A Snelson DataBase & Armory

Person Page 759

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Robert II Unknown1

M, #18951, Deceased, b. about 752, d. after 789

Parents

Family

Family: Theodorata Unknown

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Robert II Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5491.
  • Birth: He was born about 752.1
  • Marriage: He and Theodorata Unknown were married about 772.1
  • Death: He died after 789.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Theodorata Unknown1

F, #18952, Deceased

Family

Family: Robert II Unknown (b. about 752, d. after 789)

Main Events

  • Name: Theodorata Unknown was also known as Theodorata Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5492.
  • Marriage: She and Robert II Unknown were married about 772.1
  • Death: She died Y Y.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Thuringbert Unknown1

M, #18953, Deceased, b. about 726

Parents

Family

Family:

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Thuringbert Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5493.
  • Birth: He was born about 726.1
  • Death: He died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: He was married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Robert I Unknown1

M, #18954, Deceased, b. about 700, d. before 764

Family

Family: Williswint Unknown (b. about 705, d. after 764)

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Robert I Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5494.
  • Birth: He was born about 700.1
  • Marriage: He and Williswint Unknown were married about 722.1
  • Death: He died before 764.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Williswint Unknown1

F, #18955, Deceased, b. about 705, d. after 764

Parents

Family

Family: Robert I Unknown (b. about 700, d. before 764)

Main Events

  • Name: Williswint Unknown was also known as Williswint Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5495.
  • Birth: She was born about 705.1
  • Marriage: She and Robert I Unknown were married about 722.1
  • Death: She died after 764.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Adelheim Unknown1

M, #18956, Deceased

Family

Family:

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Adelheim Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5496.
  • Death: He died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: He was married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Guerin Unknown1

M, #18957, Deceased, b. about 612, d. about 677

Parents

Family

Family: Gunza Unknown (b. 612)

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Guerin Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5520.
  • Birth: He was born about 612.1
  • Death: He died about 677.1
  • Marriage: He and Gunza Unknown were married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Gunza Unknown1

F, #18958, Deceased, b. 612

Parents

Family

Family: Guerin Unknown (b. about 612, d. about 677)

Main Events

  • Name: Gunza Unknown was also known as Gunza Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5521.
  • Birth: She was born in 612.1
  • Death: She died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: She and Guerin Unknown were married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Bodilon Unknown1

M, #18959, Deceased, b. about 590

Family

Family: Singrada Unknown

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Bodilon Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5522.
  • Birth: He was born about 590.1
  • Death: He died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: He and Singrada Unknown were married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Singrada Unknown1

F, #18960, Deceased

Family

Family: Bodilon Unknown (b. about 590)

Main Events

  • Name: Singrada Unknown was also known as Singrada Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5523.
  • Death: She died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: She and Bodilon Unknown were married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Clodule Unknown1

M, #18961, Deceased

Family

Family:

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Clodule Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5524.
  • Death: He died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: He was married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Aethelwulf Unknown1,2

M, #18962, Deceased, b. 795, d. 13 January 858

Parents

Families

Family 1: Osburga Unknown (b. 810, d. 855)

Family 2: Judith Unknown (b. October 844, d. 870)

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Aethelwulf Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5529.
  • Birth: He was born in 795.3,1
  • Residence: He resided Ethelwulf, Old English: Æþelwulf, (c. 795–858) was the elder son of King Egbert of Wessex. He conquered Kent on behalf of his father in 825. Thereafter he was styled King of Kent until he succeeded his father as King of Wessex in 839, whereupon he became King of Wessex, Kent, Cornwall, the West Saxons and the East Saxons. He was crowned at Kingston upon Thames.

    The most notable and commonly used primary source is the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle. The chronicle makes reference to a few influential battles in which Ethelwulf took part. In the year 840 AD, he fought at Carhampton against thirty-five ship companies of Danes,whose raids had increased considerably. His most notable victory came in 851 at 'Acleah', probably Ockley or Oakley in Surrey. Here, Ethelwulf and his son Ethelbald of Wessex fought against the heathen and made, according to the chronicle 'the greatest slaughter of heathen host ever made.' Around the year 853, Ethelwulf, and his son-in-law, Burgred, King of Mercia defeated Cyngen ap Cadell of Wales and made the Welsh subject to him. The chronicle depicts more battles throughout the years, mostly against invading pirates and Danes. This was an era in European history where nations were being invaded from many different groups; there were Saracens in the south, Magyars in the east, Moors in the west, and Vikings in the north.

