governed the land. ==Sources== * Scott, Robert McNair. Robert the Bruce: King of Scots, 1996 * Ashley, Mike (2002), British Kings & Queens, Carroll & Graf, ISBN 0-7867-1104-3 . =<nowiki>-------------------------</nowiki>= Alexander III 'the Glorius', King of Scotland1 M, #102227, b. 4 September 1241, d. 19 March 1286 Alexander III 'the Glorius', King of Scotland was born on 4 September 1241 at Roxburgh, Scotland. He was the son of Alexander II 'the Peaceful', King of Scotland and Mary de Coucy. He married, firstly, Margaret of England, Princess of England, daughter of Henry III, King of England and Eleanor of Provence, on 26 December 1251 at York Minster, York, Yorkshire, England. He married, secondly, Yolande de Dreux, daughter of Robert IV de Dreux, Comte de Dreux and Beatrix de Montfort, Comtesse de Montfort, on 1 November 1285 at Jedburgh Abbey, Roxburghshire, Scotland. He was also reported to have been married on 14 October 1285. He died on 19 March 1286 at age 44 at Kinghorne, Fife, Scotland, when his horse plunged over a cliff. He was buried at Dunfermline Abbey, Dunfermline, Fife, Scotland. Alexander III 'the Glorius', King of Scotland succeeded to the title of King Alexander III of Scotland on 8 July 1249. He was crowned King of Scotland on 13 July 1249 at Scone Abbey, Scone, Perthshire, Scotland. He has an extensive biographical entry in the Dictionary of National Dictionary.4 Children of Alexander III 'the Glorius', King of Scotland and Margaret of England, Princess of England 1.Margaret of Scotland, Princess of Scotland+ b. 28 Feb 1261, d. 9 Apr 1283 2.Alexander of Scotland, Prince of Scotland2 b. 21 Jan 1264, d. 17 Jan 1284 3.David of Scotland, Prince of Scotland2 b. 20 Mar 1273, d. Jun 1281 Citations http://thepeerage.com/p10223.htm#i102227 ***************************************** =<nowiki>--------------------</nowiki>= Dunfermiline is about 15 miles northwest of Edinburgh. In the dark of the night Alexander fell off his horse & plunged over the edge of a cliff & died. Sources: many ~ see wife's decendants/ancestors. =<nowiki>--------------------</nowiki>= Läs om kungafamiljens öde: http://www.geni.com/photo/view/6000000000032750484?photo_id=6000000003590554765&position=0 =<nowiki>--------------------</nowiki>= -------------------- Alexander III of Scotland From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Alexander III (Medieval Gaelic: Alaxandair mac Alaxandair; Modern Gaelic: Alasdair mac Alasdair) (4 September 1241 – 19 March 1286) was King of Scots from 1249 to his death.[1] King of Scots Reign 6 July 1249 – 19 March 1286 Coronation 13 July 1249, Scone Predecessor Alexander II Successor Margaret (disputed) Spouse Margaret of England Yolande de Dreux Issue Margaret, Queen of Norway Alexander, Prince of Scotland House House of Dunkeld Father Alexander II Mother Marie de Coucy Born 4 September 1241 Roxburgh, Roxburghshire Died 19 March 1286 Kinghorn Ness, Fife Burial Dunfermline Abbey Life Alexander was born at Roxburgh, the only son of Alexander II by his second wife Marie de Coucy. Alexander III was also the grandson of William the Lion. Alexander's father died on 8 July 1249 and he became king at the age of seven, inaugurated at Scone on 13 July 1249. The years of his minority featured an embittered struggle for the control of affairs between two rival parties, the one led by Walter Comyn, Earl of Menteith, the other by Alan Durward, Justiciar of Scotia. The former dominated the early years of Alexander's reign. At the marriage of Alexander to Margaret of England in 1251, Henry III of England seized the opportunity to demand from his son-in-law homage for the Scottish kingdom, but Alexander did not comply. In 1255 an interview between the English and Scottish kings at Kelso led to Menteith and his party losing to Durward's party. But though disgraced, they still retained great influence, and two years later, seizing the person of the king, they compelled their rivals to consent to the erection of a regency representative of both parties. Statue of Alexander on the west door of St. Giles, Edinburgh On attaining his majority at the age of 21 in 1262, Alexander declared his intention of resuming the projects on the Western Isles which the death of his father thirteen years before had cut short. He laid a formal claim before the Norwegian king Haakon. Haakon rejected the claim, and in the following year responded with a formidable invasion. Sailing around the west coast of Scotland he halted off the Isle of Arran, and negotiations commenced. Alexander artfully prolonged the talks until the autumn storms should begin. At length Haakon, weary of delay, attacked, only to encounter a terrific storm which greatly damaged his ships. The Battle of Largs (October 1263) proved indecisive, but even so, Haakon's position was hopeless. Baffled, he turned homewards, but died in Orkney on 15 December 1263. The Isles now lay at Alexander's feet, and in 1266 Haakon's successor concluded the Treaty of Perth by which he ceded the Isle of Man and the Western Isles to Scotland in return for a monetary payment. Norway retained only Orkney and Shetland in the area. In 1284, Alexander invested the title of Lord of the Isles in the head of Clan Donald, Aonghas Mór, and over the next two centuries the Macdonald lords operated as if they were kings in their own right, frequently opposing the Scottish monarch. Succession Alexander had married Margaret, daughter of King Henry III of England and Eleanor of Provence, on 26 December 1251. She died in 1275, after they had three children. Margaret (28 February 1261 – 9 April 1283), who married King Eric II of Norway Alexander, Prince of Scotland (21 January 1264 Jedburgh – 28 January 1284 Lindores Abbey); buried in Dunfermline Abbey David (20 March 1272 – June 1281 Stirling Castle); buried in Dunfermline Abbey According to the Lanercost Chronicle, Alexander did not spend his decade as a widower alone: "he used never to forbear on account of season nor storm, nor for perils of flood or rocky cliffs, but would visit none too creditably nuns or matrons, virgins or widows as the fancy seized him, sometimes in disguise." Towards the end of Alexander's reign, the death of all three of his children within a few years made the question of the succession one of pressing importance. In 1284 he induced the Estates to recognize as his heir-presumptive his granddaughter Margaret, the "Maid of Norway". The need for a male heir led him to contract a second marriage to Yolande de Dreux on 1 November 1285. But the sudden death of the king dashed all such hopes. Alexander died in a fall from his horse in the dark while riding to visit the queen at Kinghorn in Fife on 18 March 1286 because it was her birthday the next day.[3] He had spent the evening at Edinburgh Castle celebrating his second marriage and overseeing a meeting with royal advisors. He was advised by them not to make the journey over to Fife because of weather conditions, but travelled anyway. Alexander became separated from his guides and it is assumed that in the dark his horse lost its footing. The 44-year old king was found dead on the shore the following morning with a broken neck. Some texts have said that he fell off a cliff. Although there is no cliff at the site where his body was found there is a very steep rocky embankment - which would have been fatal in the dark. After Alexander's death, his strong realm was plunged into a period of darkness that would eventually lead to war with England. Had Alexander, who was a strong monarch, lived, things would have worked out differently (Ashley 2002, p. 156). He was buried in Dunfermline Abbey. As Alexander left no surviving children, the heir to the throne was his unborn child by Queen Yolande. When Yolande's pregnancy ended, probably with a miscarriage, Alexander's granddaughter Margaret became the heir. Margaret died, still uncrowned, on her way to Scotland in 1290. The inauguration of John Balliol as king on 30 November 1292 ended the six years of interregnum when the Guardians of Scotland governed the land. The death of Alexander and the subsequent period of instability in Scotland was lamented in an early Scots poem recorded by Andrew of Wyntoun in his Orygynale Cronykil of Scotland. Quhen Alysandyr oure kyng was dede, That Scotland led in luve and le, Away was sons of ale and brede, Of wyne and wax of gamyn and gle. Oure gold was changed into lede, Cryst, born into vyrgynyte, Succoure Scotland and remede, That stat is in perplexyte. In 1886, a monument to Alexander III was erected at the approximate location of his death in Kinghorn. Fictional portrayals Alexander III has been depicted in historical novels. They include:[4] The Thirsty Sword (1892) by Robert Leighton. The novel depicts the "Norse invasion of Scotland" (1262–1263, part of the Scottish–Norwegian War) and the Battle of Largs. It includes depictions of Alexander III and his opponent Haakon IV of Norway.[4] Alexander the Glorious (1965) by Jane Oliver. The novel covers the entire reign of Alexander III (1249–1286), "almost entirely from Alexander's viewpoint".[5][6] The Crown in Darkness (1988) by Paul C. Doherty. A crime fiction novel where Hugh Corbett investigates the "mysterious death" of Alexander III (1286). Alexander supposedly suffered a fatal fall from his horse. But there are suspicions of murder. The novel concludes that Alexander was indeed murdered "by a fanatical servant" of Edward I of England. The killer acting according to "Edward's secret desire to overwhelm and control Scotland". Doherty suggests that the personal relations of the two kings were strained by constant arguments, though this in not confirmed by historical sources.[7] Insurrection (2010) by Robyn Young. This novel is the first of a series of novels primarily about the life and times of Robert the Bruce. However, it covers Alexander III and the circumstances surrounding his death in some detail.[8] Holinshed in his oft fanciful history of England stated that at Alexander III's wedding, a horrible monster, mostly skeleton but with raw flesh, appeared at the end of the procession and caused the wedding to be hurriedly concluded. This was,in tradition, an omen of death. Crusader (1991) by Nigel Tranter. This novel follows the minority of Alexander III and his relationship with David de Lindsay. Tranter, who has written scores of historical novels spanning the range of Scotland's history, also wrote "Envoy Extraordinary" (1999) (about Patrick Earl of Dunbar) and "True Thomas" (1981) (about Thomas the Rhymer), both of which take place during the reign of Alexander III and in which Alexander if a featured character. Notes "Alexander III (1241 - 1286)". ^ Jump up to: a b British Listed Buildings Jump up ^ Marshall, Rosalind K. (2003). Scottish Queens, 1034-1714. Tuckwell Press. p. 27. ^ Jump up to: a b Nield (1968), p. 37 Jump up ^ "Historical Novel:Medieval Celts" Jump up ^ "Alexander the Glorious", review Jump up ^ Browne, Kreiser (2000), p. 78, 80-81 Jump up ^ http://historicalnovelsociety.org. "Insurrection". http://historicalnovelsociety.org. Pictish and Scottish monarchs Monarchs of the Picts (traditional) Drest I Talorc I Nechtan I Drest II Galan Erilich Drest III Drest IV Gartnait I Cailtram Talorc II Drest V Galam Cennalath Bridei I Gartnait II Nechtan II Cinioch Gartnait III Bridei II Talorc III Talorgan I Gartnait IV Drest VI Bridei III Taran Bridei IV Nechtan III Drest VII Alpín I Óengus I Bridei V Ciniod I Alpín II Talorgan II Drest VIII Conall Constantine (I) Óengus II Drest IX Uuen Uurad Bridei VI Ciniod II Bridei VII Drest X Monarchs of the Scots (traditional) Kenneth I MacAlpin Donald I Constantine I (II) Áed Giric Eochaid (doubtful) Donald II Constantine II (III) Malcolm I Indulf Dub Cuilén Amlaíb Kenneth II Constantine III (IV) Kenneth III Malcolm II Duncan I Macbeth Lulach Malcolm III Canmore Donald III Duncan II Donald III Edgar Alexander I David I Malcolm IV William I the Lion Alexander II Alexander III Margaret (disputed) First Interregnum John Second Interregnum Robert the Bruce (I) David II Robert II Robert III James I James II James III James IV James V Mary I James VI1 Charles I1 Charles II1 James VII1 Mary II1 William II1 Anne1 1 also monarch of England and Ireland. KINGS & QUEENS OF SCOTLAND 843-858 Kenneth MacAlpin/House of Alpin 858-862 Donald I House of Alpin 862-877 Constantine I House of Alpin 877-878 Aedh House of Alpin 878-889 Eochaid House of Alpin 889-900 Donald II House of Alpin 900-943 Constantine II House of Alpin 943-954 Malcolm I House of Alpin 954-962 Indulf House of Alpin 962-966 Dubh House of Alpin 966-971 Culen House of Alpin 971-995 Kenneth II House of Alpin 995-997 Constantine III House of Alpin 997-1005 Kenneth III House of Alpin 1005-1034 Malcolm II House of Alpin 1034-1040 Duncan I House of Dunkeld 1040-1057 Macbeth House of Dunkeld 1057-1058 Lulach (The Fool)House of Dunkeld 1058-1093 Malcolm III Canmore House of Canmore 1093-1094 Donald III (Donald Bane) House of Canmore 1094 Duncan II House of Canmore 1094-1097 Donald III (Donald Bane) House of Canmore 1097-1107 Edgar House of Canmore 1107-1124 Alexander I House of Canmore 1124-1153 David I House of Canmore 1153-1165 Malcolm IV House of Canmore 1165-1214 William I House of Canmore 1214-1249 Alexander II House of Canmore 1249-1286 Alexander III House of Canmore 1286-1290 Margaret ('Maid of Norway')House of Canmore 1290-1292 Interregnum 1292-1296 John Balliol House of Balliol 1296-1306 Interregnum 1306-1329 Robert I (The Bruce) House of Bruce 1329-1371 David II House of Bruce Aug-Dec 1332 Edward Balliol (also for periods 1333-1346) House of Balliol 1371-1390 Robert II House of Stewart 1390-1406 Robert III House of Stewart 1406-1437 James I House of Stewart 1437-1460 James II House of Stewart 1460-1488 James III House of Stewart 1488-1513 James IV House of Stewart 1513-1542 James V House of Stewart 1542-1567 Mary, Oueen of Scots House of Stewart 1567-1625 James VI (James I of England 1603-1625) House of Stuart mac Alaxandair, Alaxandair III King of Scots (I570519)
 
