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Notes: Généalogie MORIN Roots

Our Family History and Ancestry

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401 as a passenger aboard the 'Ann' SNOW, Nicholas (I1407)
402 as a private in Capt. Eseas Prebles' company - Col. Jacob Gerrish - andserved until the close of the war. BRAGDON, Samuel (I946)
403 As king of one group of Franks, it seems Childerich collaborated with theRomans against the Visigoths and the Saxons of the Loire. Although apagan, he co-operated with the Gallic Church and laid the foundations ofthe kingdom which his descendants were to rule for the following threecenturies. The discovery of his grave in Tournai in 1653 revealed someaspects of his power: several hundred gold coins minted inConstantinople, sent perhaps as a subsidy, and a gold brooch like thoseworn by Roman generals.

Profession : Roi des Francs Saliens de 457 à 481. 
Childeric King of the Franks (I5345)
404 as per her tombstone and some censuses CRISPO, Anna (I784)
405 as transcribed at http://www.rootsweb.com/~pictou/rccmeri.htm Source (S120)
406 ASQ= Archives du Seminaire de Quebec
JJ = Journal des Jesuites (Laverdiere et Casgrain)
JR = Jesuit Relations and allied documents (Thwaites)
MSRC - Memoires de la societe royale du Canada
BRH - Bulletin des recherches historiques
MSGCF - Memoires de la societe genealogique canadienne-francaise 
Source (S63)
407 assassinated D'ITALIA, Emperor Berengar I, Emperor of the Holy Roman Empir (I457)
408 assassiné à Chèvremont (près de Liège) par un noble austrasien du nom deGodin ou Gundoen qu'il aurait auparavant élevé comme son fils. DE METZ, Anségisel (I5672)
409 assassiné en en protégeant le duc Guillaume le Bâtard (plus tard leConquérant) DE CRÉPON, Osbern sénéchal de Normandie (I7884)
410 at age 98 CORBETT, Elizabeth "Lizzy" (I1052)
411 At age twenty, Philippe I, King of France, married Bertha of Holland, thestep-daughter of his first cousin. This marriage had been arranged toseal the reconciliation between the king and his first cousin, the Countof Flanders. However, it took Bertha about six years before she produceda daughter, Constance, which was not the hoped-for heir. Arnoul, a holyhermit of Saint-Médard in Soissons who was always consulted on familyproblems, prayed to heaven; however, it still took another three yearsbefore the heir, the future King Louis VI, was born. He was followed bythree more sons. Twenty years after the marriage, Philippe imprisonedBertha in comfort in the château at Montreuil-sur-Mer. He then wed thestill- married Bertrade de Montfort l'Amauri, wife of the Count ofAnjou, and they produced four children. It is lost in time whether sheseduced him or he her, but most likely Philippe had an understandingwith the Count of Anjou. In any case Betrade was more than willing asshe did not want to be "sent away like a whore," as her husband had doneto her predecessors. Philippe's remarriage caused a sensation but notdisapproval. The only one who caused problems was Yves, bishop ofChartres, who had been appointed by Pope Urban II without consultationswith Philippe and this had been resented by the latter. The king hadinvited all bishops to his second wedding but Yves declined, referringto Philippe as committing bigamy. Although Philippe had married with theblessing of the Archbishop of Reims as well as the Papal legate, Yveswrote to the Pope who then forbade the bishops to crown Bertrade andtold Philippe to cease all relations with her or else be excommunicated.Next, Bertha, his first wife, died and Philippe gathered two archbishopsand eight bishops in Reims who all confirmed the royal second marriage.The Pope also put pressure on the womanising Count of Anjou who thenobediently complained about the king's committing adultery with hiswife. In 1096 Philippe pretended to have broken with Bertrade andconsequently the excommunication was lifted. However, when it becameobvious in 1099 that Bertrade was still with him, the excommunicationwas renewed. It took until 1105 before peace was restored and from thenon Philippe and Bertrade remained together till Philippe died in 1108. Philippe I roi de France (I4287)
412 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I768)
413 at various locations throughout his career CORBETT, Ernest Alphonsus (I775)
414 Attesté à Roncevaux en 778. DE STEENLAND, Baudouin Le Flamand (I5828)
415 Attesté en 750. DE WORMSGAU, Lambert III (I5829)
416 Attesté en Sarre. DE STEENLAND, Baldwin (I5740)
417 Attesté en Sarre. DE STEENLAND, Hardwin (I5713)
418 Attestée en 1154. Dame de Frise. DE NORTHEIM, Gertrude (I6172)
419 Attestée en 815 & 858. DE BOBBIO, Rothaïde (I5939)
420 Attestée en 849. Lieugardis (I4896)
421 Attestés mariés en 1050. Family F2353
422 au cours de l'épidémie ROUSSEL, Timothée (I2478)
423 AUBER, CLAUDE, notaire royal, greffier puis juge-prévôt de la seigneuriede Beaupré, né en 1616 ou 1617 à Sainte-Croix de Troarn (diocèse deBayeux), fils de Jaques Auber et de Marie Le Boucher, décédé à Québec en1694.

On fait remonter à 1645 son arrivée au Canada et à 1648 celle desa femme, Jacqueline Lucas, et de son fils Félix. Olivier Letardif luiaccorde une concession à Château-Richer le 22 mai 1650. Peu après, ilcommence à exercer comme notaire de la seigneurie de Beaupré ; sonpremier acte est du 28 octobre 1650. Le 23 janvier 1664, il reçoit mêmedu Conseil souverain la commission de notaire royal en laNouvelle-France. D’après le recensement de 1667, il possédait à Beaupréune exploitation agricole assez considérable. Ayant agi longtemps commenotaire et greffier de la juridiction seigneuriale, il en devint lejuge-prévôt par nomination signée de Mgr de Laval*, seigneur de Beaupré,le 19 octobre 1671. Il vendit sa terre à son fils Félix, le 20 février1675, et démissionna comme juge en 1676, mais demeura à Château-Richerau moins jusqu’au recensement de 1681. Il vint cependant plus tard àQuébec, y fut juge suppléant du Conseil souverain en 1684 et y futinhumé le 20 mars 1694. Ses descendants écrivent maintenant leur nomAubert. 
AUBERT, Claude (I4562)
424 Aunt-nephew marriage is Ho'i. NANAKAOKO, (Nana-kaoko) (Nana-kaoko) (I40403)
425 Aunty Sarah is buried at the cemetery near the Mormon temple. She is buried next to her brother Nawai, her sister Aina, and her brother George Hoolulu Sr. Nawai's wife, Emily Hussey Kekoolani is also buried in the same plot area.

Information excerpted from Family Reunion Book "Hanohano Ka'inoa O Kekoolani"
May 28-30, 1982
Descendants of Charles and Lillan Kekoolani
VIA EMAILfrom Jennifer Makekau (in Kekoolani Library catalog #2049.002)

Wife: Sarah Kaniaulono Kekoolani
Born: Aug 16, 1900 in Paauilo, Hawaii
Died: Sep. 10, 1956 in Honolulu, Hawaii
Father: Charles Kekoolani Mother: Lillian Kalaniahiahi Kaeo
Other Husbands:
1st Charles Kaleopaa
3rd Edward K. Keawe
Child: Donald Kaanaana Keawe