    In 839, Ethelwulf succeeded his father Egbert as King. Egbert had been a grizzeled veteran who had fought for survival since his youth. Ethelwulf had a worrying style of Kingship. He had come naturally to the throne of Wessex. He proved to be intensly religious, cursed with little political sense, and too many able and ambitious sons. One of the first acts Ethelwulf did as King, was to split the kingdom. He gave the eastern half, that of Kent, Essex, Surrey and Sussex to his eldest son Athelstan (not to be confused with the later Athelstan the Glorious). Ethelwulf kept the ancient, western side of Wessex (Hampshire, Wiltshire, Dorset and Devon) for himself. Ethelwulf and his first wife, Osburh, had five sons and a daughter. After Athelstan came, Ethelbald, Ethelbert, Ethelred, and Alfred. Their only daughter, Aelthelswih was married as a child to the king of Mercia.

    Religion was always an important area in Ethelwulf's life. As early as the first year of his reign he had planned a pilgrimage to Rome. Due to the ongoing and increasing raids he felt the need to appeal to the Christian God for help against an enemy 'so agile, and numerous, and profane.' In 853 Ethelwulf, sent his youngest son, Alfred a child of about four years, to Rome. In 855, about a year after his wife Osburh's death, Ethelwulf went on a pilgrimage to Rome. In Rome, he distributed gold to the clergy of St. Peter's, and offered the Blessed Peter chalices of the purest gold and silver-gilt candelabra of Saxon work. In the return journey in 856 he married Judith Martela Frankish princess who was about twelve years old, she was the daughter of Charles the Bald, king of the West Franks. Upon their return to England in 856 Ethelwulf met with an acute crisis. His eldest son Ethelbald (Athelstan had since died) had devised a conspiracy with the Ealdorman of Somerset and the Bishop of Sherborne to oppose Ethelwulf's resumption of the kingship once he returned. There was enough support of Ethelwulf to either have a civil war, or to banish Ethelbald and his fellow conspirators. Instead Ethelwulf yeilded Wessex proper to his son, and accpeted Surrey, Sussex and Essex for himself. he ruled their until his death on January 13, 858. The family quarrel, had it been allowed to continue, could have ruined the House of Egbert. Ethelwulf and his advisors deserved the adoration bestowed upon them for their restraint and tolerance.

    That the king should have consented to treat with his rebellious son, to refer the compromise to a meeting of Saxon nobles, to moderate the pugnacity of his own supporters, and to resign the rule over the more important half of his dominions- all this testifies to the fact that Ethelwulf’s Christian spirit did not exhaust itself in the giving of lavish charities to the Church, but availed to reconcile him to the sacrifice of prestige and power in the cause of national peace.

    Ethelwulf's restoration included a special concession on the part of the Saxon queens. The West Saxons did not allow the queen to sit next to the king. In fact they were not referred to as a queen, but merely the 'wife of the king.' This restriction was lifted for Queen Judith, probably because she was a high ranking European princess.

    He was buried first at Steyning and then later transferred to the Old Minster in Winchester. His bones now reside in one of several mortuary chests in Winchester Cathedral.1
  • Marriage: He and Judith Unknown were married on 1 October 856.2,1
  • Death: He died on 13 January 858, at age ~63.2,1
  • Marriage: He and Osburga Unknown were married.3,1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel
  2. [S5541] Ancestors of Henry II, Organisation: Stewart Baldwin & Todd Farmerie
  3. [S5550] Bostock Family History

Biography

Osburga Unknown1,2

F, #18963, Deceased, b. 810, d. 855

Parents

Family

Family: Aethelwulf Unknown (b. 795, d. 13 January 858)

Main Events

  • Name: Osburga Unknown was also known as Osburga Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5530.
  • Birth: She was born in 810.2,1
  • Residence: She resided Osburga (Osburh)(810 - 855) was the first wife of Aethelwulf of Wessex. Her father was Oslac of the Isle of Wight, Grand Butler of England.