27 '''For the best current source of information on Madoc:''' https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Madoc ''(Excerpt from Wiki):'' "Madoc or Madog ab Owain Gwynedd was, according to folklore, a Welsh prince who sailed to America in 1170, over three hundred years before Christopher Columbus's voyage in 1492. According to the story, he was a son of Owain Gwynedd, and took to the sea to flee internecine violence at home. The "Madoc story" legend evidently evolved out of a medieval tradition about a Welsh hero's sea voyage, to which only allusions survive. However, it attained its greatest prominence during the Elizabethan era, when English and Welsh writers wrote of the claim that Madoc had come to the Americas as an assertion of prior discovery, and hence legal possession, of North America by the Kingdom of England." - WIKI '''Other sources - videos:''' * [https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kVyr-C_Qaq8 Prince Madog] ''An excellent informative documentary:'' * [http://www.history.com/topics/exploration/exploration-of-north-america/videos/did-the-welsh-discover-america Did the Welsh Discover America?] * [https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X1YKuiGqhK4 The Beginning Of America: Who Got To The Shores First?] '''10 Part discussion of Madoc as one of the early explorers and colonizers of the North Americas:''' Part 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Aa6c6pqgTK8 Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IBrbffQ-wqA Part 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o0ZRFdyK0Qk Part 4: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZXkaxz80TUo Part 5: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AMoiwYg3JOg Part 6: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nkFJUZVIvI8 Part 7: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qLbQOrm77PI Part 8: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VwnZ3EmnVs4 Part 9: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q0or92GDAU0 Part 10: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=07cQ13LoctY -------------------- Madoc From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Madoc Madoc or Madog ab Owain Gwynedd was, according to folklore, a Welsh prince who sailed to America in 1170, over three hundred years before Christopher Columbus's voyage in 1492. According to the story, he was a son of Owain Gwynedd who took to the sea to flee internecine violence at home. The legend evidently evolved out of a medieval tradition about a Welsh hero's sea voyage, only allusions to which survive. However, it attained its greatest prominence during the Elizabethan era, when English and Welsh writers made the claim that Madoc had come to the Americas as a ploy to assert prior discovery, and hence legal possession, of North America by the Kingdom of England.[1] The story remained popular in later centuries, and a later development asserted that Madoc's voyagers had intermarried with local Native Americans, and that their Welsh-speaking descendents still lived somewhere on the American frontier. These "Welsh Indians" were accredited with the construction of a number of natural and man-made landmarks throughout the American Midwest, and a number of white travelers were inspired to go look for them. The Madoc story has been the subject of much speculation in the context of possible pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact. However, no historical or archaeological proof of such a man or his voyages has been found in the New or Old World. Still, it has provided fertile inspiration for generations of poets and novelists, and cultural historians. Madoc's purported father, Owain Gwynedd, was a real prince of Gwynedd during the 12th century and is widely considered one of the greatest Welsh rulers of the Middle Ages. His reign was fraught with battles with other Welsh princes and with Henry II of England. At his death in 1170, a bloody dispute broke out between his heirs Dafydd, Maelgwn, and Rhodri. Owain had at least 13 children from his two wives and several more children born out of wedlock but legally acknowledged under Welsh tradition. According to the legend, Madoc and his brother Rhirid were among them, though no contemporary record attests to this. The story claims that Madoc was disheartened by this fighting, and he and Rhirid set sail from Llandrillo (Rhos-on-Sea) in the cantref of Rhos to explore the western ocean with a small fleet of boats. They discovered a distant and abundant land where one hundred men disembarked to form a colony, and Madoc and some others returned to Wales to recruit settlers. After gathering ten ships of men and women the prince sailed west a second time, never to return. Madoc's landing place has been suggested to be west Florida or Mobile Bay, Alabama, in the United States. Although the folklore tradition acknowledges that no witness ever returned from the second colonial expedition to report this, the story continues that Madoc's colonists traveled up the vast river systems of North America, raising structures and encountering friendly and unfriendly tribes of Native Americans before finally settling down somewhere in the Midwest or the Great Plains. ab Owain Gwynedd, Madog (I537134)
 
28 '''For the best current source of information on Madoc:''' https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Madoc ''(Excerpt from Wiki):'' "Madoc or Madog ab Owain Gwynedd was, according to folklore, a Welsh prince who sailed to America in 1170, over three hundred years before Christopher Columbus's voyage in 1492. According to the story, he was a son of Owain Gwynedd, and took to the sea to flee internecine violence at home. The "Madoc story" legend evidently evolved out of a medieval tradition about a Welsh hero's sea voyage, to which only allusions survive. However, it attained its greatest prominence during the Elizabethan era, when English and Welsh writers wrote of the claim that Madoc had come to the Americas as an assertion of prior discovery, and hence legal possession, of North America by the Kingdom of England." - WIKI '''Other sources - videos:''' * [https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kVyr-C_Qaq8 Prince Madog] ''An excellent informative documentary:'' * [http://www.history.com/topics/exploration/exploration-of-north-america/videos/did-the-welsh-discover-america Did the Welsh Discover America?] * [https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X1YKuiGqhK4 The Beginning Of America: Who Got To The Shores First?] '''10 Part discussion of Madoc as one of the early explorers and colonizers of the North Americas:''' Part 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Aa6c6pqgTK8 Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IBrbffQ-wqA Part 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o0ZRFdyK0Qk Part 4: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZXkaxz80TUo Part 5: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AMoiwYg3JOg Part 6: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nkFJUZVIvI8 Part 7: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qLbQOrm77PI Part 8: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VwnZ3EmnVs4 Part 9: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q0or92GDAU0 Part 10: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=07cQ13LoctY -------------------- Madoc From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Madoc Madoc or Madog ab Owain Gwynedd was, according to folklore, a Welsh prince who sailed to America in 1170, over three hundred years before Christopher Columbus's voyage in 1492. According to the story, he was a son of Owain Gwynedd who took to the sea to flee internecine violence at home. The legend evidently evolved out of a medieval tradition about a Welsh hero's sea voyage, only allusions to which survive. However, it attained its greatest prominence during the Elizabethan era, when English and Welsh writers made the claim that Madoc had come to the Americas as a ploy to assert prior discovery, and hence legal possession, of North America by the Kingdom of England.[1] The story remained popular in later centuries, and a later development asserted that Madoc's voyagers had intermarried with local Native Americans, and that their Welsh-speaking descendents still lived somewhere on the American frontier. These "Welsh Indians" were accredited with the construction of a number of natural and man-made landmarks throughout the American Midwest, and a number of white travelers were inspired to go look for them. The Madoc story has been the subject of much speculation in the context of possible pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact. However, no historical or archaeological proof of such a man or his voyages has been found in the New or Old World. Still, it has provided fertile inspiration for generations of poets and novelists, and cultural historians. Madoc's purported father, Owain Gwynedd, was a real prince of Gwynedd during the 12th century and is widely considered one of the greatest Welsh rulers of the Middle Ages. His reign was fraught with battles with other Welsh princes and with Henry II of England. At his death in 1170, a bloody dispute broke out between his heirs Dafydd, Maelgwn, and Rhodri. Owain had at least 13 children from his two wives and several more children born out of wedlock but legally acknowledged under Welsh tradition. According to the legend, Madoc and his brother Rhirid were among them, though no contemporary record attests to this. The story claims that Madoc was disheartened by this fighting, and he and Rhirid set sail from Llandrillo (Rhos-on-Sea) in the cantref of Rhos to explore the western ocean with a small fleet of boats. They discovered a distant and abundant land where one hundred men disembarked to form a colony, and Madoc and some others returned to Wales to recruit settlers. After gathering ten ships of men and women the prince sailed west a second time, never to return. Madoc's landing place has been suggested to be west Florida or Mobile Bay, Alabama, in the United States. Although the folklore tradition acknowledges that no witness ever returned from the second colonial expedition to report this, the story continues that Madoc's colonists traveled up the vast river systems of North America, raising structures and encountering friendly and unfriendly tribes of Native Americans before finally settling down somewhere in the Midwest or the Great Plains. ab Owain Gwynedd, Madog (I570554)
 