The journal of her grandfather, Sam Kaeo(Kanakaole), shows her HAwaiian name as NAMANU. 
KEKOOLANI, Sarah Kaniaulono ("Namanu") (I40561)
426 Authority on Hawaiian Land Titles. He was with Princess Luka Ruth Keelikolani oin 1882 when she sought to stop the Mauna Kea lava flow by using ancient Hawaiian rites. STILLMAN, Oliver Kawailahaole (I40723)
427 Autre naissance possible : vers 368, mais elle ne pourrait plus alorsêtre mère d'une enfant née au même moment. DE WISIGOTHIE (I5472)
428 avait une occupation inconnue, mais il devait jouir d'un certain restigeparmi les habitants et il savait sans doute écrire, car c'est lui quisigna, au nom des habitants, la pétition addressée au roi en 1621. Riende plus n'est connu sur son compte. DESPORTES, Pierre (I2251)
429 avec la Compagnie de LaMothe, Régiment de Carignan. PAQUET, Isaac dit Lavallee (I2064)
430 Ayant failli, comme son père, à son serment de fidélité et tenté demettre la main sur les Marches d'Espagne et Barcelone, il est décapité.Profession : Comte d'Agen (47). DE SEPTIMANIE, Guillaume (I5953)
431 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I774)
432 Baptisé le même jour que le 2e mariage de sa mère. ISABELLE, Louis (I2176)
433 baptisée sous condition BEAUDOIN, Marie Françoise (I2302)
434 baptis_ Marin MALLET, Louis-Marin (I3161)
435 Baron De Bohun Humphrey de Bohun, the founder of this family in England,was kinsmanand companion in arms of William The Conqueror, and wasgenerallyknown as 'Humphrey with the Beard.' Of this Humphrey littlemore isascertained than that he possessed the lordship of Taterford,inNorfolk. Humphrey the Great continued his father's interest in theChurch byfounding the priory of Farleigh in Wiltshire. Served asSteward toKing Henry I. Sheriff of Wiltshire DE BOHUN, Humphrey II 'The Great' (I6216)
436 Baron of Fiennes. DE FIENNES, Eustace II (I6598)
437 based on 1901 census LAMB, Hubert (I68894)
438 based on father's home BUGARET, Catherine (I7082)
439 Basse-Ville,Quebec MORIN, Marie (I1186)
440 Bâtard. Profession : Roi des Wisigoths de 507 à 509 DE WISIGOTHIE, Gesalic (I5543)
441 Beau-Frère de Charlemagne. Profession : Comte.Palatin du Rhin, Comted'Orléans. Comte Hadrian d'Orléans (I421)
442 became king 18 march 978. Abdicated in favour of king Sweyn in the autumnof 1013, and fled to Normandy, but was restored to the throne afterSweyn's death on 3rd february 1014. King Ethelred II of England (I5271)
443 became the first Christian king of Armenia after his conversion Trdat III-IV King of Armenia (I5392)
444 Bedwig is alledged to also be descendant from Noah. But then again, Iguess we all are. AV SESKEF, Bedwig son (I13)
445 before census MI'KMAQ, Marie-Thérèse (I7080)
446 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3)
447 Beli (Heli) Mawr(the Great) the 64th King of Britain, born Briton abt.110 b.c. died 62 b.c. married Don ferch Mathonwy. (c) A semi-legendaryBritish king who was probably an historical ruler, though any facts havebecome so covered by the dust of myth that it is impossible to becertain about his true basis. Bel was the name of one of the principalCeltic deities, the god of the sun and of light, and it is notsurprising that the name would be adopted by later warrior kings, thoughhow much the episodes about Bel in myth are derived from those of a realking of that name (or vice versa) cannot be determined. To haveacquired the cognomen Mawr must mean that Beli was a great king and itis likely that he was one of the first to impose his authority over manyof the tribes of Britain, most likely over southern Britain and Wales.The Welsh legends make him the father of LUD and Llefelys and possibleof Caswallon. Since Caswallon was High King at the time of Caesar'sinvasion, this would place Beli's existence at the start of the firstcentruy BC. It is possible to trace most of the British and Welshrulers back to Beli. Beli (Heli) Mawr Called Belenos by the Romans, wasthe Celtic God of the Sun, representing the curative powers of the Sun'sheat. His festival of Beltane, when bonfires were lit to welcome in theSummer and encourage the Sun's warmth, was held on May 1st, and isremembered in today's May Day festivities. His symbols were the horse(as shown, for example, by the clay horse figurine offerings at Beli'sSainte-Sabine shrine in Burgundy), and also the Wheel (as illustrated onthe famous Gundestrup Cauldron). Perhaps, like Apollo, whom he becameidentified with, Beli was thought to ride the Sun across the sky in ahorse-drawn chariot. Indeed, a Celtic model horse and wagon, carrying agilded sun-disc, has been found at Trundholm in Denmark. Sometimes heis illustrated riding a single horse, throuwing thunder-bolts (hence anoccasional idenification with Jupiter) and using his symbolic radiatingwheel as a sheild, as he tramples the chthonic forces of a snake-limbedgiant. This personification is similar to the classic depiction of theArchangel St. Michael defeating the Devil. Sacred pagan hillsassociated with Beli, are thought to have had their dedicationstransferred to this saint (or sometimes St. George) by the earlyChristians. Well known examples include St. Michael's Mount (Cornwall)and the churches of St. Michael on Brent Tor (Devon), and Burrow Mumpand Glastonbury Tor (Somerset): All on a supposed ley line that facesthe Rising Sun at Beltane. He may also have been worshipped on DragonHill below the great Uffington White Horse in Berkshire. BRITAIN, Beli Mawr gan Duke of Cambria (I461)
448 Bequeathed all property and real estate (including a lot of land on theNorth side of the Road leading to the North Grant and near the Wright'sRiver) to his son John.Will probated on 30 Jun 1876 O'BRIEN, James (I1061)
449 Berthier PLANTE, Joseph Jean-Pierre Gustave-Stephane (I845)
450 between 07/1623 & 1/06/1627 Family F818
451 Between 916 and 919 she became the second wife of Charles III 'theSimple', King of France, who in 922 was imprisoned by Heribert II deVermandois. In 923 she fled to her brother, King Aethelstan, in Englandand, in 936, returned to France. From 936 onwards she was in the Abbeyof Notre Dame in Laon until, in 951, she married Heribert de Vermandois,Count of Meaux, son of her first husband's captor. This Heribert, afterher death, became Abbot of St. Medard in Soissons.

Naissance : 896 ou plutôt vers 905 
OF WESSEX, Aedgifu (I4849)
452 Bien fine, demeurait pres du pont, connue d'Athanase, donnait pastiles dementhe sucre a la creme FORTIER, Clémentine (I1144)
Hugo de Calvacamp was born probably about 880, the son or grandson ofMalahulcius, who came to Normandy from Norway on a Viking ship. The nameof his wife is unknown but they are recorded as the parents of threechildren. His eldest son Hugo, also called Wigo, was born about 912. In942 he was made archbishop of Rouen by the duke of Normandy. An unnameddaughter was endowed with Douvrend and married first Odo (Eudes), miles,and after his death she married Henri, a relative of Gautier II leBlanc, count of Valois and Mantes. His second son, Radulf I, becameseigneur of Tosny. 
DE CALVACAMP, Hugo (I7873)
Boleslaw was the second son of Wratislaw I, duke of Bohemia andDrahomira von Stodar. Boleslaw was duke of Bohemia from 929 to hisdeath.

Boleslaw is notorious for the murder, possibly at the behest of hismother Drahomira, of his brother Wenceslas (later canonised as St.Wenceslas), the result of which brought him to the Czech ducal throne.Wenceslas was murdered during a feast on 28 September 929, on the daywhen Boleslaw's first son was born. He received the strange name ofStrachkwas, which meant 'a dreadful feast'. Being remorseful for what hehad done, Boleslaw promised to devote his son to religion and educatehim as a clergyman. He kept his word.

Despite the fratricide, Boleslaw is generally respected by Czechhistorians as an energetic ruler. Citing Wenceslas' religious policiesas the cause of Boleslaw's fratricide seems unlikely as Boleslaw in noway impeded the growth of Christianity in Bohemia, and in fact heactually sent his daughter Mlada, a nun, to Rome to ask permission tomake Prague a bishopric.

One major policy shift after the death of Wenceslas related toCzech-German relations. It is usually asserted that Wenceslas was anobedient client of the German King Heinrich 'the Fowler'. Boleslaw, onthe other hand, found himself almost immediately at war with Heinrich'ssuccessor Otto 'the Great'. This conflict, presumably consisting ofborder raids (the general pattern of warfare in this region at the time)between Boleslaw on one side and the margrave of the Ostmark on theother, reached its conclusion in 950 when Boleslaw signed a peace withOtto. It cannot be said for certain if Boleslaw became a vassal of theGerman king, but it is known that he led a Czech force in alliance withOtto at the great victory over the Magyars at the Lech river (on 10August 955). He had also helped Otto to crush an uprising of Slavs onthe Lower Elbe in 953.

Czech historians also claim that Boleslaw expanded his power intoSilesia, Lusatia, and Moravia, but no dates are given for these allegedconquests. If they did occur, they must have been only transitory gainsbecause Boleslaw's successors had to conquer them all over again.Boleslaw saw the growth of Polish strength to the north of his bordersand he accordingly arranged for his daughter Dobrawa to marry the Piastprince Mieszko I in 965. Boleslaw died on 15 July 967 and was succeededby his son Boleslaw 'the Pious'. 
Boleslaw I. Duke of Bohemia (I51)
Drahomira was a princess of the Hevelli or Hevellians, a Slavic tribeliving around the river Havel in the Havelland area of Brandenburg inEastern Germany from the 8th century onwards. In 906 she marriedWratislaw I, duke of Bohemia. They had six children, includingWenceslas, Boleslaw and Strezislava, of whom Boleslaw would haveprogeny.

She led her husband to cooperation with her own people warring againstSaxony. After her husband's untimely death in 921 she and hermother-in-law Ludmilla, widow of Wratislaw's father Borziwoy I, dividedthe government of Bohemia.

Popular history depicts Ludmilla as a restrained and pious grandmother,but it is likely that the political demands of government called formore energy and worldliness than history records. The issue of influenceover Drahomira's eldest son Wenceslas, only thirteen when his fatherdied, was one of the main reasons for the eventually fatal discordbetween Drahomira and Ludmilla. Ludmilla exerted great influence overWenceslas, leaving Drahomira to concentrate her efforts on her youngerson Boleslaw.

Despite or perhaps as a result of her political and personal efforts,Ludmilla attracted Drahomira's bitter enmity. Ludmilla fled to Tetincastle, where he daughter-in-law's hired assassins, Tunna and Gommon,murdered her in 927.

When Wenceslas came to power he sent his mother into exile, though helater recalled her. She was said to have persuaded her younger sonBoleslaw to murder his elder brother, and Wenceslas was killed inSeptember 935 by a group of nobles allied to Boleslaw, who took over therule of Bohemia. Drahomira died after 935. According to a chronicle shewas killed in an earthquake.