    She was mother to four English Kings, Ethelbald of Wessex, Ethelbert of Wessex, Ethelred of Wessex and Alfred the Great.1
  • Death: She died in 855, at age ~45.2,1
  • Marriage: She and Aethelwulf Unknown were married.2,1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel
  2. [S5550] Bostock Family History

Biography

Egbert Unknown1,2

M, #18964, Deceased, b. 775, d. 839

Parents

Family

Family: Redburga Unknown

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Egbert Unknown was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5531.
  • Birth: He was born in 775.2,1
  • Residence: He resided Egbert (also Ecgbehrt or Ecgbert) (c. 770 - July 839) was King of Wessex from 802 until his death. Under Egbert, Wessex rose to become the most powerful of the Anglo-Saxon kingdoms, overthrowing the supremacy of Mercia. In addition, he is considered the first king of England, though it is not how he referred to himself. He was called Bretwalda ('British Ruler'). His grandson Alfred was the first to use the title 'King of England.'

    Under the year 825, the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle states that Egbert sent his son Æðelwulf into Kent to recover what had been the rightful property of his kin. The father of Egbert was called Ealhmund, and we find an Ealhmund, king in Kent, mentioned in a charter dated 784, who is identified with Egbert's father in a late addition to the Chronicle under the date 784. Following the conquest of Kent, Egbert issued a charter as King of the West Saxons and the Kentishmen.

    After the murder of King Cynewulf in 786, Egbert may have contested the succession, but the throne went to Beorhtric, an ally of Offa of Mercia. Starting probably in 789, Egbert went into exile after being expelled by Offa and Beorhtric. He spent this exile with the Franks on the continent, and although it is said to have lasted three years, some historians have suggested that this period may have actually lasted thirteen years (789 – 802), as this would account for Egbert's whereabouts during the whole period preceding Beorhtric's death.
    Beorhtric ruled subject to the Mercian kings (Offa and, from 796, Coenwulf), and Egbert probably sought greater independence for Wessex. He was acknowledged as king by the West Saxons following Beorhtric's death in 802, but on the same day as his accession to the throne, Æthelmund, earl of the Hwicce, led a raid into Wessex. Æthelmund was defeated and killed by Weoxtan, earl of Wiltshire, who also lost his life in the battle.

    In 815 Egbert ravaged the whole of the territories of the West Welsh, which probably at this time did not include much more than Cornwall; it is probably from his reign that Cornwall can be considered subject to Wessex. The next important occurrence in the reign was the defeat of Beornwulf of Mercia at a place called Ellandun in 825. After this victory, Kent, Surrey, Sussex and Essex submitted to Wessex; while the East Anglians, who rose against Mercian rule and slew Beornwulf shortly afterwards, acknowledged Egbert as overlord. In 829 the king conquered Mercia, and Eanred of Northumbri accepted him as overlord after refusing to fight his forces at Dore (now a suburb of Sheffield). In 830 he led a successful expedition against the Welsh, and it was in the same year that Mercia regained its independence under Wiglaf, although it is uncertain whether this was achieved through a rebellion or was the result of a grant by Egbert to Wiglaf. In 836 Egbert was defeated by the Danes, but in 838 he won a battle against them and their allies the West Welsh at Hingston Down in Cornwall.

    Egbert married Redburga, a Frankish princess (possibly a sister or sister-in-law of the emperor Charlemagne), and had two sons and a daughter. Egbert died in about 839. He was succeeded by his son, King Ethelwulf of Wessex. Egbert was buried in the Old Minster at Winchester. A number of simple mortuary chests containing the bones of the Wessex and English kings were transferred to its replacement, Winchester Cathedral in the 11th century. During the English Civil War, Parliamentary soldiers dumped Egbert and the other kings' bones out of the chests and used them to smash windows in the church. The jumbled-up bones were then replaced in the chests. Distinguishing between the bones (four skulls now reside in Egbert's chest with other bones) is impossible without forensic examination.1
  • Death: He died in 839, at age ~64.2,1
  • Marriage: He and Redburga Unknown were married.2,1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel
  2. [S5550] Bostock Family History

Biography

Redburga Unknown1,2

F, #18965, Deceased

Family

Family: Egbert Unknown (b. 775, d. 839)

Main Events

  • Name: Redburga Unknown was also known as Redburga Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5532.
  • Residence: She resided Redburga or Raedburh was the wife of king Egbert of Wessex and may have been the sister-in-law of Charlemagne as the sister of his fourth wife, Luitgarde; other sources describe her as his sister (although Charlemagne's only sister was named Gisela) or his great-granddaughter (which would be difficult to accomplish in the forty-six years after Charlemagne's birth) or the daughter of his sister-in-law or his niece. Some genealogies identify her as the granddaughter of Pepin the Short and great-granddaughter of Charles Martel; other scholars doubt that she existed at all, other than as a name in a much later manuscript.
    She appears in a medieval manuscript from Oxford and is described as 'regis Francorum sororia' which translates as 'sister to the King of the Franks'. More specifically, sororia means 'pertaining to someone's sister', hence sister-in-law.

