This post is a summary of many hours and years of research. The post covers basic dynastic facts that go through various family lines: Carolingians, Herbertines, Robertians, Capetians, Normans, and Plantagenets—to America.
Hugh Capet is the namesake of the French Capetian dynasty, the longest lasting one in French history, with an unbroken line of kings, from 987 to 1328. His descendants have been traced, even in America. It may be difficult to believe, but the records are there.
The main figure here is William the Conqueror. The lineage has been traced. Maybe this post will help you find family connections.
The lineage has been traced. Maybe this post will help your own research.
This post goes from 1755 to 1814 and covers Pennsylvania, the only state where they lived. A call for a Ryland family Bible is mentioned in this post.
Born probably at the end of 1031, married Duke William of Normandy in 1049-50, and dying in 1083, she was duchess of Normandy and queen of England and wielded her power with class and dignity.
These three Bibles are in the Special Collections at William and Mary College in Virginia. The dates range from 1748 to 1902. It turns out the first Perrin Bible is connected to a royal gateway ancestor. Update: Links to images of original Bibles are now included! Continue reading
Born in about 1241 in Castile, Spain, she married Edward I of England in 1254. He became king in 1272 and was crowned in 1274. She died in 1294 after giving birth to fourteen to sixteen children.
He lived from 1239 to 1307. He married Eleanor of Castile. Included is the opening of Edward’s tomb in 1774. This post also includes various genealogical tables by top-ranked Medievalists. Updates of new data on kids.
Born probably in 1223 in Provence, southern France, she married English king Henry III on 14 Jan 1236 and was crowned queen on 20 Jan 1236. After living an exciting life in support of her husband against the baronage and in her support of her own rule, and that of her son Edward I, she died on 24 June 1291.