Her father was lord of Luticz, a Slavid state near both Pomerania andMecklenburg. She was responsible for the murder of her mother-in-law,St.Ludmilla, and persuaded her younger son, Boleslaw "the Gruesome", tomurder the elder St.Wenceslaus. However, according to a chronicle,Drahomira was eventually swallowed up in an earthquake. 
OD STODOR, Drahomira Princess of Lutice (I58)
Ebalus Mancer (also known as Manzer, Manser and Manzeras) was born about870, an illegitimate son of Ramnulf II, comte de Poitou. The meaning ofMancer is disputed. Mancer is a Germanic habitational name, but also aGermanic personal name formed from 'magin', meaning 'strength' or'might' (magnus). It may also be a corruption of the Hebrew 'mamzer',meaning 'bastard', hence the appellation sometimes seen, Ebalus 'theBastard', and his supposed Jewish mother. The same name was used byanother prince from Occitania. Arnaud Manzer, count of Angoulême (born952 - died 988/92) who was also a bastard. This fact makes problematicthe speculation about the Germanic origin of the name.

Ebalus was count of Poitou and duke of Aquitaine on two occasions: from890 to 892 and from 902 (Poitou) and 927 (Aquitaine) to his death. Hesucceeded his father Ramnulf in 890, but was driven out in 892 by Aymar,who was supported by Eudes of France. Ebalus gained the backing ofGuillaume I 'le Pieux', count of Auvergne, who placed Aquitaine underhis own authority in 893.

About 892 Ebalus married Aremburgis and they had two sons: Ebalus whobecame bishop of Limoges, and Guillaume who would have progeny.

In 902 Ebalus launched the reconquest of his county with an army lent byhis distant relative Guillaume I 'le Pieux'. He took Poitiers whileAymar was away and established control of the county. He was invested ascount by Charles III, with whom Ebalus had been raised. The comitaltitle was the only one to which he ever had legitimate investiture.Ebalus allotted the abbey of Saint-Maixent to Savary, viscount ofThouars, who had been his constant supporter. He restructured Poitou bycreating new viscounties in Aulnay and Melle, and he dissolved the titleand position of viscount of Poitou upon the death of its holder Maingaudin 925.

In 904 Ebalus conquered the Limousin. In 911 he was in Chartres with anarmy to oppose Rollo, the Viking leader to whom King Charles 'theSimple' gave Normandy the same year. Guillaume, the son of Ebalus, wouldmarry Gerloc of Normandy, daughter of Rollo, in 935.

In 927, Guillaume II, successor of Guillaume I 'le Pieux', and then hisGuillaume II's successor, his brother Acfred, died within a year. Acfredhad made Ebalus his heir; Ebalus thus found himself duke of Aquitaine,and count of Berry, Auvergne, and Velay.

In 929 Raoul, king of France, started to reduce the power of Ebalus. Hewithdrew from him access to Berry, then in 932 he transferred the titlesof Duke of Aquitaine and Count of Auvergne to Raymond Pons, comte deToulouse. Moreover, the territory of La Marche, which was under thecontrol of the lord of Charroux, a vassal of Ebalus, was transformedinto an independent county.

Ebalus died in 934, and was succeeded by his son Guillaume. 
Ebalus Mancer Cte de Poitou (I731)
Guillaume I-III, called 'Towhead' ('Tête d'étoupe') from the colour ofhis hair, was born in Poitiers about 900, the son of Ebalus Mancer,comte de Poitou and Aremburgis. He claimed the duchy of Aquitaine on hisfather's death, but the royal chancery did not recognise his ducal titleuntil the year before his own death. He was 'count of the duchy ofAquitaine' from 959 and duke of Aquitaine from 962 to his death. He wasalso the count of Poitou (as Guillaume I) from 935 and count of Auvergnefrom 950. The primary sources for his reign are Ademar de Chabannes,Dudo of Saint-Quentin, and Guillaume of Jumièges.

In 935 Guillaume married Gerloc of Normandy, daughter of Rollo, theViking leader to whom Charles 'the Simple' had given Normandy in 911.Rollo had died in 932. Guillaume and Gerloc (renamed Adele) had a sonand heir Guillaume who would have progeny.

Shortly after the death of King Raoul of France in 936, Guillaume wascompelled to forfeit some land to Hugues 'the Great', duke of TheFranks, comte de Paris by Raoul's successor Louis IV 'd'Outremer'. Hedid it with grace, but his relationship with Hugues thenceforwarddeteriorated. In 950 Hugues was granted the duchies of Burgundy andAquitaine. He tried to conquer Aquitaine with Louis' assistance, butGuillaume defeated them. Lothar I, Louis' successor as king of France,feared the power of Guillaume. In August 955 Lothar joined Hugues tobesiege Poitiers, which resisted successfully. Guillaume, however, gavebattle and was routed.

After the death of Hugues in 956, his son Hugues Capet was named duke ofAquitaine, but he never tried to take up his fief, as Guillaume becamereconciled with Lothar. Guillaume was given the abbey ofSaint-Hilaire-le-Grand, which remained in his house after his death. Healso built a library in the palace of Poitiers.

Guillaume retired to the abbey of Saint-Cyprien in Poitiers and left thegovernment to his son Guillaume II-IV. He died at Poitiers on 3 April963. 
DE POITOU, Guillaume III 'Tête d'étoupe' Comte de Poitou, Duc d'Aquitaine (I265)
Joan was the natural daughter of John, king of England. Little is knownabout her early life; she was probably born before her father marriedIsabella, countess of Gloucester. Her mother's name is known from Joan'sobituary in the Tewkesbury Annals, where she is mysteriously called'Regina Clementina' (Queen Clementia or Clemence). Joan seems to havespent her childhood in France, as King John had her brought to Englandfrom Normandy in preparation for her wedding.

In April 1226 Joan obtained a papal decree from Pope Honorius III,declaring her legitimate on the basis that her parents had not beenmarried to others at the time of her birth, but without giving her aclaim to the English throne.

In 1205 Joan's father married her to Llywelyn Fawr, prince of Wales.They had a son Dafydd and daughter Elen who would have progeny.

At Easter 1230, William de Braose, who was Llywelyn's nominal prisonerat the time, was discovered together with Joan in Llywelyn's bedchamber.William de Braose was hanged in the marshland at the foot of GarthCelyn, the place known since as Gwern y Grog. Joan herself was placedout of public view, under virtual house arrest, at Garth Celyn, fortwelve months after the incident. She was then (apparently) forgiven byLlywelyn, and restored as wife and princess.

Joan was never called Princess of Wales, but in Welsh, 'Lady of Wales'.She died at the royal home, Garth Celyn, Aberr Garth Celyn, on the northcoast of Gwynedd in 1237. Llywelyn's great grief at her death isrecorded; he founded a Franciscan friary on the seashore at Llanfaes,opposite the royal home, in her honour. The friary was consecrated in1240, shortly before Llywelyn's death. It was closed down in 1537 byHenry VIII of England during the Dissolution of the Monasteries.

In the 19th century it was discovered that Joan's coffin was being usedas a horse trough. Rescued from this use, it was placed in Baron HillPark, near Baumaris in Anglesey. Its most recent location is given asthe Church of St. Mary and St. Nicholas in Beaumaris. 
OF ENGLAND, Joan (I7488)
Llywelyn was born in 1173, the son of Iorwerth Drwyndwn ab OwainGwynedd, prince of Gwynedd, and Margred ferch Madog. In 1205 he marriedJoan of England, the illegitimate daughter of King John. They had a sonDafydd and daughter Elen who would have progeny. By his mistressTangwystl he also had a son Gruffydd and daughter Gwladys Dhu who wouldhave progeny, and two daughters by other mistresses.

With vision and resourcefulness, and by exploiting Welsh tradition andadapting feudal habits, Llywelyn tried to create a powerful andpermanent principality. It took a struggle, from 1188 till 1203, beforehe mastered Gwynedd.

By marrying King John's daughter Joan, he hoped to keep the peace withEngland. However, his own aggression in Powys caused John to retaliateand Llewelyn allied himself with the French. Taking advantage of thecivil war in England, he extended his dominion into Carmarthenshire andCardiganshire. In 1216 he made himself lord of Powys, which in 1218 wasacknowledged by the English.

In 1229, against Welsh tradition, he tried to secure recognition for hisson Dafydd as his successor; by this he snubbed his elder bastard sonGruffydd, a headstrong man who was deeply resentful. In 1230 Llywelynhanged William de Braose, the father-in-law of his son Dafydd, forhaving had an affaire with his wife Joan.

Also in 1230 he took the unique title of Prince of Aberffraw and Lord ofSnowdon, which was claimed to imply superiority over other Welsh rulers.However, he was forced to pay homage to Henry III, John's son andsuccessor as king of England. In 1237 he possibly had a stroke and hisson Dafydd probably governed until 1240 when Llewellyn died.

He was buried in his favourite monastery, the Cistercian abbey ofAberconwy which he had founded. His wife Joan died in 1237.