    According to some accounts, Charlemagne arranged Raedburh's marriage to Egbert in the year 800. Egbert, who had been forced into exile at Charlemagne's court by Offa, King of Mercia, returned to England in 802, where he became King of Wessex and later king of all England. Raedburh's son Ethelwulf succeeded Egbert. Raedburh was also, according to this version of events, the grandmother of Thyra Dannebod Queen of Denmark, who was the wife of the Viking King Gorm 'the Old' of Denmark and the mother of Harald Bluetooth Blataand King of Denmark.

    Confusing matters still further is the rival tradition that Raedburh survived Egbert, who by these accounts died in 811. This individual devoted her life to helping the poor and became known as 'Saint Ida of Herzfeld'. Among her reported acts of kindness were filling a stone coffin with food each day, then giving it to the poor; she also reportedly founded the church at Hofstadt, Westphalia, and the convent of Herzfeld, sometimes recorded as Herford or Hervorden, where she is buried. She was canonized on November 26, 980, is the patron saint of brides and widows and is frequently depicted either as carrying a church or with a dove hovering over her head.

    It appears, however, that this Saint Ida was married to a different Egbert, a duke of all Saxony between the Rhine and the Weser appointed by Charlemagne. Unless the Egbert reported in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle to have regained his throne in Wessex in 802 was, in fact, serving instead as a feudal supporter of Charlemagne in Saxony for many of the years following his return to Wessex, Saint Ida was not the Raedburh who married Egbert of Wessex. Given the irreconcilable differences in the dates of death given for these two Egberts, that conclusion appears more likely.

    Her son Ethelwulf later became King of England. Her grandson is Alfred the Great.1
  • Death: She died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: She and Egbert Unknown were married.2,1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel
  2. [S5550] Bostock Family History

Biography

Mistress Unknown1

F, #18966, Deceased

Family

Family: Henry I Beauclerc Unknown (b. 1068, d. 2 December 1135)

Main Events

  • Name: Mistress Unknown was also known as Mistress Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5540.
  • Death: She died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: She and Henry I Beauclerc Unknown were married Unknown GEDCOM info: Mistress Unknown GEDCOM info: had a child with Unknown GEDCOM info: Mistress Unknown GEDCOM info: had a child with.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Ermengarde Unknown1,2

F, #18967, Deceased, b. 1068, d. 1147

Parents

Family

Family: William IX The Troubador Unknown (b. 1071, d. 1126)

Main Events

  • Name: Ermengarde Unknown was also known as Ermengarde Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5544.
  • Birth: She was born in 1068.1
  • Birth: She was born 3rd cousins 1 removed.1
  • Residence: She resided Ermengarde of Anjou, daughter of Count Fulk IV of Anjou and Hildegarde de Beaugency, was successively Duchess of Aquitaine, Brittany, and the patron of Fontevraud Abbey. She was born in Angers.

    Having lost her mother at a young age, she received a good education and grew to be pious and concerned about religious reform, especially the struggle against the secular appropriation of church property. She was also noted for her beauty in her youth.

    Her first wedding, in 1089, was to the young duke and poet, William IX of Aquitaine. However, the marriage proved a dismal failure. Her husband was a voracious philanderer, whose affairs infuriated his wife. She suffered from severe mood-swings, vacillating between vivacity and sullenness, and would nag her husband. She also had a habit of retiring in bad temper to a cloister after an argument, cutting off all contact with the outside world, before suddenly making a reappearance in the court as if her absence had never occurred. Such behaviour, coupled with her failure to conceive a child, led William to send her back to her father and have the marriage dissolved (in 1091). Her behaviour during her marriage to the Duke has been described by both Marion Meade and Alison Weir as schizophrenic, with Weir adding a suggestion of manic depression.

    In 1093, her father married her to Duke Alan IV of Brittany, probably to secure an alliance against Normandy, now controlled by William the Conqueror’s son, Robert Curthose. Her husband left for Palestine in 1096 to take part in the First Crusade and she assumed control of the Duchy from then until 1101.