29 '''Guy de Montfort''', Count of Nola (1244 – c. 1288) was the son of Simon de Montfort, 6th Earl of Leicester and Eleanor of England. ==Biography== He participated in the Battle of Evesham against the royalist forces of his uncle, King Henry III of England, and his cousin, Prince Edward. Both his father and elder brother were traumatically killed during the disastrous battle, Guy de Montfort was extremely wounded and captured.[1] He was held at Windsor Castle until spring 1266, when he bribed his captors and escaped to France to rejoin his exiled family. Guy and his brother, Simon the younger, wandered across Europe for several years, eventually making their way to Italy.[1] Guy took service with Charles of Anjou, serving as his Vicar-General in Tuscany. He distinguished himself at the Battle of Tagliacozzo and was given Nola by Charles of Anjou. In 1271, Guy and Simon discovered that their cousin Henry of Almain (son of Richard, Earl of Cornwall) was in Viterbo at the church of San Silvestro. In revenge for the deaths of their father and brother at Evesham, Guy and Simon murdered Henry while he clutched the altar, begging for mercy. "You had no mercy for my father and brothers", was Guy's reply. For this crime the Montfort brothers were excommunicated, and Dante banished Guy to the river of boiling blood in the seventh circle of his Inferno (Canto XII). The news reached England in 1273, and King Edward I dispatched a clerk of the royal household to inform the northern counties and Scotland about the excommunication.[1] Simon died later that year at Siena, "cursed by God, a wanderer and a fugitive". Guy was stripped of his titles and took service with Charles of Anjou again, but was captured off the coast of Sicily in 1287 by the Aragonese at the Battle of the Counts. He died in a Sicilian prison.[1] ==Family== In Tuscany, he married an Italian noblewoman, Margherita Aldobrandesca, the Lady of Sovana, heiress of a branch of the Aldobrandeschi family, with a feudal contado, nominally subject to Orvieto, that stretched from the shores of the Tyrrhenian sea to the borders of Acquapendente. With her he had two daughters:[2] Anastasia, who married Romano Orsini,[3] and Tomasina, who married Pietro di Vico. Among his direct descendants (via his elder daughter, Anastasia): late 15th century Kings of Naples, England's Queen-Consort Elizabeth Woodville, 16th century rulers of Poland, Dukes of Ferrera, and Dukes of Guise. ==Notes== # Norgate 1894. # Margherita, ward of Benedetto Cardinal Caetani, survived him and went on to be married four times more. (G. Ciacchi, Gli Aldobrandeschi nella storia e nella 'Divina Commedia' , (Rome) 1935, vol. i, ch. 6). # Napoleone Cardinal Orsini succeeded Benedetto Caetani as her mother's guardian, married her to his brother Orsello and arranged this marriage, which brought Sovana and the Aldobrandeschi inheritance to the Orsini. de Montfort, Guy Count of Soana and Nola (I536430)
 
30 '''Guy de Montfort''', Count of Nola (1244 – c. 1288) was the son of Simon de Montfort, 6th Earl of Leicester and Eleanor of England. ==Biography== He participated in the Battle of Evesham against the royalist forces of his uncle, King Henry III of England, and his cousin, Prince Edward. Both his father and elder brother were traumatically killed during the disastrous battle, Guy de Montfort was extremely wounded and captured.[1] He was held at Windsor Castle until spring 1266, when he bribed his captors and escaped to France to rejoin his exiled family. Guy and his brother, Simon the younger, wandered across Europe for several years, eventually making their way to Italy.[1] Guy took service with Charles of Anjou, serving as his Vicar-General in Tuscany. He distinguished himself at the Battle of Tagliacozzo and was given Nola by Charles of Anjou. In 1271, Guy and Simon discovered that their cousin Henry of Almain (son of Richard, Earl of Cornwall) was in Viterbo at the church of San Silvestro. In revenge for the deaths of their father and brother at Evesham, Guy and Simon murdered Henry while he clutched the altar, begging for mercy. "You had no mercy for my father and brothers", was Guy's reply. For this crime the Montfort brothers were excommunicated, and Dante banished Guy to the river of boiling blood in the seventh circle of his Inferno (Canto XII). The news reached England in 1273, and King Edward I dispatched a clerk of the royal household to inform the northern counties and Scotland about the excommunication.[1] Simon died later that year at Siena, "cursed by God, a wanderer and a fugitive". Guy was stripped of his titles and took service with Charles of Anjou again, but was captured off the coast of Sicily in 1287 by the Aragonese at the Battle of the Counts. He died in a Sicilian prison.[1] ==Family== In Tuscany, he married an Italian noblewoman, Margherita Aldobrandesca, the Lady of Sovana, heiress of a branch of the Aldobrandeschi family, with a feudal contado, nominally subject to Orvieto, that stretched from the shores of the Tyrrhenian sea to the borders of Acquapendente. With her he had two daughters:[2] Anastasia, who married Romano Orsini,[3] and Tomasina, who married Pietro di Vico. Among his direct descendants (via his elder daughter, Anastasia): late 15th century Kings of Naples, England's Queen-Consort Elizabeth Woodville, 16th century rulers of Poland, Dukes of Ferrera, and Dukes of Guise. ==Notes== # Norgate 1894. # Margherita, ward of Benedetto Cardinal Caetani, survived him and went on to be married four times more. (G. Ciacchi, Gli Aldobrandeschi nella storia e nella 'Divina Commedia' , (Rome) 1935, vol. i, ch. 6). # Napoleone Cardinal Orsini succeeded Benedetto Caetani as her mother's guardian, married her to his brother Orsello and arranged this marriage, which brought Sovana and the Aldobrandeschi inheritance to the Orsini. de Montfort, Guy Count of Soana and Nola (I547695)
 
31 '''Hugh Wake'''; feudal Lord of Bourne; Sheriff of Yorks, Constable of Scarborough Castle 1239; married by 29 May 1229 Joan (married 2nd by 5 Feb 1243/4 Hugh Bigod, Chief Justiciar of England and died 1276, being by him mother of Roger Bigod, 5th and last Earl of Norfolk of the 1140-41 creation), eldest daughter and coheir of Nicholas de Stuteville by Devorguille, daughter of Roland, feudal Lord of Galloway and Constable of Scotland, and died by 18 Dec 1241 on Crusade in the Holy Land. [Burke's Peerage] Held the barony of Lincolnshire. He was granted protection, April 1230, to accompany the King to Brittany. On 10 June 1233 he inherited, by right of his mother Isabel, one-fifth of the lands of his uncle, William Briwerre the younger. In March 1233/4 he was sent with the Earl of Lincoln to garrison Shrewsbury and was among those forbidden to attend a tournament at Northampton, September following. He complained to the King in 1235 about the seizure of goods from his estates in Guernsey; was Sheriff of Yorkshire and Constable of Scarborough Castle, 9 February-26 June 1239; and accompanied Simon de Montfort on Crusade in 1240, journeying through Italy and sailing from Brindisi. [Complete Peerage XII/2:298-9, (transcribed by Dave Built a castle at Ascalon, where his COA can still be seen. Children * Hugh Wake b: 1250 in Blisworth, North Hampshire, England * Baldwin Wake b: 1237 Wake, Hugh Lord of Bourne (I543562)
 
32 '''John Lawrence''' is said to have served with sir Edmund Howard who commanded a wing of the English army at Flodden on 9 September 1513. Lawrence, John (I537913)
 
33 '''Per Eleanor Morris:''' Age 6 on the 1861 Census Caldicot, England SL Gen Film No. 543216 BIRTH: Certified Copy of Birth Register in poss of Eleanor Morris This child did not sail with the family on 15 Sep 1875. The ship's log had his name crossed out and "not leaving" written in one of the columns. He came exactly one year later - 1876. He is the first passenger listed on the ships log. Curtis, Joseph (I584064)
 
34 '''Per Eleanor Morris:''' CHR: Parish Register SL Gen Film No. 104854 BIRTH: Certified Copy of Birth Register in poss of Eleanor Morris Age 2 on the 1861 Census Caldicot, England FHL film 5432116 pg 18 Age 10 on the 1871 Census, Caldicot, England FHL film 848428 pg 14 When the family emigrated to the United States, 15 Sept 1875, there is listed a child, Mary, age 16 on the ship's log in 1875. I believe that there were two girls both given the name of Mary. Due to the discrepency of the years on these records, probably the first Mary had died. MARR: 2) Surname from Probate Rec Salt Lake Co. film 425685 Book S-1, pg 80 MARR: 2) 1910 Census shows her as Marriage 2 for 18 years and her married son (by the previous marriage) and family is living with them. DEATH: Utah Death Index on Ancestry.com has a Mary J. Stone with death date of 20 Oct 1911 State file no. 1911003533 - Spouses: George Washington Gundaker Sydney Lawrence Dundas, 4/15/1889, West Jordan, Salt Lake City, Utah Henry L. Stone, 5/31/1893, Salt Lake City, Utah Birth: May 29, 1858, England Death: Oct. 20, 1911 Salt Lake City Salt Lake County Utah, USA Daughter of Thomas Curtis. She died at the age of 52 from "Strychnine poison - suicidal intent" Death cert. signed by Henry L. Stone (presumably her husband). Burial: Mount Olivet Cemetery Salt Lake City Salt Lake County Utah, USA Plot: T_42_12 -------------------- BIRTH: Certified Copy of Birth Register in poss of Eleanor Morris Age 2 on the 1861 Census Caldicot, England FHL film 5432116 pg 18 Age 10 on the 1871 Census, Caldicot, England FHL film 848428 pg 14 When the family emigrated to the United States, 15 Sept 1875, there is listed a child, Mary, age 16 on the ship's log. Was probably really Mary Jane. Curtis, Mary Jane (I584067)
 