From Encyclopedia Britannica Online; article entitled LlywelynAPIorwerth: Called 'LLYWELYN THE GREAT, Welsh prince, the mostoutstanding nativeruler to appear in Wales before the region came underEnglish rule in1283. 'Llywelyn was the grandson of Owain Gwynedd (d.1170), a powerfulruler of Gwynedd in northern Wales. While still achild, Llywelyn wasexiled by his uncle, David. He deposed David in 1194and by 1202 hadbrought most of northern Wales under his control. In1205 he marriedJoan, the illegitimate daughter of England's King John(reigned1199-1216). Nevertheless, when Llywelyn's attempts to extendhisauthority into southern Wales threatened English possessions,Johninvaded Wales (1211) and overran most of Gwynedd. The prince soonwonback his lands. He secured his position by allying withJohn'spowerful baronial opponents, and his actions helped thebaronsinfluence the king's signing of Magna Carta (1215). 'Two yearsafter the accession of King Henry III (reigned 1216-72),the Englishacknowledged that Llywelyn controlled almost all ofWales, but by 1223they had forced him to withdraw to the northbehind a boundary betweenCardigan, Dyfed, and Builth, Powys. ManyWelsh princes in the south,however, still accepted his overlordship.In his last years the agedLlywelyn turned his government over to his son David (prince ofGwynedd). When Llywelyn died, a chroniclerdescribed him as prince ofWales, which he was in fact, if not inlaw.' 
AP IROWERTH, Prince of Wales Llywelyn Fawr (I6338)
Malcolm was born about 1031. He was still a child when his father KingDuncan was murdered by Macbeth in 1040. He spent his youth inNorthumbria with his uncle Earl Siward, who in 1054 established him inCumbria and Lothian.

In 1057, after Macbeth was killed, Malcolm became king of all Scotland.With his first wife Ingibiorg Finnsdottir av Austraat of Halland, widowof Thorfinn of Orkney, he had several sons of whom Duncan would haveprogeny and briefly succeeded him. After the death of Ingibiorg in 1069Malcolm married Margaret of Wessex, sister of Edgar Atheling, whosecause he adopted. Malcolm and Margaret had six sons and two daughters.

He attacked Northumbria five times (in 1069, 1070, 1079, 1091 and 1093)and there were counter-invasions by William the Conqueror and PrinceRobert in 1072 and 1080. In 1092 William's son William II Rufus wrestedfrom Scotland all of Cumbria south of the Solway. In the following yearMalcolm marched into England, but he was trapped and killed at Alnwickon 13 November 1093. Four of his sons succeeded him: Duncan, Edgar,Alexander and David.

In the year 1054 twenty-three year old Malcolm returned to Scotland,after a period in hiding in England from the ruthless King Macbeth. Hehad come back to Scotland to reclaim the throne from Macbeth, who hadtaken it from his father, King Duncan, in 1040.
Malcolm and his army defeated Macbeth twice in battle; the second timeat Lumphanan, where Macbeth and his son were both killed, leaving thethrone for anyone with royal connections to take. Malcolm was crownedking on 25th April 1058.
King Malcolm III had only been on the throne of Scotland for a shorttime when he sent troops to raid, loot and destroy the villages ofNorthumbria. This act of force was a shock and a blow to England, sinceKing Edward the Confessor of England had helped Malcolm gain theScottish throne in the first place.
Malcolm's aim, and life-long personal ambition, was to conquer northernEngland. His strikes were initially successful and many innocent peoplelost their money and their homes. In spite of the attacks, however,England retained control in the north.
The Coming of the Normans.
Only seven years later further events in the north caused the downfallof the English King. Harold Hardrada, King of Norway attempted to takeover Northumbria and Malcolm decided to help the Norwegians. This waspartly because his (first) wife was related to Harold Hardrada, andpartly because he wanted a share of Northumbria.
Edward the Confessor had died at the end of 1065 and Harold Godwinsonhad taken the throne, to the fury of William, Duke of Normandy, who hadunderstood from his kinsman, Edward, that he would succeed him. In fact,when Harold Godwinson had been blown off course during a storm in theEnglish Channel in 1064 William had made Harold promise to supportWilliam’s claim to the throne as the price for his freedom.
When the King of England heard about the Norse invasion, he marched hisarmy northwards. The English defeated the Norwegians, but were forced toreturn to the south immediately because an invasion force led by DukeWilliam had landed.
Harold met William at Hastings where in a great battle the King ofEngland was fatally wounded. According to the Bayeux Tapestry, Haroldwas killed either by an arrow piercing his eye or by the sword of aNorman knight. William marched to Westminster Abbey where he crownedhimself King of England.
This event is known as the Norman Conquest; it changed the course ofBritish history. Many Saxons fled north to Scotland after the arrival ofthe Normans. Among these were Edgar Atheling, last of King Alfred’sline, and his sister Margaret.
In 1070 Malcolm married Margaret, Edgar's sister, in Dunfermline and inthe same year he invaded England. This was partly so that he could helphis brother-in-law, Edgar Atheling gain control of the English throne,but mainly because he wanted to extend his Kingdom. Through Margaret,his second wife, he had a slight, but positive claim to the throne ofEngland. (This was because Edgar and Margaret were the grandchildren ofKing Edmund Ironside of England.)
This meant that Malcolm could try to become the King of both Scotlandand England. When William discovered Malcolm's link to royalty, he knewhe must crush any such ideas of Malcolm’s. William marched an army up toScotland in 1072 and met the king of Scotland at Stirling. EdgarAtheling abandoned Canmore and fled to Flanders in Belgium. When Malcolmsaw the size of William's army, he promised that he would not hurt, orencroach on, the English or their kingdom. He also made the decision topay homage to the Monarch of England. This decision was to have fatefulconsequences for the independence of Scotland in later, even moredangerous times.
For about seven years, Malcolm kept to his promise. For no known reasonthough, in 1079 he once more invaded the north of England. He viciouslyattacked Northumberland in Scottish style, which meant thatNorthumberland was savagely torn apart. In the following year theNormans again attacked Scotland. They decided to build a castle over theriver Tyne for more protection, and to stand watch against furtherScottish attacks. Malcolm was then, of course reminded of his peaceagreement, and pledged to keep it for another twelve years.
Queen Margaret (St. Margaret)
Whilst all of this was taking place, Malcolm's wife Margaret put all ofher time and effort as wife and Queen of Scotland into religion and intocreating a more civilised court in Scotland. Intelligent and veryreligious, she was determined to modernise Scotland by introducing ideasfrom England and Europe.
1. She brought softness to the harsh kingdom of the north by copyingsome of the ways of the Normans. She introduced spiced meats and Frenchwines; lovely tapestries and rich clothes; dancing and singing ofballads.
2. She taught the priests to live simply and without wealth, givingtheir whole lives to Christian belief.
3. She made Sunday into a day of worship.
4. Around the time of 1070 she invited three English Benedictine monksfrom Canterbury to build a monastery at Dunfermline. This was the startof monasteries in Scotland. The monks brought with them new skills infarming and building.
5. She built a new chapel in Edinburgh Castle, in Norman style. It isthe oldest standing church in Scotland today. St. Margaret spent manyhours there in prayer.
6. She gave large sums of money and land to the Church to help the poor
7. Margaret also launched the Queen's Ferry over the Firth of Forth toSt. Andrews.
Her life of charity and kindness impressed the rough and ambitious KingMalcolm so much that he supported his wife's good works. He allowed hiswealth to be donated to charity and on one occasion he fed three hundredneedy subjects in his royal hall.
Before the twelve-year peace agreement that he had made with the Normanshad expired Malcolm Canmore launched another invasion of northernEngland, in 1091. He chose a time when William the Conqueror's sonWilliam Rufus, who had by this time succeeded his father, was not inBritain, but Normandy.
Edgar Atheling returned from Belgium to take part in the invasion. Evenalthough Malcolm Canmore had pledged to help Atheling regain the Englishthrone, he was much more interested in putting his own family on thethrone. However, the English repulsed the Scottish invasion and for thethird time Malcolm made a peace agreement. The English built a castle atCarlisle to patrol the border.
You would have thought that the invasion attempts would have stoppedthen, but they didn't as in 1093 Canmore once more attacked England. Buthe was killed during the raid and his son died also from woundsreceived. When the news reached poor Margaret she was already very sickwith a terminal illness; she died four days later.
Malcolm's life as a King was nothing more than a reckless baron robber.He never did help his brother-in-law succeed to the English throne. Infact he didn't even have any success for himself. Again and again hewould try to invade England, but he never really achieved anything. Theexcuse Canmore gave for continually invading England was to advance hisbrother in law’s claim. But in-fact Canmore was nothing more than agreedy, vicious tyrant. He cared about nothing apart from doing thingsfor his own gain.
They were such an unlikely couple; Margaret was loving and caring, shewas often called Saint Margaret. He was dangerous and duplicitous,nothing like his gentle wife. No matter how much Margaret tried toconvert her husband from his wrong doings, she never succeeded. Margaretled a successful life in the church, while Malcolm tried, brutally, togain control and power over his brother-in-law's homeland. Margaret wasinterested in helping others and she did a lot of work in the church.Malcolm on the other hand, was greedy and a tyrant. Two separate lives,in two separate worlds, brought together by fate.

became King of Strathclyde and Prince of Cumbria in 1034. He succeededLulach as King of Scotland on 17th March, 1058 and was crowned on 25thApril, 1058 at Scone Abbey, Perthshire 
MAC DONNCHADA, king Máel Coluim King of Scots (I5257)
Malcolm was born about 954. Malcolm's father Kenneth II, king of Scots,who died in 995, may have designated him as heir, but Malcolm becameking in 1005 only after the killing of his cousin Kenneth III. Hisreputation rests on his extension of his kingdom's frontiers south tothe Tweed-Solway line. Though repulsed in 1006 at Durham, he defeated aNorthumbrian army at Carham in 1018 and asserted his claim to Lothian.In the west he had the alliance of Strathclyde and, when its last kingdied, Malcolm secured the succession of his grandson, Duncan. Themarriage of his daughter to Sigurd the Stout, Norse Earl of Orkney, tookhis influence even further to the far north.