    She spent little time in Rennes or the west of Brittany, preferring Nantes and the Saumur region. Influenced by Robert of Arbrissel, she approved the expansion of the abbey at Fontevraud, to which she withdrew on two occasions. An admirer of Saint Bernard of Clairvaux (to whose abbey she made donations), she favoured the creation of Cistercian abbeys. She was also a benefactress of the monastery of Buzay, near Nantes.

    By 1116, Ermengarde was living in Fontevrault Abbey, where she reputedly became a friend of her first husband's second wife, Duchess Philippa of Aquitaine.

    In 1118, after the death of Philippa, Ermengarde decided to avenge her deceased friend. She went south from Fontevrault to the court of her former husband, Duke William of Aquitaine, where she demanded to be recognised as the rightful Duchess. William ignored this remarkable request. Accordingly, in October 1119, she suddenly appeared at the Council of Reims, being held by Pope Calixtus II, demanding that the Pope excommunicate William, oust his mistress from the ducal palace, and restore Ermengarde to her rightful place as the Duchess of Aquitaine. The Pope 'declined to accommodate her'; however, Ermengarde continued to trouble William for several years afterwards.

    Ermengarde at one point went on Crusade to Palestine; she returned ten years later, and some historians believe her life ended in Jerusalem at the convent of Saint Anne. But obituary lists at the abbey of Saint-Saveur de Redon record a date of death in 1147 in Redon where her husband was buried. Certainly, it is believed that she died a nun.1
  • Marriage: She and William IX The Troubador Unknown were married in 1089.2,1
  • Marriage: She was married in 1093.2,1
  • Death: She died in 1147, at age ~79.2,1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel
  2. [S5550] Bostock Family History

Biography

Anne Unknown1

F, #18968, Deceased

Family

Family: William VIII Unknown (b. 1025, d. 1086)

Main Events

  • Name: Anne Unknown was also known as Anne Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5576.
  • Death: She died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: She and William VIII Unknown were married in 1044.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Anselm De Garlende1

M, #18969, Deceased, b. about 1043

Family

Family:

Main Events

  • Reference Number: Anselm De Garlende was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5755.
  • Birth: He was born about 1043.1
  • Death: He died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: He was married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Cecilia Crew1

F, #18972, Deceased

Family

Family: Ralph de Vernon (b. about 1221, d. 1270)

Main Events

  • Name: Cecilia Crew was also known as Cecilia de Vernon.1
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5777.
  • Death: She died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: She and Ralph de Vernon were married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography

Auda Malbank1,2

F, #18973, Deceased, b. about 1192, d. after 1223

Person Exhibits

malbank

Parents

Family

Family: Warine De Vernon (b. about 1178, d. about 1250)

Main Events

  • Name: Auda Malbank was also known as Auda de Vernon.1
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5778.
  • Birth: She was born about 1192 in Wich Malbank, Cheshire.1
  • Birth: She was born Person Source.3
  • Death: She died after 1223.1
  • Marriage: She was married.2,1
  • Last Edited: 19 January 2019

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel
  2. [S5548] The Visitation of Cheshire in the Year 1580, Organisation: Sir Thomas Chaloner
  3. [S5549] Brereton History, Organisation: Eldon Robert Steen

Biography

William III Malbank1,2

M, #18974, Deceased, b. about 1160

Parents

Family

Family:

Main Events

  • Reference Number: William III Malbank was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5779.
  • Birth: He was born about 1160.1
  • Birth: He was born Person Source.3
  • Death: He died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: He was married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel
  2. [S5548] The Visitation of Cheshire in the Year 1580, Organisation: Sir Thomas Chaloner
  3. [S5549] Brereton History, Organisation: Eldon Robert Steen

Biography

Germaine Unknown1

F, #18975, Deceased, b. about 985

Family

Family: Mauger Unknown (b. about 967, d. after 1033)

Main Events

  • Name: Germaine Unknown was also known as Germaine Unknown.
  • Reference Number: She was originally assigned a reference number in ROOTS III back in 1989 - it is recorded here for original document retrieval and identification purposes only 5780.
  • Birth: She was born about 985.1
  • Death: She died Y Y.1
  • Marriage: She and Mauger Unknown were married.1

Citations

  1. [S5540] According to Otto Hirzell, Organisation: Otto Hirzel

Biography