35 '''Per Eleanor Morris:''' MARR 1): Surname from Salt Lake Co. Probate Rec film #425685 Book S-1, pg 80 gives name of HILL. 1910 Census has her living in Themopolis, Fremont, Wyoming with her mother and her name is given as HALE, Alice and indicates she is a widow. MARR 2): Old Fam Group Rec submitted by A. C. Goolsby, Jackson, WY - gives her name as Alice Mabel married to A. C. Goolsby Spouse: Hill, before 1890 Albert C. Goolsby, about 1906 Birth: 1865 Death: 1929 Burial: Sugar City Cemetery Sugar City Madison County Idaho, USA Plot: Block 4, Plot 35, Grave 10 Curtis, Alice Mabel (I584069)
 
36 '''PHILIP [II] de Briouse''' (-after 1177). "Willielmus de Braiosa" confirmed the donations to the church of Saints Gervais et Protais de Briouze by "Philippus de Braiosa pater eiusdem Willielmi", by undated charter, witnessed by "Bertam conjugem meam, Philippum fratrem meum"[1148]. "Willelmus de Braiosa, Philippi filius" notified "filio suo" that he had donated "Armigetone mansionem" to the monks of Saint-Florent by charter dated to [1140], witnessed by "Robertus frater meus…", later confirmed by "Willelmus dominus de Braiosa filius Philippi, avi mei filii Willelmi" witnessed by "Bertam conjugem meam, Philippum fratrem meum…"[1149]. Military fee certifications in the Red Book of the Exchequer, in 1166, record that "Philippus de Braosa" held two knight´s fee in Hampshire from the bishop of Winchester, as well as claiming a third which was held by "Willelmus de Braosa"[1150]. The 1176/77 Pipe Roll names "Philippo de Braiosa" in Dorset and Somerset[1151]. The Annals of Tigernach (Continuation) record that “three fleets of Englishmen arrived in Ireland” in 1177, those of “Hugo de Lacy…William Fitz Audeline and…Philip de Breusa (Pilip de Preis)”, adding that Philip´s went to Waterford[1152]. King John confirmed "honore de Limeric" to "Willo de Braos", as King Henry II had granted it to "Philipp de Braos avunculo predicti Willlemi", by charter dated 12 Jan 1201[1153]. http://fmg.ac/Projects/MedLands/ENGLISHNOBILITYMEDIEVAL3.htm#_Toc286526791 =<nowiki>---------------</nowiki>= Note:Some sources provide a death date of "Before 10 January 1200" for him--a reference for this is needed. =<nowiki>---------------</nowiki>= From Doug Thompson of the Braose Web (http://freespace.virgin.net/doug.thompson/BraoseWeb/family/philip2.html): '''Philip de Braose''' (junior) Died: by 1201 Philip was left in charge of Wexford when Henry II left Ireland in 1172. Later that year he received a grant of North Munster ( without the City of Limerick) but was unable to take possession. Philip was Governor of Ireland (Procurator) from 1 Sep 1184 to 25 April 1185 (when Prince John became Governor) [See Herbert Wood's "The Office of Chief Governor of Ireland, 1172 - 1509" pub in Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, Vol 36, Sect C, no 12 (1923). Revised by H G Richardson & G O Sales, "The Administration of Ireland, 1172 - 1377" (Dublin, 1963) and A J Otway-Ruthven, "The Chief Governors of Medieval Ireland ", Journal of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland, xcv (1965), 227-36. ] Gerald of Wales asserts that Philip was Sheriff of Pembroke in about 1198. [ De Invectionibus, Part 6, Cap. IX ] Father: Philip de Braose Mother: Aanor Philip married Matilda de Pont de l'Arche - who subsequently married William, Baron Naas (reference to these marriage are in the Close Rolls of Henry II and in the Fine Rolls of Henry III, 12 Sep. 1220.) (Thanks to David Knill for supplying some of the references given on this page.) =<nowiki>-------------------</nowiki>= http://www.theheritagetrail.co.uk/castles/bramber%20castle.htm Bramber Castle William De Braose constructed the motte and bailey castle at Bramber c1070, along with the Norman church, and most of the surviving masonry dates from this time. Except for a period of confiscation during the reign of King John, Bramber Castle remained in the ownership of the De Braose family until the line died out in 1324. During Norman times the coastline would have been much further inland, and at high tide the water would have reached the castle walls. Despite very little surviving, the basic layout of some areas of Bramber Castle can still be identified. The most prominent feature is a large, rugged lump of stone, all that remains of the Gatehouse tower. Still standing to almost its full height, a single window, and some floor joist holes, are clearly visible within the structure. Beyond the Gatehouse are the existing foundations of what is believed to have been living quarters and a guardhouse. The dressed pillars of an entrance can be made out, but the bulk of the remaining walls now consist of only the basic rough stone infil, the better quality dressing stone having long since been quarried away for use elsewhere. Lying to the north of the gatehouse is the original castle motte, its earthen mound rising to a height of some 30ft (10m). A short distance away is a section of the curtain wall and, again, this survives to a reasonable height, up to 10ft (3m) in places. Little is known of Bramber Castle's history and even records kept during the Civil War only mention a 'skirmish' in the village c1642. The church suffered quite badly as a result of the Cromwellian guns being set up in the transepts, where they afforded a better vantage point to fire on Bramber Castle. Although there is not much to see among the fragmentary ruins, the site does have a wonderful setting, and is obviously enjoyed by the local population around this quiet Sussex village. The lawned areas in the bailey are well maintained, mature trees have transformed the motte into a pleasant shady glade, and the moat now provides a perfect path around the castle perimeter from which to view the site. -------------------- Philip De Braose, Jr. was born to Philip de Braose, 2nd Lord of Bramber and Aenor De Totnes De Braose. Philip De Braose, Jr. is my 29th great uncle. de Braose, Philip II (I537006)
 
37 '''Ragdale Hall'''NonMembers/England/ragdale.html Abstracts of Ragdale] explain the ownership of this property and has information on her date of death. evillages.com/ragdale/localhistory.html LeicestershireVillages.com] has an excellent article on the Shirley name and family history, with an explanation of the ownership of certain of their properties of John de Brewes or de Braose, knight (baron of Brecknoe, Brembre and Gowre) of Westneston, Sussex. [Burke's Peerage]er on Thursday before the Nativity of St. John the Baptist, 18 Henry VI, 1440. Before Thomas Palmer, the escheator, and on the oath of John Chaumbleyn, of Hathern, Henry atte halle, of Overton, John Nauntell, of Hathern, Robert Bernevile, of Threngeston, John Kendale, of Twycrosse, John Herdewyn, of Newebold, William Smyth, of Barrow, William Somervyle, of Cossington, John Souche, of Belton, William Bygge, of Rothley, Thomas Bygge, of Rothley, John Draper, of Thurmaston, and John Smyth and Thomas Ireland, both of Cotes, jurors, who say that Beatrice held no lands of the king in chief in co. ¿eices. on the day she died, but they say that a certain Ralph Basset of Drayton, knight, was seised of the manors of Rakedale, Willughes, Radeclyve, etc., in his demesne as of fee, and granted them to Sir Walter Skyrlow, bishop of Durham, and others as trustees, who granted them to Beatrice from Baster, 7 Henry IV (1406) for a term of 8 years at a yearly rent of £20, the reversion of them to Ralph Shirley, knight, and his male heirs for ever. After the expiration of the aforesaid eight years the said Ralph Shirley entered on the aforesaid manors, and still remains in peaceful possession of them. The manors were not held of the king, but of whom they are held the jurors are unaware. Beatrice died on Wednesday before St. George the martyr, 18 Henry VI. Ralph Shirley is her next heir and aged 40 years and more.ckayne of Ashbourne mentioned in 1415 deposition of brother Ralphlinks: d A Grave Memorial# 130651384 Braiose, Beatrix (I597111)
 
38 '''Roger Bigod, 4th Earl of Norfolk''' From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roger_Bigod,_4th_Earl_of_Norfolk Roger Bigod (c. 1209 – 1270), was 4th Earl of Norfolk and Marshal of England. He was the eldest son and heir of Hugh Bigod, 3rd Earl of Norfolk (1182-1225) by his wife Matilda, a daughter of William Marshal, 1st Earl of Pembroke (1147-1219), Marshal of England. His younger brother was Hugh Bigod (1211-1266), Justiciar. After the death of his father in 1225, the young Roger became the ward of William Longespée, 3rd Earl of Salisbury. In 1228, although still under-age but by now married and in a second wardship to the William the Lion, King of Scotland, he succeeded to his father's estates including Framlingham Castle. He did not, however, receive his father's title until 1233. After the death without male heirs of the last of his mother's brothers, in 1246 Roger inherited the office of Marshal of England. Together with his younger brother Hugh Bigod (1211-1266), Justiciar, he was prominent among the barons who wrested control of government from the hands of King Henry III and assisted Simon de Montfort in the Second Barons' War. His first warder married him to Isabella of Scotland, daughter of William the Lion, King of Scotland, whereupon still under-age he became a ward of his new brother-in-law, Alexander II of Scotland until 1228. Roger had no children, and was succeeded by his nephew Roger Bigod, 5th Earl of Norfolk (1245-1306). ===References=== M. Morris, The Bigod Earls of Norfolk in the Thirteenth Century (Woodbridge, 2005) -------------------- Roger Bigod, 4th Earl of Norfolk was born on 1209 in England to Hugh Bigod, 3rd Earl of Norfolk and Maud Marshal Bigod. Roger married Isabella of Scotland. Roger Bigod, 4th Earl of Norfolk is my 26th great uncle. Note: Roger Bigod (c. 1209-1270) was 4th Earl of Norfolk and Marshal of England. He was the eldest son and heir of Hugh Bigod, 3rd Earl of Norfolk (1182-1225) by his wife Matilda, a daughter of William Marshal, 1st Earl of Pembroke (1147-1219), Marshal of England. His younger brother was Hugh Bigod (1211-1266), Justiciar. After the death of his father in 1225, the young Roger became the ward of William Longespée, 3rd Earl of Salisbury. In 1228, although still under-age but by now married and in a second wardship to the William the Lion, King of Scotland, he succeeded to his father's estates including Framlingham Castle. He did not, however, receive his father's title until 1233. After the death without male heirs of the last of his mother's brothers, in 1246 Roger inherited the office of Marshal of England. Together with his younger brother Hugh Bigod (1211-1266), Justiciar, he was prominent among the barons who wrested control of government from the hands of King Henry III and assisted Simon de Montfort in the Second Barons' War. His first warder married him to Isabella of Scotland, daughter of William the Lion, King of Scotland, whereupon still under-age he became a ward of his new brother-in-law, Alexander II of Scotland until 1228. Roger had no children, and was succeeded by his nephew Roger Bigod, 5th Earl of Norfolk (1245-1306). References: M. Morris, The Bigod Earls of Norfolk in the Thirteenth Century (Woodbridge, 2005) Sources: * 1. [http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=gonefishin&id=I135316] * 2. [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roger_Bigod,_4th_Earl_of_Norfolk] Bigod, Roger 4th Earl of Norfolk (I543704)
 