Malcolm died at Glamis on 25 November 1034. 
MAC CINÁEDA, Máel Coluim (Malcolm II) King of Scots (I5292)
Ragenold/Renaud was probably the son of another Renaud, who was namedfrom 924 to 941 in Anjou, and who was perhaps count of Soissons. Theearlier Renaud could have been a nephew of Foulques I, comte d'Anjou(870-938). About 945 Ragenold married Alverade de Lorraine, daughter ofGiselbert, duke of Lorraine and Gerberga von Sachsen, daughter of theEmperor-Elect, Heinrich I 'the Fowler'. Ragenold and Alverade had a sonGiselbert and daughter Ermentrud/Irmgard who would have progeny.

In 948 Ragenold was acknowledged as count of Roucy. In the same year herebuilt the château de Roucy, and he was excommunicated by the Church.He died on 10 May 967 and was buried in the abbey of St. Remi in Reims. 
Comte Ragenold de Roucy (I4727)
Robert was born in Caen about 1090, an illegitimate son of King Henry Iof England. He was known as Robert de Caen after his birthplace. Hewitnessed charters of the king from about April 1113 onwards and foughtat the Battle of Brémulé on 20 August 1119, where his father defeatedLouis VI, king of France.

Between June and September 1122 Robert was created Earl of Gloucester.In 1123 he brought a force to help in capturing the castle of Brionneheld by the rebellious Norman barons. In 1126 he had custody of hisuncle, Duke Robert of Normandy, as a prisoner at Bristol and later atCardiff. In 1127 he did homage to the Empress Matilda, recognising heras his father's successor in the kingdom. On this occasion he had adispute about precedence with his cousin, Stephen de Blois, which wasdecided against him.

In 1130 he sanctioned the foundation of the abbey of Neath. In 1131, atthe Council of Northampton, he took precedence among the five earls whoattended. In 1133 he was sent by the king to Bayeux, after the death ofBishop Richard, to enquire about the fees and services due to the see byits barons, knights and vavasours. He was present at the king's death inDecember 1135 and received 60,000 livres from him, apparently asexecutor.

On Stephen's accession to the English Crown and his recognition as dukeby the Normans, Robert gave up Falaise to the king's agents, but removedhis father's treasure. In March 1136 he returned to England and, afterEaster, did homage for his English possessions. When Stephen granted hisCharter of Liberties, Robert was a witness. At about this time or in thefollowing year he founded the priory of St.James at Bristol as a cell toTewkesbury, giving to the Lady Chapel of the priory every tenth stonewhile building the keep of Bristol Castle at the same time.

In 1137 he accompanied Stephen to Normandy. However, they quarrelled andthe following year his English and Welsh estates were forfeited.Thereupon he prepared for war against Stephen and took up the cause ofhis half-sister Matilda in Normandy, obtaining the surrender of Caen andBayeux to her husband, Geoffrey of Anjou. In September 1139 he landed inEngland with Matilda and, taking her to Arundel Castle, became hercommander in the civil war that ensued.

In 1140 he burnt Nottingham, and in February 1141 he and his son-in-lawRanulph, earl of Chester, relieved Lincoln and took Stephen prisoner,sending him to Bristol. He accompanied Matilda in her progress toWinchester and London, and when the citizens drove her out he fled withher to Oxford.

Taking part in the fighting at Winchester, he helped Matilda to escapefrom the city, but on 14 September 1141 he was captured at Stockbridgeand taken prisoner to Rochester. Shortly afterwards he was exchanged,without concessions on either side, for King Stephen. Robert then joinedMatilda at Bristol and proceeded with her to Oxford.

In June 1142 Matilda sent Robert over to her husband to urge him toinvade England. Geoffrey declined to help until he had conqueredNormandy, so Robert joined him in his campaign. When they received thenews that Matilda was besieged in Oxford, Robert hurried back to helpher, taking with him her son, the future King Henry II. He capturedWareham and other places and, on Matilda's escape from Oxford, he andHenry met her at Wallingford. In 1143 Robert defeated Stephen at Wilton,and in 1144 he blockaded Malmesbury, Stephen refusing battle.

Matilda's party was now so much reduced that Stephen was able to takeFaringdon, which had been fortified by Robert. In the spring of 1147Robert took Henry back to Wareham and sent him over to Anjou; in thesame year he founded Margam Abbey. On 31 October 1147 Robert died of afever at Bristol and was buried there in the priory of St.James. 
DE CAEN, Robert Earl of Gloucester (I7904)
The family of Bullen (Boleyne or Boleyn) is said to have been of ancientdate in the county of Norfolk. Geoffrey Boleyn came from Salle, CountyNorfolk, but settled in London. In 1429 Geoffrey Boleyn was admitted toThe Mercer's Company by redemption (i.e. by invitation, as opposed to byapprenticeship or by patrimony). He attained great opulence but alsofilled the lord mayor's chair and was made a knight. He married theeldest daughter and co-heir of Lord Hoo and Hastings and they hadseveral children.

In 1475 the Register of the Fraternity of the Holy Trinity at Luton,which had been founded that year, mentions Thomas Hoo, Lord Hastings,and Elizabeth his wife; Sir Geoffrey Boleyn, late Lord Mayor of London,and Dame Anne, his wife, daughter of the said Lord Hastings; WilliamBoleyn, esquire; Thomas Hoo, esquire; Thomas Hoo of Walden; and LaurenceHoo of East Hyde and Alice, his wife. 
BOLEYN, Sir Geoffrey Lord Mayor of London (I7356)
Thomas Hoo was Esquire of the Chamber to Thomas Beaufort, Duke ofExeter, whose will he witnessed in 1426. On 10 February 1430 he wasappointed Sheriff of Bedfordshire and Buckinghamshire and on 18 June1434 he is reported to be in France with a retinue of 20 men-at-arms and60 archers. In 1436 he took part in the operations in the Pays de Caux.

'And the iiii (fourth) day of Janyuar, 1436, the Lorde Talbot, and theLorde Scalys and Sir Thomas Kerryell and Sir Thomas Hoo went to Cauxwith their men, and roode in to the contre (centre) and brent (burnt)and slew all that myght be taken of the contre....And the x (tenth) daythey made another journey to Caux another way. And all the bestis(animals) they brought before them un (in) to Caux, and ther (there)thei (they) solde a schepe (sheep) for the valew (value) of a peny and akow (cow) for xiid (twelve pence). And thus all the contre of Caux wasdestroyed both of men and of bestis, and of all her goodis (goods)'.

In 1437 he was Bailiff of Mantes and on 29 June 1442, for his servicesin the wars in France, he was granted £40 a year out of the issues ofNorfolk. On 9 September 1442 he was nominated one of the commissionersto treat of peace with France and again on 27 June 1444.

On 12 August 1444 he was sent with Sir Robert de Roos and the Order ofThe Garter, by the King to Margaret of Anjou, the king's betrothed. On16 August 1445 Thomas Hoo was installed Knight of The Garter. On 19 July1445 was granted to him, his heirs and assigns of the Castle, Lordship,Barony and Honour of Hastings. This was with rents, services and profitswhatsoever and of the returns of writs, issued and of the castle, theCrown having received nothing since the death of Ralph, Earl ofWestmorland.

He appears as Chancellor of Normandy in 1446 and as Chancellor of Franceand Captain of Mantes in 1447. On 2 June 1448, for his good services inEngland, France and Normandy, he was created, the grant being to him andhis heirs male, Lord Hoo of Hoo in the county of Bedford and of Hastingsin the county of Sussex.

In 1449, as Chancellor of France, he was sent with the Abbot ofGloucester by the Duke of Somerset to inform the King and Parliament ofthe state of affairs in France. In 1450 he appears to have returned toEngland, sharing the unpopularity of the Duke of Somerset. However, in1453 he was on a commission to treat in Surrey and Sussex for a loan torelieve the Earl of Shrewsbury's army in the Duchy of Aquitaine and thecity of Bordeaux.

By his first wife he had one daughter, and by his second wife threedaughters. When he died, 13 February 1455, his title became extinct. 
HOO, Thomas 1st Baron Hoo (I7476)
466 Birthdate computed from the Ulu Genealogy timeline.