39 '''The upper section of Stirnet's [http://www.stirnet.com/genie/data/british/hh4bz/holand2.php#top "Holand02" page (membership required to view without interruption)] (which is based on various web sites) does not mention this Adam among the issue of Matthew of Upholland.''' de Holland, Adam (I588122)
 
40 '''Walter de Cornwall''' (-1313). Richard the Earl of Cornwall had three sons, and two daughters with his concubine Joan de Valletort Walter de Cornwall received a grant of the royal manor of Brannel, Cornwall, from his half-brother Edmund, 2nd Earl of Cornwall (d. 1300) in which he was called "brother". He was the father of William de Cornwall and grandfather of John de Cornwall who married Margery Tregago, parents of Margaret de Cornwall who married David Hendower, from whom was descended Joan Tregarthin (d. 1583), wife of John Wadham (d.1578) of Edge, Branscombe.[24] The mural monument of Joan Tregarthin (d. 1583) in Branscombe Church, Devon, has an inscription referring to her as "a virtuous & antient gentlewoman descended of the antient house of Plantagenets sometime of Cornwall" and shows the arms of Tregarthin quartering the arms of the de Cornwall family of Brannel: A lion rampant in chief a label of three points a bordure engrailed bezantée. 3. Sir Walter de Cornwall of Branel, Cornwall [CIPM 3:483]; called brother of Edmund, earl of Cornwall [CPR 1292:499]; witnessed charter of Edmund, Earl of Cornwall [CChR 3:490]; coroner for Cornwall until death [CCR 1313:3]; d. bef. 20 Feb 1313 [CFR 2:163; CIPM 5:208]  {perhaps the Walter of Cornwall who was rector of North Luffenham in Rutland 1283-1285, patron Edmund, Earl of Cornwall [LRS 43:27,43-44]}             My research that Walter received land in Brannel, Cornwall in 1300 by gift of his half brother, Edmund, Earl of Cornwall, and that Walter died in 1313, leaving as his heir, a son William, aged 26. de Cornwall, Walter (I546191)
 
41 '''William (Guillaume) de Braose (Briouze), 1st Lord of Bramber''' * son of unknown father, and mother named Gunnor * ''name of his wife is unknown''*-- alternately reported as Eve de Boissey or Agnes de St. Clair *"Brydges edition of Collins' Peerage claims William de Braose was first married to Agnes, dau of Waldron de Saint Clair, but '''no evidence for this can be found'''. It may be an example of Bruce - Braose confusion. According to L C Perfect, a 13th century genealogy in the Bibliothèque de Paris gives the name of his wife as Eve de Boissey, widow of Anchetil de Harcourt." (http://www.renderplus.com/hartgen/htm/de-saint-clare.htm). However, she appears to have been at least 30-40 years his elder, so this theory is doubtful. Agnes de St. Clair is the more likely partner. * at least one son: Philip (before 1073-[1131/39]) * a Matilda de Braose, perhaps his daughter, married Anchetil de Harcourt II, so perhaps this is the source of the linkage between these two families. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (accessed 15 May 2013) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_de_Braose,_1st_Lord_of_Bramber '''William de Braose, 1st Lord of Bramber''' The early Norman church at Bramber was at the centre of a dispute between William de Braose and Fécamp Abbey. William de Braose (or William de Briouze), First Lord of Bramber (died 1093/1096) was previously lord of Briouze, Normandy. He was granted lands in England by William the Conqueror soon after he and his followers had invaded and controlled Saxon England. ===Norman victor=== De Braose was given extensive lands in Sussex[1] by 1073. He became feudal baron of the Rape of Bramber[2] where he built Bramber Castle. De Braose was also awarded lands around Wareham and Corfe in Dorset, two manors in Surrey, Southcote in Berkshire and Downton in Wiltshire.[1] He became one of the most powerful of the new feudal barons of the early Norman era. He continued to bear arms alongside King William in campaigns in England, Normandy and Maine in France. He was a pious man and made considerable grants to the Abbey of St, Florent, Saumur and endowed the formation of priories at Sele near Bramber and at Briouze. He was soon installed in a new Norman castle at Bramber, to guard the strategically important harbour at Steyning and so began a vigorous boundary dispute and power tussle with the monks from Fécamp Abbey, in Normandy to whom King William I had granted Steyning, brought to a head by the Domesday Book, completed in 1086. ===Domesday squabble=== It found that de Braose had built a bridge at Bramber and demanded tolls from ships travelling further along the river to the busy port at Steyning. The monks also challenged Bramber's right to bury people in the churchyard of William de Braose's new church of Saint Nicholas, and demanded the burial fees for themselves, despite it being built to serve the castle not the town. The monks then produced forged documents to defend their position and were unhappy with the failure of their claim on Hastings, which was very similar. The monks claimed the same freedoms and land tenure in Hastings as King Edward had given them at Steyning. Though on a technicality William was bound to uphold all aspects of the status quo before Edward's death, the monks had already been expelled 10 years before that death. King William wanted to hold Hastings for himself for strategic reasons and ignored the problem until 1085, when he confirmed their Steyning claims but swapped the Hastings claim for land in the manor of Bury (near Pulborough in Sussex). In 1086 the King William called his sons, barons and bishops to court (the last time an English king presided personally, with his full court, to decide a matter of law) to settle this. It took a full day, and the Abbey won over the baron, forcing William de Braose to curtail his bridge tolls, give up various encroachments onto the Abbey's lands, including a farmed rabbit warren, a park, 18 burgage plots, a causeway, and a channel to fill his moat, and organise a mass exhumation and transfer of all Bramber's dead to the churchyard of Saint Cuthman's Church in Steyning.[3] ===Progeny=== William de Braose was succeeded as Lord of Bramber by his son, Philip de Braose, and started an important Anglo-Norman dynasty (see House of Braose). ===Death=== William de Braose was present in 1093 at the consecration of a church in Briouze, his manor of origin whence originates his family name, thus he was still alive in that year. However, his son Philip was issuing charters as Lord of Bramber in 1096, indicating that William de Braose died sometime between 1093 and 1096. See also: House of Braose ===References=== # ^ a b "Domesday Map". Retrieved 10 August 2011. # ^ The Origins of Some Anglo-Norman Families, Lewis Christopher Loyd, David C. Douglas, The Harleian Society, Leeds, Reprinted by Genealogical Publishing Company, 1975, ISBN 0-8063-0649-1, ISBN 978-0-8063-0649-0 # ^ Elwes, Dudley G. Cary (1883). The Family of de Braose, 1066–1326. pp. 1, 2. ===External links=== The Braose website -------------------- http://fmg.ac/Projects/MedLands/ENGLISHNOBILITYMEDIEVAL3.htm '''Son of ??? and Gunnor''': '''GUILLAUME [I] de Briouse''' (-[11 Dec 1093/1095]). “…Willielmus de Brai, Bernardus de Novomercato” witnessed the charter dated to [1070] under which William King of England donated property to Battle abbey[526]. A charter dated 1073 recorded the donation by "Braiosa Willelmus" to St Nicholas of Bramber, confirmed by "Phylippo filio eius"[527]. “Willielmus de Braiosa” founded Sele Priory, with the consent of "Philippo filio meo unigenito", by charter dated 30 Jan [1075], later confirmed by "Philippi concessit uxor eius Aanor et Willielmus filius suus" by charter dated 5 Jan [no year][528]. The Chronicle of Battle Abbey records that "Willelmus cognomento de Braiosa" donated property to Battle abbey, later confirmed by "Philippus de Braiosa, coram patre suo Willelmo prædicto"[529]. "Willelmus de Braiosa" donated revenue to the church of Saints Gervaise et Protais de Briouze, for the souls of "Radulfi Waldulfi filii, Radulfique filii sui atque Gausfredi", by charter dated 30 Jan 1080[530]. “…Willielmi de Braiosa…” witnessed the charter dated 1082 under which William I King of England granted land at Covenham to the church of St Calais[531]. A charter dated to [1086] notifies a plea held by William I King of England concerning "William de Braiose" and Fécamp abbey[532]. A charted dated 11 Dec 1093 records the dedication of the church of Saint-Gervais de Briouze and the confirmation by "Guillelmus de Braiosa…et Philippi filii sui…Guillelmus…de Crenella nepos ipsius"[533]. m ---. '''The name of Guillaume´s wife is not known'''. Guillaume & his wife had one child: i) ''' PHILIP [I] de Briouse''' (before 1073-[1131/39]). =<nowiki>--------------------</nowiki>= -------------------- 1677722888. William de BRAOSE Lord of Brambe, born Abt. 1044 in probably, Brienze, Normandy, France; died 1189 in Bramber, Sussex, England. He was the son of 3355443872. Giselbert CRISPIN de BREINNE Count Eu Brion and 3355443873. Herleve Gunnora Countess De AUNOU Countess of. He married 1677722889. Agnes De CLare. 1677722889. Agnes De CLare, born 1048 in of, Tunbridge, Kent, England. She was the daughter of 838861500. Gilbert "strongbow" fitz gilbert De CLare Earl and 838861501. Isabel (Elizabeth) de Beaumont http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/f/i/n/Jacqueli-C-Finley/PDFGENE3.pdf -------------------- William de Braose, 1st Lord of Bramber (aka Guillaume de Briouze) was born on 1049 in Briouze, Normandy, France. William married Agnes De St. Clare and had a child: Philip De Braose, 2nd Lord of Bramber. He passed away on c. 1096. SEE LINK: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_de_Braose,_1st_Lord_of_Bramber] Lord William de Braose, 1st Lord of Bramber is my 30th great grandfather. -------------------- William de Braose, 1st Lord of Bramber From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation, search Photograph The early Norman church at Bramber was at the centre of a dispute between William de Braose and Fécamp Abbey. William de Braose (or William de Briouze), First Lord of Bramber (died 1093/1096) was previously lord of Briouze, Normandy. He was granted lands in England by William the Conqueror soon after he and his followers had invaded and controlled Saxon England. Contents 1 Norman victor 2 Domesday squabble 3 Progeny 4 Death 5 See also 6 References 7 External links Norman victor De Braose was given extensive lands in Sussex[1] by 1073. He became feudal baron of the Rape of Bramber[2] where he built Bramber Castle. De Braose was also awarded lands around Wareham and Corfe in Dorset, two manors in Surrey, Southcote in Berkshire and Downton in Wiltshire.[1] He became one of the most powerful of the new feudal barons of the early Norman era. He continued to bear arms alongside King William in campaigns in England, Normandy and Maine in France. He was a pious man and made considerable grants to the Abbey of St, Florent, Saumur and endowed the formation of priories at Sele near Bramber and at Briouze. He was soon installed in a new Norman castle at Bramber, to guard the strategically important harbour at Steyning and so began a vigorous boundary dispute and power tussle with the monks from Fécamp Abbey, in Normandy to whom King William I had granted Steyning, brought to a head by the Domesday Book, completed in 1086. Domesday squabble It found that de Braose had built a bridge at Bramber and demanded tolls from ships travelling further along the river to the busy port at Steyning. The monks also challenged Bramber's right to bury people in the churchyard of William de Braose's new church of Saint Nicholas, and demanded the burial fees for themselves, despite it being built to serve the castle not the town. The monks then produced forged documents to defend their position and were unhappy with the failure of their claim on Hastings, which was very similar. The monks claimed the same freedoms and land tenure in Hastings as King Edward had given them at Steyning. Though on a technicality William was bound to uphold all aspects of the status quo before Edward's death, the monks had already been expelled 10 years before that death. King William wanted to hold Hastings for himself for strategic reasons and ignored the problem until 1085, when he confirmed their Steyning claims but swapped the Hastings claim for land in the manor of Bury (near Pulborough in Sussex). In 1086 the King William called his sons, barons and bishops to court (the last time an English king presided personally, with his full court, to decide a matter of law) to settle this. It took a full day, and the Abbey won over the baron, forcing William de Braose to curtail his bridge tolls, give up various encroachments onto the Abbey's lands, including a farmed rabbit warren, a park, 18 burgage plots, a causeway, and a channel to fill his moat, and organise a mass exhumation and transfer of all Bramber's dead to the churchyard of Saint Cuthman's Church in Steyning.[3] Progeny William de Braose was succeeded as Lord of Bramber by his son, Philip de Braose, and started an important Anglo-Norman dynasty (see House of Braose). Death William de Braose was present in 1093 at the consecration of a church in Briouze, his manor of origin whence originates his family name, thus he was still alive in that year. However, his son Philip was issuing charters as Lord of Bramber in 1096, indicating that William de Braose died sometime between 1093 and 1096. See also House of Braose References ^ Jump up to: a b "Domesday Map". Retrieved 10 August 2011. Jump up ^ The Origins of Some Anglo-Norman Families, Lewis Christopher Loyd, David C. Douglas, The Harleian Society, Leeds, Reprinted by Genealogical Publishing Company, 1975, ISBN 0-8063-0649-1, ISBN 978-0-8063-0649-0 Jump up ^ Elwes, Dudley G. Cary (1883). The Family of de Braose, 1066–1326. pp. 1, 2. -------------------- http://www.celtic-casimir.com/webtree/4/24630.htm Born: Abt 1049, Brienze, Normandy, France Died: 1087, Bramber, Sussex, , England Ancestral File Number: 8PTT-WD. General Notes: Ffought in the Battle of Hastings Events: 1. Occupation. 1st Lord of Bramber Marriage Information: William married Agnès DE ST. CLAIR [the Younger?], daughter of Walderne DE ST. CLAIR and Helen "le Bon" DE NORMANDIE. (Agnès DE ST. CLAIR [the Younger?] was born about 1058 in St. Clair-sur-Elle, Manche, Normandy, France.) Marriage Information: William also married Eve DE BOISSAY. (Eve DE BOISSAY was born about 1007.) -------------------- William de Braose, First Lord of Bramber born 1049 in Briouze, Normandy (today part of the Argentan Arrondissement in the region of Basse-Normandie). (d. 1093/1096) was a Norman nobleman who participated in the victory at the Battle of Hastings over King Harold Godwinson in support of William the Conqueror as he and his followers invaded and controlled Saxon England. His name at this early stage would have been Guillaume de Briouze. -------------------- William de Braose, 1st Baron Bramber, made considerable grants to the abbey of Saint Florent at Saumur, Maine-et-Loire, France. These grants were made to endow the foundation of Sele Priory near Bramber, in West Sussex, and a priory at Briouze, in Normandy. William was a Norman from Briouze-Saint-Gervais, Normandy. He was also called Guillaume de Briouze. William married Agnes de Saint Clare, daughter of Walderon de Saint Clare, before 1066. William may have accompanied William the Conqueror to England, but is not recorded in the records of his having fought at Hastings on 14 October 1066. William built Bramber Castle on the land that King William I gave him at Sussex. William married Eve, dame de Boessey-le-Chatel, before 1070. William was one of the five castellans holding the militarily important Sussex Rapes, his own known by the late twelfth century as the Rape or Honour of Bramber, before 1072. William built Bramber Castle after 1073 in West Sussex. He held considerable estates in the counties of Berkshire, Wiltshire, Surrey, Dorset, and Sussex, in 1086. William was the holder of Washington, value £50 5s, his men-at-arms 50s and 12d, the manor revenue £100, in 1086 in West Sussex, England. William continued to fight alongside King William in the campaigns in Britain, Normandy and Maine before 1087. William died between 1093 and 1096. See "My Lines" ( http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~cousin/html/p353.htm#i18089 ) from Compiler: R. B. Stewart, Evans, GA ( http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~cousin/html/index.htm ) de Braose, William 1st Lord of Bramber (I537000)
 