Some say that KAPAWA and HELEIPAWA are the same person. According to S.L.K. Peleioholani and others, a certain Kapawa that is supposed to precede Heleipawa in other genealogies is the same person as Heleipawa. The article published in Kumu Hawaii (1835), one of our earliest accounts of Hawaiian genealogy in newsprint, agrees with SLK Peleioholani.

From Tales of People of Old (S.M. Kamakau): Samuel Kamakau says that Kapawa was the first to be born at the sacred stobe Kukaniloko and the first to interned at the cave Ka-pela-kapu-o-Kaka'e in the 'Iao Valley in Wailuku, Maui. He also says Heleipawa is his son.

We have left an alternate record in our database that shows Heleipawa as Kapawa's son.

Heleipawa pi'o marries his sister. 
467 Birthdate computed from the Ulu Genealogy timeline.


KAPAWA and HELEIPAWA are the same person. According to S.L.K. Peleioholani and others, a certain Kapawa that is supposed to precede Heleipawa in other genealogies is the same person as Heleipawa. The article published in Kumu Hawaii (1835), one of our earliest accounts of Hawaiian genealogy in newsprint, agrees with SLK Peleioholani.

From Tales of People of Old (S.M. Kamakau): Samuel Kamakau says that Kapawa [Heleipawa - D.K.] was the first to be born at the sacred stobe Kukaniloko and the first to interned at the cave Ka-pela-kapu-o-Kaka'e in the 'Iao Valley in Wailuku, Maui. He also says Heleipawa is his son. 
KAPAWA (I40697)
468 Birthdate is an estimate from a roughly calculated chronology of the Ulu-Hema Genealogy (for Maui). According to Kamakau, Kaulahea I was the only chief born at Kukaniloko. KAULAHEA I (KAULAHEANUIOKAMOKU I), (Mo'i, Ruling Chief of Maui) (Mo'i, Ruling Chief of Maui) (I40653)
469 Birthdate is estimate from calculated chronology of the Ulu-Hema Genealogy.

"Hikimokuleia" is the correct name given by the genealogist Solomon Peleioholani. "Hikimoluoleo" is her name in the Kumulipo. David Malo and Abraham Forander call her "Hikimoluolea".

She was an Ali'i of Waianae, Oahu according to S.L.K. Peleioholani. 
470 Birthdate is estimate from calculated chronology of the Ulu-Hema Genealogy.

From "The Genealogy of the Robinson Family":
According to tradition, Palena was born at Mokae, Hana, Maui and when he died he was buried at Kalihi, Oahu on land aftwerward called "Ka-Lua-o-Palena" (The grave of Palena).

There is only one son from Palena, according to the ali'i historian and genealogist Solomon L.K. Peleioholani. It is commonly believed that there were two sons born from Palena: Hanala'a-iki and Hanala'a-nui. Our family follows the less popular genealogy that has only one son for Palena (the SLK Peleioholani version). Marriage to Hiilani is brother-sister marriage ("Pi'o"). 
PALENA (PALENA I), (Chief) (Chief) (I40419)
471 Birthdate is estimate from calculated chronology of the Ulu-Hema Genealogy.

Huanuiikalala'ila'i is the name used by genealogist Solomon Peleioholani. ("Hua" for short, but remember that there is already a person named "Hua", two generations earlier). S.M. Kamakau uses two names when talking about this Hua: (1) "Hua-nui-i-ka-la-la'ila'i" and (2) "Hua-a-Pau".

Huanuikalailai is another variation of his name used by Solomon Pelioholani. 
472 Birthdate is estimate from calculated chronology of the Ulu-Hema Genealogy.

S.L.K. Peleioholani, the genealogist says:
"One tradition says that Wahieloa was born a Kipahulu, Maui, the secind gives Punaluu at Ka'u, Hawaii, as his birth place; and the third makes Wailuku, Maui his birth place. 
473 Birthdate is estimate from calculated chronology of the Ulu-Hema Genealogy.

The genealogist Solomon Peleioholani says that Hua was a King of Maui born at Kehoni and on the same island was buried at Iao. He built several heiaus or temples at Lahaina and at Hana.

Brother-sister marriage is "Pi'o".

S.M. Kamakau uses two names when talking about this Hua: (1) Hu'a-a-Kapua'i-manaku and (2) Hua-a-Pohukaina. He built the heiaus of Luakona and Wai'ie near Kapo'ulu (Maui). 
474 Birthdate is estimate from calculated chronology of the Ulu-Hema Genealogy. KAPOHAKIA (I40508)
475 Bishop of Hereford 1200-1215. He seized his brother's (William)Welshpossessions in 1215, confirmed by the King October 21, 1215 onpayment ofa fine. From DougThompson,http://freespace.virgin.net/doug.thompson/BraoseWeb/index1.htm:'Bishop of Hereford from 1200 -1215, Giles, along with otherbishops,left England in 1208 when the Pope's interdict came into force.In 1213 Giles and Reginald turned toopen war with King John and took thede Braose Lordships in Waleswhich John had confiscated on the death oftheir father in 1211. Gilesreturned to England with Archbishop Langtonin 1214 and the situationin Wales was ratified by John (on payment of afine in Oct 1215).Giles became the Lord of Brecon etc. He built thetower of BreconCathedral and is depicted in a window in the North aisle.He may alsohave built the tower of Hereford Cathedral. His effigy on theNorth side of the chancel holds a tower.' DE BRAIOSE, Giles (I6622)
476 BISSOT, 'FRANÇOIS-JOSEPH, marchand et navigateur, bourgeois de Québec,coseigneur de Mingan, né à Québec le 19 mai 1673 de François Byssot deLa Rivière et de Marie Couillard, mort au même endroit le 11 décembre1737.
François-Joseph Bissot nous est surtout connu par ses efforts pourmettre en valeur la concession de Mingan que son père avait reçue de laCompagnie des Cent-Associés en 1661 et qui s'étendait de « l'Isle auxOEufs [ ... ]jusqu'aux Sept Isles et dans la Grande Anse, vers lesEsquimaux où les Espagnols font ordinairement la pesche ». Le 9 novembre1695, il forme une société avec Louis Jolliet et la femme de ce dernier,Claire-Françoise Bissot, Charles Jolliet et Charles-François Bissot,pour faire du commerce à Mingan pendant cinq ans, mais dès l'annéesuivante Jolliet y oeuvre seul.
Bissot passe néanmoins plusieurs années à Mingan : au moins deux de sesenfants y naissent en 1716 et 1718. Il fait la chasse aux phoques et latraite avec les Indiens, s'efforçant, comme il le soulignera plus tardau ministre, de les rejoindre à 100 milles à l'intérieur des terres etde les empêcher de commercer avec la Hudson's Bay Company. Entre cesséjours plus ou moins longs il réside à Québec où il se retiredéfinitivement à partir de 1733.
Cette année-là, François-Joseph Bissot donne Mingan à bail à son gendre' Jean de Lafontaine de Belcour, mais le contrat signé le 29 avril estrésilié dès le 13 septembre suivant. Le 14 septembre 1734 il Joue cetteconcession pour deux ans aux sieur; Fleury de La Gorgendière et TrottierDesauniers. Enfin, par un contrat signé le 15 mars 1736, il l'affermepour neuf ans à Jean-Louis Volant d'Haudebourg qui devra lui verser1200# chaque année.
A partir de 1733, il multiplie les démarches pour faire confirmer sestitres de propriété. Ayant perdu les documents dans un incendie etcraignant que ses terres retombent dans le Domaine du roi, il écrit unepremière fois à Maurepas pour expliquer le travail qu'il a accompli àMingan et les dépenses qu'il a effectuées. Comme il ne reçoit pas deréponse, il lui écrit de nouveau en 1737. Le ministre demande cette foisà Beauharnois et à Hocquart de faire les enquêtes et recommandationsnécessaires, mais il est trop tard car Bissot est déjà mort quand lalettre arrive en Nouvelle-France.
Les autres activités de François-Joseph Bissot sont assez peu connues.En 1731, de concert avec le conseiller Martin Chéron, il sollicitel'autorisation de draguer les ancres perdues dans la rade de Québec;comme il prévoit des dépenses assez fortes, il demande d'être libéré desdroits à payer, ce qu'appuient: Beauharnois et Hocquart dans leur lettreau ministre le 24 octobre 1731. Nous connaissons deux procès intentéspar Bissot : l'un, en 1729, contre la fabrique de Québec au sujet d'unbanc dans la cathédrale, l'autre contre Jacques Pinguet de Vaucour,navigateur.
Marié le 4 février 1698 à Marie Lambert Dumont, François-Joseph Bissoteut neuf enfants, soit six filles et trois garçons. Il mourut à Québecle 11 décembre 1737 et y fut inhumé le lendemain. 
BISSOT, François-Joseph De Vincennes Du Hommer (I3241)
477 bled to death after a fall brought on premature childbirth VERCH LLYWARCH, Tangwystl Goch of Rhos (I6358)
478 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1971)
479 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I6981)
480 born aboard the Mayflower during the crossing HOPKINS, Oceana (I2822)
481 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1971)
482 Born circa 863, he succeeded his father as Count of Flanders in 879. Heannexed lands and rights in the area between the river Schelde andArtois and he had his opponents murdered. His final resting place was inGent, in the Saint Peter's Abbey. Baudouin II ' the bald' Ct of Flanders (I4468)
483 Born in 849 in the royal manor of Wantage in Berkshire. Apparently hismother encouraged their learning by showing Alfred and his brothers abeautifully illuminated book of poetry saying the one who could read itfirst could have it. Alfred, the youngest, was first. As a young man hewas his brother King Ethelred's supporter in the struggle against themarauding Vikings. In 868 he married Ealhswith by whom he had a largefamily. When in 871 he succeeded his brother Ethelwulf as king, most ofEngland was in Danish hands. Even though they won several smallvictories and, in 875, a seabattle, the Danes had the upper hand. Alfredhad to take refuge in 877 and, during this period of not being seen,stories emerged of his being disguised as a wandering minstrel andstrolling into Danish camps to gather information. There was also thestory of his burning the cakes he had been asked to watch. In May 878,joined by English forces, he drove back the Danes to Chippenham. Thiswas the turning point from which Alfred again emerged as King ofEngland. Twice a year he called a great council which was the beginningof the English Parliament. Apparently Alfred suffered from a strange,regularly re-occurring illness as recorded by Asser, Bishop ofSherborne. According to Sir Iain Moncreiffe of That Ilk, it might havebeen porphyria. Alfred died 26 October 899 and was buried at Winchester.His wife survived till 5 December 902.

Profession : Roi de Wessex de 871 à 878, Roi des Anglo-Saxons de 878 à899. 
OF WESSEX, King Alfred (I5281)
484 Born in Scotland in 1587. He arrived on the sailboat LeSallemandie atTadoussac on 30 AUG 1620. He received a consession of ground that formedthe plateau the Wolf and Montcalm fought, Plains of Abraham. It is saidthat his father was devoted to the cause of Mary Queen of Scots. He wasinvolved in a plot to free her from the English. The plot failed and hehad to flee to France.

dit "l'Ecossais" ou "Maitre Abraham". Pilote, né en France en 1589, mortà Québec le 8 septembre 1664.
Martin arriva en Nouvelle-France vers 1620 avec sa femme, MargueriteLanglois, sa soeur Françoise et son beau-frère Pierre Desportes (lesparents d'Hélène Desportes). Martin a pu être d'ascendance écossaise, ouil a pu prendre le sobriquet, soit qu'il servit dans l'armée, soit qu'ilfit partie d'une organisation clandestine: ces noms étaient employéspour masquer l'identité des déserteurs, ou celle des membres d'uneorganisation illégale au cas ou es documents seraient saisis. Il estégalement possible qu'on l'ait appelé ainsi parce qu'il avait accompliplusieurs voyages en Ecosse durant sa jeunesse. On n'est pas absolumentsur qu'il ait été pilote officiel, encore qu'on lui ait parfois donné letitre de "pilote du roi" de son vivant. En tout cas, il est prouvé qu'ilse livra à la pèche jusque dans le golfe du Saint-Laurent.
Les plaines d'Abraham seraient ainsi appelées à cause de lui. Uneanecdote pittoresque rapporte que la "Cote d'Abraham" était le sentieremprunté par Martin pour descendre à la rivière Saint-Charles abreuverses animaux. Son domaine comprenait 32 arpents (environ 48 acres) entout, 12 arpents octroyés par la Compagnie de la Nouvelle-France en 1635et 20 reçus en cadeau du sieur Adrien Du Chesne, chirurgien naval dePierre LeGardeur de Repentigny en 1645. Cette propriété fut vendue parla famille Martin aux Ursulines en 1667. Il est possible qu'il s'agissedu même Martin employé par Jean De Biencourt et Du Gua De Monts commenavigateur sur la cote de l'Acadie , bien qu'il fut alors très jeune.
Lorsque David Kirke prit Québec en 1629 et laissa son frère Lewis commegouverneur jusqu'en 1632, Martin et sa famille demeurèrent à Québec.Plus tard, Martin baissa dans l'estime de ses concitoyens, lorsqu'il futaccusé de conduite repréhensible envers une jeune fille de Québec. Ilfut emprisonné le 15 février 1649 pour ce motif.

Les archives indiquent qu’Abraham Martin et Marquerite Langlois eurentneuf ou dix enfants. Anne Martin, née en France et mariée le 17 novembre1635 à Jean Côté, n’était probablement Pas la fille d’Abraham. Eustache,baptisé le 24 octobre 1621 et filleul d’Eustache Boullé, fut le premierCanadien de naissance. Marguerite, née le 4 janvier 1624 et mariée le 22mai 1638 à Étienne Racine, eut de nombreux descendants, y compris, lesdeux évêques Racine. Hélène, née le 21 juin 1627, était la filleule deSamuel de Champlain. Elle épousa d’abord Claude Étienne, en 1640, puisMédard Chouart Des Groseilliers, le 3 septembre 1647. Charles-Amador*,né le 7 mars 1648, filleul de Charles de Saint-Étienne de La Tour, futle second prêtre né au Canada. Il est possible que le frère DominiqueScot, mentionné dans les Relations des Jésuites comme s’étant rendu enHuronie encore jeune homme, ait également été l’un de ses fils. On peutaussi supposer qu’un jeune homme qui est désigné comme s’étant rendu enHuronie à la même époque (1634–1635) fut Eustache Martin.
Les titres de ses 2 terres sont dans les archives des Dames Ursulines. 
MARTIN, Abraham (I2269)
485 Born in the house as it was being relocated to 1709 Chicago Ave. BRAGDON, Charles Ridgaway (I838)
486 Born next door to Duplessis, played with him till she was 5. BOURASSA, Marie Antoinette (I1036)
487 Both adults could read and write. Wood house, 1 floor, 8 rooms. Family F705
488 Boucher

Thomas and wife Mary were both of Co. Roscommon, Ireland. 
LEYDON, Thomas (I4120)
489 Boucher FLYNN, Margaret (I4185)
490 Boucher CARROLL, John (I4184)
491 Boucher BURNS, Mary (I4121)
492 Boucher LEYDON, Alice (I4119)
493 Boucher LEYDON, Sarah (I4118)
494 bound for America aboard the Speedwell. CUSHMAN, Robert (I967)
495 BOURG, dit Belle-Humeur, ALEXANDRE, notaire, procureur du roi, né en 1671à Port-Royal (Annapolis Royal, N.-É.), fils de François Bourg et deMarguerite Boudrot, décédé à Richibouctou, (Richibucto, N.-B.) en 1760.

Vers 1694, Alexandre Bourg s’établit à Grand-Pré (N.-É.) où ilépousa Marguerite Melanson, fille de Pierre Melanson, dit La Verdure, etde Marguerite Mius d’Entremont ; de ce mariage naquirent au moins 16enfants. Au lendemain de la conquête de l’Acadie en 1710 par lesAnglais, il fut nommé notaire pour le bassin des Mines. À plusieursreprises, il fut choisi pour représenter les Acadiens de sa régionauprès du gouvernement d’Annapolis Royal. Ainsi en 1720, il estmentionné au nombre des délégués que le gouverneur Richard Philippsavait demandé aux Acadiens des Mines d’envoyer à Annapolis après lesavoir priés de devenir sujets britanniques. De même en 1727, à la suitedu refus de ces mêmes Acadiens de prêter le serment, il fut appelé àAnnapolis pour expliquer leur conduite.

En décembre 1730, le gouverneur Philipps octroya à Alexandre Bourgla commission de procureur du roi aux Mines, à Pisiquid (Windsor,N.-É.), à Cobequid (près de Truro, N.-É.), et à Chignectou, avec mandatde percevoir les dûs et rentes et de s’occuper de toutes confiscationset aubaines. On l’accusa dès 1731 de négligence dans ses comptes, et lelieutenant-gouverneur Lawrence Armstrong* le démit de ses fonctions enseptembre 1737 ; François Mangeant, dit Saint-Germain, lui succéda.Considérant Bourg comme une vieille connaissance, Paul Mascarene, àpeine entré en fonction comme successeur d’Armstrong, le réintégra le 27mai 1740 dans la charge de notaire et de percepteur.

En 1742 Bourg et quelques habitants des Mines aidèrent à retrouverdes effets volés par les Indiens à bord d’un navire marchand anglaisprès de Grand-Pré. Accusé de nouveau en 1744 de négligence dansl’accomplissement de ses fonctions et d’avoir même collaboré, lui et songendre, Joseph Leblanc, dit Le Maigre, avec les troupes de François DuPont* Duvivier lors de l’invasion de la péninsule acadienne, Bourg sevit suspendu de sa charge le 17 décembre. Il fut conduit à AnnapolisRoyal en compagnie de Joseph Leblanc et soumis à un interrogatoire serréde la part de Mascarene et de son conseil. Pour châtiment, on lui enlevadéfinitivement son poste de notaire des Mines.