42 ''Sir'' '''Peter Dutton''', ''12th Lord of Dutton'' was born in 1367 in Dutton, Cheshire, England in 1367 and died in 1433. He was also known as ''Sir (Piers or Petrus) de Dutton, Lord of Dutton XII.'' Parents: Edmund de Dutton b. 1342, d. b 1392 and Joan Minshull d. 1387 Married: # Elizabeth Butler, b. 1400, daughter of William Butler, Lord Warrington and Elizabeth Argentine. 8 Children of Elizabeth Butler and Piers Dutton include: # Sybilla Dutton+ # Sir Thomas Dutton d. c 1431 # Elizabeth Dutton+ # Richard Dutton # Parnell Dutton # Ellen Dutton # Alisonia Dutton+2 b. c 1395 # Sir John Dutton+ b. c 1403, d. 1445 ==Links== * http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p360.htm#i10815 * http://www.duttongenealogy.com/extrapgs/extrapgtemplate5.php * http://www.penrose.org/getperson.php?personID=I51377&tree=penrose ==Sources== * Cope, Gilbert. Genealogy of the Dutton Family of Pennsylvania. F. S. HIckman, Printer, West Chester, PA; 1871; Higginson Genealogical Books, Salem, MA 1977, page 19. Son of Edmund Dutton. * Deputy Keepers of the Public Record. George E. and William Spottiswoode, Printers, Eyre, London, 1867, 37:230--FHC Film 1559391, pt. 2, item 10. * Malisiak, Carole Dutton. The Dutton Chronicle. http://genealogy.dutton.net/, 1998-2003, print out dated 5/17/2005, Generation 28-29, The English. http://www.genealogy.dutton.net/gen4_english.htm. See Link on Profile for automatic access. * Memorials of the Duttons of Dutton in Cheshire. London, Henry Sotheran & Co., 1901. Appendix of Duttoniana (pages 203-207, Appendix of Duttoniana). Family History Society of Cheshire-CD, Cheshire Local History Association, and Family History Society of Cheshire England, http://www.genfair.com, Select England / Cheshire. Family History Center, Salt Lake City, Film 897484. * Morrill, John -- Editor. The Oxford Illustrated History of Tudor & Stuart Britain. Oxford University Press, Oxford 1996. Seventeen distinguished contributors, 43 color illustrations, six maps, extensive source list, 8-page Chronology 1485-1689. * Murray, Jane. The Kings and Queens of England. A Tourist Guide. Charles Scribner’s Sons, New York, 1974. See Appendix for index and sources, local snapshots. The Plantagenet line continued during the time below. * Omerod, George; enlarged and revised by Thomas Helsby, Esq. History of the County Palatine and City of Chester, Vols. 1-3. Second Edition. Revised and Enlarged, London, 1882, v1,pp. 648-649, Family History Society of Cheshire-CD, Cheshire Local History Association, and Family History Society of Cheshire England, http://www.genfair.com, Select England / Cheshire. Family History Center, Salt Lake City, Utah, FHC films 496910, 824313-824314. * Ryland, John Paul. The Visitation of Cheshire in the Year 1580. http://www. ukgeneralogyarchives.com; UK Genealogy Archives, United Kingdom, 2004, page 88 --lineage chart. Publications of the Harleian Society, Volume XVIII. Sir Piers Dutton of Dutton = Elizabeth Butler, d. to Wm Butler of Bewsy. * ==Citations== # [S2721] Unknown author, The History of the County Palatine and City of Chester, by George Ormerod, 1819, p. 479; Wallop Family, p. 291; Magna Charta by Wurts, p. 387. # [S10297] Unknown author, History of the County Palatine and City of Chester, by George Omerod, 1819., p. 133. He appears in the Welsh genealogies: See Peter Bartrum, http://cadair.aber.ac.uk/dspace/bitstream/handle/2160/4731/Hanmer%201.png?sequence=1&isAllowed=y (March 2, 2017; Anne Brannen, curator) Dutton, Peter (I538333)
 
43 ''Sir'' '''Peter Dutton''', ''12th Lord of Dutton'' was born in 1367 in Dutton, Cheshire, England in 1367 and died in 1433. He was also known as ''Sir (Piers or Petrus) de Dutton, Lord of Dutton XII.'' Parents: Edmund de Dutton b. 1342, d. b 1392 and Joan Minshull d. 1387 Married: # Elizabeth Butler, b. 1400, daughter of William Butler, Lord Warrington and Elizabeth Argentine. 8 Children of Elizabeth Butler and Piers Dutton include: # Sybilla Dutton+ # Sir Thomas Dutton d. c 1431 # Elizabeth Dutton+ # Richard Dutton # Parnell Dutton # Ellen Dutton # Alisonia Dutton+2 b. c 1395 # Sir John Dutton+ b. c 1403, d. 1445 ==Links== * http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p360.htm#i10815 * http://www.duttongenealogy.com/extrapgs/extrapgtemplate5.php * http://www.penrose.org/getperson.php?personID=I51377&tree=penrose ==Sources== * Cope, Gilbert. Genealogy of the Dutton Family of Pennsylvania. F. S. HIckman, Printer, West Chester, PA; 1871; Higginson Genealogical Books, Salem, MA 1977, page 19. Son of Edmund Dutton. * Deputy Keepers of the Public Record. George E. and William Spottiswoode, Printers, Eyre, London, 1867, 37:230--FHC Film 1559391, pt. 2, item 10. * Malisiak, Carole Dutton. The Dutton Chronicle. http://genealogy.dutton.net/, 1998-2003, print out dated 5/17/2005, Generation 28-29, The English. http://www.genealogy.dutton.net/gen4_english.htm. See Link on Profile for automatic access. * Memorials of the Duttons of Dutton in Cheshire. London, Henry Sotheran & Co., 1901. Appendix of Duttoniana (pages 203-207, Appendix of Duttoniana). Family History Society of Cheshire-CD, Cheshire Local History Association, and Family History Society of Cheshire England, http://www.genfair.com, Select England / Cheshire. Family History Center, Salt Lake City, Film 897484. * Morrill, John -- Editor. The Oxford Illustrated History of Tudor & Stuart Britain. Oxford University Press, Oxford 1996. Seventeen distinguished contributors, 43 color illustrations, six maps, extensive source list, 8-page Chronology 1485-1689. * Murray, Jane. The Kings and Queens of England. A Tourist Guide. Charles Scribner’s Sons, New York, 1974. See Appendix for index and sources, local snapshots. The Plantagenet line continued during the time below. * Omerod, George; enlarged and revised by Thomas Helsby, Esq. History of the County Palatine and City of Chester, Vols. 1-3. Second Edition. Revised and Enlarged, London, 1882, v1,pp. 648-649, Family History Society of Cheshire-CD, Cheshire Local History Association, and Family History Society of Cheshire England, http://www.genfair.com, Select England / Cheshire. Family History Center, Salt Lake City, Utah, FHC films 496910, 824313-824314. * Ryland, John Paul. The Visitation of Cheshire in the Year 1580. http://www. ukgeneralogyarchives.com; UK Genealogy Archives, United Kingdom, 2004, page 88 --lineage chart. Publications of the Harleian Society, Volume XVIII. Sir Piers Dutton of Dutton = Elizabeth Butler, d. to Wm Butler of Bewsy. * ==Citations== # [S2721] Unknown author, The History of the County Palatine and City of Chester, by George Ormerod, 1819, p. 479; Wallop Family, p. 291; Magna Charta by Wurts, p. 387. # [S10297] Unknown author, History of the County Palatine and City of Chester, by George Omerod, 1819., p. 133. He appears in the Welsh genealogies: See Peter Bartrum, http://cadair.aber.ac.uk/dspace/bitstream/handle/2160/4731/Hanmer%201.png?sequence=1&isAllowed=y (March 2, 2017; Anne Brannen, curator) Dutton, Peter (I588182)
 
44 's avonds om half 9, Veerstraat B, Honderdvijf en twintig Heijselaar, Cornelia (I593172)
 
45 (4/18/2017) It is noted below that Walderne came to England with William the Conqueror. However, this is impossible as William the Conqueror invaded England in 1066, and Walderne, according to this author, states that he died in 1054, 12 years before the Normandy invasion. However, according to other written histories, in particular, St Claire / Sinclaire genealogy (reference: http://www.sinclairgenealogy.info/normandy ), the following is stated: "Rollo married twice and the second time was to Popee, the daughter of the count of Bayeux. Their son, William Long-Sword, was the second duke of Normandy and died in 948. Richard I was his son, the third duke, and his son was Richard II, the fourth duke. The fifth duke was Richard III, who died in 1027, and he was followed by his brother Robert (le Diable), the sixth duke, who died in 1035. According to succession, Mauger (le Jeune), the third brother, should have become the seventh duke. Robert, however, had a natural son by Arlette de Vertpre, called 'William the Bastard' and later, Conqueror of England" "Mauger became archbishop of Rouen after the death of an uncle, and through his father was responsible for the government of Saint-Lo. This region included a castle and church at Saint-Clair, now known as Saint-Clair-sur-l'Elle. Mauger became the count of Saint-Clair and married a daughter of the house of Crevecoeur-en-Auge. They had three sons: the first was Hamon (aux Dents) who would have been the eighth duke if William had not succeeded by force. Their second son was '''Walderne de Saint-Clair''' and the third was Hubert, baron of Rie. Both Hamon and Walderne were said to have been killed fighting William at the battle of Val-es-Dunes in 1047." -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Walderne, Count de Santo Claro came to England with William the Conqueror. Gaudron de SAINT CLAIR http://gw.geneanet.org/loic15?lang=fr;iz=33667;p=gaudron;n=de+saint+clair de Saint-Clair, Waldron (I538561)
 
46 (4/18/2017) It is noted below that Walderne came to England with William the Conqueror. However, this is impossible as William the Conqueror invaded England in 1066, and Walderne, according to this author, states that he died in 1054, 12 years before the Normandy invasion. However, according to other written histories, in particular, St Claire / Sinclaire genealogy (reference: http://www.sinclairgenealogy.info/normandy ), the following is stated: "Rollo married twice and the second time was to Popee, the daughter of the count of Bayeux. Their son, William Long-Sword, was the second duke of Normandy and died in 948. Richard I was his son, the third duke, and his son was Richard II, the fourth duke. The fifth duke was Richard III, who died in 1027, and he was followed by his brother Robert (le Diable), the sixth duke, who died in 1035. According to succession, Mauger (le Jeune), the third brother, should have become the seventh duke. Robert, however, had a natural son by Arlette de Vertpre, called 'William the Bastard' and later, Conqueror of England" "Mauger became archbishop of Rouen after the death of an uncle, and through his father was responsible for the government of Saint-Lo. This region included a castle and church at Saint-Clair, now known as Saint-Clair-sur-l'Elle. Mauger became the count of Saint-Clair and married a daughter of the house of Crevecoeur-en-Auge. They had three sons: the first was Hamon (aux Dents) who would have been the eighth duke if William had not succeeded by force. Their second son was '''Walderne de Saint-Clair''' and the third was Hubert, baron of Rie. Both Hamon and Walderne were said to have been killed fighting William at the battle of Val-es-Dunes in 1047." -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Walderne, Count de Santo Claro came to England with William the Conqueror. Gaudron de SAINT CLAIR http://gw.geneanet.org/loic15?lang=fr;iz=33667;p=gaudron;n=de+saint+clair de Saint-Clair, Waldron (I548595)
 
47 (Medlands] GUILLAUME [VI] TALAFER d'Angoulême, son of VULGRIN [II] Comte d'Angoulême & his first wife Pontia de la Marche (-Messina 7 Aug 1179). The Historia Pontificum et Comitum Engolismensis names "Guillelmum primogenitum" as son of Comte Vulgrin [II] and his wife "Pontia filia Comitis de Marcha"[596]. "Willelmus Talafars comes Engolismensæ filius Vulgrini comitis" donated property to Saint-Pierre d'Angoulême by charter dated to [1089/1101] which refers to donations by "Willelmi Talafer avi mei et Vulgrini patris mei"[597]. He succeeded his father in 1140 as Comte d'Angoulême. "Guillelmus Talaferii comes Engolismensis" exempted Notre-Dame de Dalon from taxes on its lands by charter dated 1146[598]. He joined the crusade in 1147. An exchange of territories with Saint-Amant-de-Boixe recorded in a charter dated to [1146/59] recites prior donations by "Vulgrinus comes Engolismæ" and after his death by "filius suus domnus Vuillelmus Talafer"[599]. "Wmus Talafer, comes Engolismensis, filius Wlgrini comitis…et Arnaldus Bocardi" issued a charter dated 1163 concerning the forest of Marange, which names "filii mei Wlgrinus et W Talafer"[600]. The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis records that "Guillermus filius Wlgrimi Comes Engolismensis, Ademarus Vicecomes Lemovicensis, Oliverius filius Gulpherii senioris de Turribus" were among those who left for Jerusalem in 1178, stating that "Engolismensis Comes Guillermus Sector-ferri" died "VII Id Aug apud Messinam Siciliæ"[601]. m firstly (after 1137) as her third husband, EMMA de Limoges, widow firstly of BARDON de Cognac and secondly of GUILLAUME X Duke of Aquitaine [GUILLAUME VIII Comte de Poitou], daughter of ADEMAR [II] Vicomte de Limoges & his [second wife Marie des Cars]. The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis names "aliam filiam [Ademari]…Ennoa (seu Emma)" stating that she married "Guillermus Dux, frater Raymundi Antiochiæ principis" after the death of her earlier husband "Bardoni de Coniaco", before being abducted by "Willelmus Sector-ferri, filius Wlgrini Comitis Engolismensis"[602]. "Emma comitissa, uxor comitis Engolismensis, filia Ademari vicecomitis Lemovicensis" donated property "ripas stagni de Chalamans" to Notre-Dame de Dalon by undated charter[603]. m secondly ([1150/51]) as her third husband, MARGUERITE de Turenne, widow of ADEMAR [IV] Vicomte de Limoges and divorced wife of EBLES [III] Vicomte de Ventadour, daughter of RAYMOND [I] Vicomte de Turenne & his wife Mathilde du Perche (-21 Oct [1186/1202]). The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis records that "Ademaro vicecomite Lemovicensi, sponsam illius Margaretam, sororem Bosonis de Torenna" married thirdly "Guillermus Sector-ferri Comes Engolismensis, multorum pater liberorum"[604]. Her parentage and first marriage are confirmed by the cartulary of Tulle St Martin which records a donation by "Ademarus vicecomes Lemovicensis et Aimericus de Gordo mariti duarum sororum Bosonis, Mangnæ et Margaritæ" dated 21 Dec 1143 made "pro anima Bosonis vicecomitis de Torenna qui gladio corruit" on the day of his burial, authorised by "Ebolus vicecomes de Ventedorn et Archambaldus vicecomes de Comborn", and made "in manu domni Ebali abbatis Tutellensis patrui ipsius Bosonis"[605]. The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis records that "Ademaro vicecomite Lemovicensi, sponsam illius Margaretam, sororem Bosonis de Torenna" married "Ebolus Ventadorensis, filius Eboli Cantatoria" after her first husband died, but that the marriage ended after two years because of their consanguinity[606]. "Vuillelmus Talafers comes Engolismensis Vulgrini filius et Margarita uxor mea et filii nostri Vulgrinus scilicet primogenitus noster, Vuillelmus Talafers, Ademarus, Grisetus, Fulco et Almodis filia nostra uxor Amanei de Lebret" transferred rights to Saint-Amant-de-Boixe by charter dated 1171[607]. The necrology of Saint-Martial records the death “XII Kal Nov” of “Margarita Engolismensis comitissa, mater Ademari vicecomitis” and her donation[608]. Références [596] Historia Pontificum et Comitum Engolismensis, XXXVI, p. 56. [597] Angoulême 154, p. 146. [598] Dalon Notre-Dame 739, p. 180. [599] Saint-Amand-de-Boixe 254, p. 238. [600] Castaigne, E. (ed.) (1869) Documents historiques sur l'Angoûmois, Tome I (Paris), p. 126. [601] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 71, RHGF XII, p. 447. [602] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 41, RHGF XII, p. 425. [603] Dalon Notre-Dame 870, p. 210. [604] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 53, RHGF XII, p. 438. [605] Tulle Saint-Martin no. 490, p. 261. [606] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 53, RHGF XII, p. 438. [607] Saint-Amand-de-Boixe 302, p. 270. [608] Leroux, A., Molinier, E, and Thomas, A. (1883) Documents Historiques bas-latins, provençaux et français concernant principalement La Marche et Le Limousin (Limoges) ("Documents historiques Limousin bas-Latins (1883)”), Tome I, Obituaire de Saint-Marciale, p. 77. Guillaume IV Taillefer de Angouleme (1134-1187) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_V_of_Angoul%C3%AAme William V of Angoulême was the Count of Angoulême from 1140 to 1178. He inherited the territory from his father, Wulgrin II of Angoulême. It is from him, that the territory was split between the three brothers all sons of William IV: Wulgrin III of Angoulême who was the eldest, William VI of Angoulême and Aymer of Angoulême. After the death of Aymer, the territory did not pass to Aymer's daughter, Isabella of Angoulême, Queen consort to John of England, but rather to the daughter of Wulgrim III, Mathilde of Angoulême, who had married Hugh IX of Lusignan, father of Hugh X of Lusignan. -------------------- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wulgrin_II_of_Angoul%C3%AAme Wulgrin II (...) he married Pontia de la Marche (or de Montgomery), daughter of Roger the Poitevin and Almodis, the daughter of count Aldebert II of La Marche. They had only one son, William IV Taillefer. -------------------- B: Abt 1134 Of, Angouleme, Charente, France D: 7 Aug 1187 , Messina, Sicily, Italy M: Bef 1160 -------------------- He was apparently poisoned by his step-daughter. There are some discrepancies about when he died in the histories. -------------------- -------------------- Comte d'Angoulême -------------------- Died while on a crusade. -------------------- William was the Count of Angoulême from 1181 to 1186. -------------------- (Medlands] GUILLAUME [VI] TALAFER d'Angoulême, son of VULGRIN [II] Comte d'Angoulême & his first wife Pontia de la Marche (-Messina 7 Aug 1179). The Historia Pontificum et Comitum Engolismensis names "Guillelmum primogenitum" as son of Comte Vulgrin [II] and his wife "Pontia filia Comitis de Marcha"[596]. "Willelmus Talafars comes Engolismensæ filius Vulgrini comitis" donated property to Saint-Pierre d'Angoulême by charter dated to [1089/1101] which refers to donations by "Willelmi Talafer avi mei et Vulgrini patris mei"[597]. He succeeded his father in 1140 as Comte d'Angoulême. "Guillelmus Talaferii comes Engolismensis" exempted Notre-Dame de Dalon from taxes on its lands by charter dated 1146[598]. He joined the crusade in 1147. An exchange of territories with Saint-Amant-de-Boixe recorded in a charter dated to [1146/59] recites prior donations by "Vulgrinus comes Engolismæ" and after his death by "filius suus domnus Vuillelmus Talafer"[599]. "Wmus Talafer, comes Engolismensis, filius Wlgrini comitis…et Arnaldus Bocardi" issued a charter dated 1163 concerning the forest of Marange, which names "filii mei Wlgrinus et W Talafer"[600]. The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis records that "Guillermus filius Wlgrimi Comes Engolismensis, Ademarus Vicecomes Lemovicensis, Oliverius filius Gulpherii senioris de Turribus" were among those who left for Jerusalem in 1178, stating that "Engolismensis Comes Guillermus Sector-ferri" died "VII Id Aug apud Messinam Siciliæ"[601]. m firstly (after 1137) as her third husband, EMMA de Limoges, widow firstly of BARDON de Cognac and secondly of GUILLAUME X Duke of Aquitaine [GUILLAUME VIII Comte de Poitou], daughter of ADEMAR [II] Vicomte de Limoges & his [second wife Marie des Cars]. The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis names "aliam filiam [Ademari]…Ennoa (seu Emma)" stating that she married "Guillermus Dux, frater Raymundi Antiochiæ principis" after the death of her earlier husband "Bardoni de Coniaco", before being abducted by "Willelmus Sector-ferri, filius Wlgrini Comitis Engolismensis"[602]. "Emma comitissa, uxor comitis Engolismensis, filia Ademari vicecomitis Lemovicensis" donated property "ripas stagni de Chalamans" to Notre-Dame de Dalon by undated charter[603]. m secondly ([1150/51]) as her third husband, MARGUERITE de Turenne, widow of ADEMAR [IV] Vicomte de Limoges and divorced wife of EBLES [III] Vicomte de Ventadour, daughter of RAYMOND [I] Vicomte de Turenne & his wife Mathilde du Perche (-21 Oct [1186/1202]). The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis records that "Ademaro vicecomite Lemovicensi, sponsam illius Margaretam, sororem Bosonis de Torenna" married thirdly "Guillermus Sector-ferri Comes Engolismensis, multorum pater liberorum"[604]. Her parentage and first marriage are confirmed by the cartulary of Tulle St Martin which records a donation by "Ademarus vicecomes Lemovicensis et Aimericus de Gordo mariti duarum sororum Bosonis, Mangnæ et Margaritæ" dated 21 Dec 1143 made "pro anima Bosonis vicecomitis de Torenna qui gladio corruit" on the day of his burial, authorised by "Ebolus vicecomes de Ventedorn et Archambaldus vicecomes de Comborn", and made "in manu domni Ebali abbatis Tutellensis patrui ipsius Bosonis"[605]. The Chronicon Gaufredi Vosiensis records that "Ademaro vicecomite Lemovicensi, sponsam illius Margaretam, sororem Bosonis de Torenna" married "Ebolus Ventadorensis, filius Eboli Cantatoria" after her first husband died, but that the marriage ended after two years because of their consanguinity[606]. "Vuillelmus Talafers comes Engolismensis Vulgrini filius et Margarita uxor mea et filii nostri Vulgrinus scilicet primogenitus noster, Vuillelmus Talafers, Ademarus, Grisetus, Fulco et Almodis filia nostra uxor Amanei de Lebret" transferred rights to Saint-Amant-de-Boixe by charter dated 1171[607]. The necrology of Saint-Martial records the death “XII Kal Nov” of “Margarita Engolismensis comitissa, mater Ademari vicecomitis” and her donation[608]. Références [596] Historia Pontificum et Comitum Engolismensis, XXXVI, p. 56. [597] Angoulême 154, p. 146. [598] Dalon Notre-Dame 739, p. 180. [599] Saint-Amand-de-Boixe 254, p. 238. [600] Castaigne, E. (ed.) (1869) Documents historiques sur l'Angoûmois, Tome I (Paris), p. 126. [601] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 71, RHGF XII, p. 447. [602] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 41, RHGF XII, p. 425. [603] Dalon Notre-Dame 870, p. 210. [604] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 53, RHGF XII, p. 438. [605] Tulle Saint-Martin no. 490, p. 261. [606] Ex Chronico Gaufredi Vosiensis, 53, RHGF XII, p. 438. [607] Saint-Amand-de-Boixe 302, p. 270. [608] Leroux, A., Molinier, E, and Thomas, A. (1883) Documents Historiques bas-latins, provençaux et français concernant principalement La Marche et Le Limousin (Limoges) ("Documents historiques Limousin bas-Latins (1883)”), Tome I, Obituaire de Saint-Marciale, p. 77. Guillaume IV Taillefer de Angouleme (1134-1187) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_V_of_Angoul%C3%AAme William V of Angoulême was the Count of Angoulême from 1140 to 1178. He inherited the territory from his father, Wulgrin II of Angoulême. It is from him, that the territory was split between the three brothers all sons of William IV: Wulgrin III of Angoulême who was the eldest, William VI of Angoulême and Aymer of Angoulême. After the death of Aymer, the territory did not pass to Aymer's daughter, Isabella of Angoulême, Queen consort to John of England, but rather to the daughter of Wulgrim III, Mathilde of Angoulême, who had married Hugh IX of Lusignan, father of Hugh X of Lusignan. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wulgrin_II_of_Angoul%C3%AAme Wulgrin II (...) he married Pontia de la Marche (or de Montgomery), daughter of Roger the Poitevin and Almodis, the daughter of count Aldebert II of La Marche. They had only one son, William IV Taillefer. B: Abt 1134 Of, Angouleme, Charente, France D: 7 Aug 1187 , Messina, Sicily, Italy M: Bef 1160 He was apparently poisoned by his step-daughter. There are some discrepancies about when he died in the histories. Comte d'Angoulême Died while on a crusade. William was the Count of Angoulême from 1181 to 1186. d'Angoulême, Guillaume 'Taillefer' comte d'Angoulême (I588172)
 
48 (ondertrouw te Delft op 15 april 1713) Gezin F522610
 
49 * <a href="http://www.hetutrechtsarchief.nl/onderzoek/resultaten/archieven?mivast=39&mizig=100&miadt=39&miaet=54&micode=463-423-04&minr=25981924&miview=ldt">Overlijden Willem Gijsbertsen, 24-03-1912</a> Gijsbertsen, Willem (I602368)
 
50 * <a href="http://www.hetutrechtsarchief.nl/onderzoek/resultaten/archieven?mivast=39&mizig=100&miadt=39&miaet=54&micode=481-1002-16&minr=22634598&miview=ldt">Huwelijk Cornelis Gijsbertsen en Geertruij van Setten, 05-01-1854</a>r=25714669&miview=ldt">Overlijden Cornelis Gijsbertsen, 31-03-1913</a> Gijsbertsen, Cornelis (I602369)
 

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