Bourg a peut-être quitté l’Acadie au début des années 50 lorsqueplusieurs milliers d’Acadiens émigrèrent aux îles Royale (île duCap-breton) et Saint-Jean (Île-du-Prince-Édouard). Quoi qu’il en soit,nous le retrouvons en 1752 à Port-Toulouse (St Peters, N.-É.), chezJoseph Leblanc qui s’y trouvait depuis trois ans. Bourg échappa à ladéportation des Acadiens en 1755 et à l’évacuation de l’île Royale aprèsla chute de Louisbourg aux mains des Anglais en 1758 [V. Wolfe]. Ilsemble s’être réfugié à Richibouctou, oû il mourut en 1760 à l’âge de 89ans 
BOURG, Alexandre dit Bellehumeur (I4676)
496 Bowman files says he married woman same name as his mother. I doubt it,but... PADELFORD, Sarah (I1882)
497 Brossard, QC BOULET, Michèle (I809)
498 brother-in-law of Jacques Champlain. CHIASSON, Guyon dit Lavallee (I1167)
499 Brother-sister marriage is "Pi'o". POHUKAINA (I40413)
500 Brother-sister marriage is "Pi'o". HAKALANILEO (HAKA LANILEO) (I41169)
501 Brother-sister marriage is "Pi'o". KALANILEO (LANILEO) (I41170)
502 Brother-sister marriage is P'io. MAUI-A-KALANA (I40400)
503 Brother-sister marriage is Pi'o. UA (UAMAIKALANI, UA-MAI-KA-LANI) (I41177)
504 Brother-sister marriage is Pi'o. KAHILINAI (KAHILIOKALANI, KAHILI-O-KA-LANI, KA-HILINA'I) (I41178)
He entered into bugling in the time of William Tell, the leader, and he was the only student who remained in the position of bugler for the soldiers of the king from Kauikeaouli Kamehameha Ill on down to Lunalilo, and held that position until his death. He was a smart man in music, and he indeed was the foremost of the Hawaiian men who deeply understood the things relating to music, and great was his assistance in directing the choir of Kawaiahao; and he was also seen in the concert audiences with the chiefesses Pauahi and Kamakaeha. He was appointed by the Board of Education as music teacher for the government schools of the district of Kona, Honolulu, and from that job his burden of life was released [he died). 
506 Built and lived in house in Bayfield where his son Frederick and laterFred's daughter (Martha Feltmate) lived. Though principally a farmer,he was also a lay preacher in the Methodist church. He would sometimesgo to Guysboro interval to preach. RANDALL, James Francis (I3883)
507 buried at Wimborne Minster, Dorset. After his death he was popularlyreputed a saint. OF ENGLAND, King Aethelred I (I5362)
508 Buried in Friends' Burial Ground Fairhill, Philadelphia BYERLY, Stephen (I989)
509 Buried in the Waipio Valley Cemetery on the Kekoolani Family Trust land. KAAWA (MOI KAAWA), Wahinekona (I41344)
510 buried in Winchester cathedral Elfleda (I5312)
511 buried on Isle of Iona Constantine I (I5296)
512 buried on the Isle of Iona Domnaill (Donald II) King of Scots (I5295)
513 Burke (Burke's Peerage) calls him Great Duke of Russia. Snorri Sturlassoncall him Prince of Holmgarth and shows his children as Holti-Nimble,Vissivald, Ellisif AV VLADIMIROVICH, Yarosl I, Grand Duke of Kiev and Russia (I254)
514 burned to death in his house EYSTEINSSONN, Jarl Rognvald I, Earl of More and Romsdal (I132)
515 By marrying Amice, Robert acqired a large part of theFitzosberninheritance in Normandy and England. However, being the EarlofLeicester he did not acquire the title 'Earl of Hereford. Family F3623
516 By the date of Mary's husband's birth, I would say she has to be adaughter of William Jr. and Esther (Andrews) Atwater. However, Jost'shistory does not list her as a daughter. Nevertheless, I think futherresearch will prove this. ATWATER, Mary Anne (I4010)
517 by the men of Moray. Buried on the Isle of Iona. MAC DOMNAILL, Máel Coluim (Malcolm I) King of Scots (I5294)
518 By the middle of the sixth century the Merovingians had become by far themost powerful of the barbarian heirs to the Roman Empire. Almost allGaul was under their direct rule; they had a foothold in Italy andoverlordship over the Thuringians, Alamans, and Bavarians in Germany;and the suzerainty they claimed over south-east England may have beenmore of a reality than most English historians have thought. The dyingwords of Chlotar I were quite understandable: "Wa! What kind of king isit in heaven, who kills off kings as great as me?"

Profession : Roi de Soissons de 511 à 561.

Clotaire I klotar , d. 561, Frankish king, son of Clovis I. On hisfather's death (511) he and his brothers received equal shares of theFrankish kingdom. His capital was at Soissons. In 524 he and his brotherChildebert I divided the kingdom of their deceased brother Clodomir,whose children they murdered. With his brother Theodoric he conqueredThuringia. In 534 Clotaire and Childebert seized and divided the FirstKingdom of Burgundy, and in 542 they attacked the Visigoths of Spain butwere repulsed before Zaragoza. The deaths of Theodebald, Theodoric'sgrandson (555), and of Childebert (558) made Clotaire sole king of theFranks. His sons Chilperic I and Sigebert I inherited Neustria andAustrasia respectively; his sons Charibert and Guntram divided theremainder of the kingdom. 
Chlotar I roi a Soissons (I5342)
519 By virtue of his marriage to Marie, Alfons became Count of Eu. Hewasknighted by the King of France in 1253 and became Chamberlain ofFrancefrom 1254 until his death. He was a proxy of the King ofFraqnce toswear to the peace with Henry III on May 28, 1258. Heaccompanied LouisIX on his expedition to Africa in July 1270 and diedthere. DE BRIENNE, Alfons (I6624)
520 BYSSOT (Bissot) DE LA RIVIÈRE, FRANÇOIS, originaire de Pont-Audemer, dansl'Eure, en Normandie, né en 1612 ou 1613 de Jean Byssot Du Hommée,bourgeois, et de Marie Assour, mort à Québec en 1673.
Sa présence dans la colonie est signalée pour la première fois à laprise de possession de l'île aux Ruaux par les Jésuites le 2 juillet1639.
Établi par la suite à la Pointe-Lévy, sur la côte de Lauson, Byssots'associa à Guillaume Couture, dont il devint le voisin, Ce dernier, en1647, défricha un terrain et construisit un corps de logis tandis queByssot fournissait l'argent et les matériaux. Cette propriété avait 40arpents de profondeur sur 5, en bordure du Saint-Laurent. Le 15 octobre1648, Jean De Lauson (père) signa, à Paris, un titre régulier à ses deuxpremiers censitaires, Byssot et Couture. A Québec, dix jours plus tard,Byssot, âgé de 34 ans, épouse Marie Couillard, cinquième enfant deGuillaume Couillard et de Guillemette Hébert. Le 9 août 1653, il futnommé adjoint dans le corps des syndics de. Québec pour y représenter lacôte de Lauson. En 1655, il fit construire un moulin pour les colons àla Pointe-Lévy. Prenant part à l'organisation de la justiceseigneuriale, il devint procureur fiscal de la terre et seigneurie deLauson le 19 avril 1650, et succéda à Charles Sevestre comme jugeprévôt, après la mort de ce dernier en 1657. Membre de la Communauté desHabitants, Byssot s'occupa aussi de pêche et du commerce des fourrures.En 1650, il entra en société avec plusieurs personnes, dont CharlesLegardeur de Tilly et Jean-Paul Godefroy, pour la pêche du phoque dansla région de Tadoussac.
Pour fins de chasse et de pêche, le 25 février 1661, Byssot reçut de laCompagnie des CentAssociés le titre de la première concession accordéesur la côte nord du Saint-Laurent : « L'Isle aux OEufs [ ... ] jusqu'auxSept Isles et dans la Grande Anse, vers les Esquimaux où les Espagnolsfont ordinairement la pesche ». C'est à la suite de cette concession queByssot installa un poste à Mingan, au Labrador. Profita-t-il jamais decette concession ? Malgré les affirmations de J.-E. Roy, on peut endouter, car aucun document ne le prouve. Le 4 mars 1663, Byssot et 17membres de la Communauté obtinrent de Pierre Dubois Davaugour la «Traicte de Tadoussacq » pour deux ans, mais le nouveau gouverneur,Saffray de Mézy, cassa dès le 4 octobre, le bail établi par sonprédécesseur.
Le 8 mars 1664, d'après J.-E. Roy, Lauson donna à Byssot une nouvelleconcession pour services rendus ; ce domaine avait une superficie de 400arpents. Au départ de Charles De Lauson, de concert avec EustacheLambert, Byssot prit la seigneurie à ferme. A la Pointe-Lévy, ilconstruisit, en 1668, la première tannerie de la colonie, sur le terrainqu'il avait reçu en 1648. On construisit une écluse dans le ruisseauséparant son domaine de celui de Couture : un canal de bois conduisaitl'eau dans les cuves à tanin. L'intendant TALON avança 3 268# pourl'entreprise, tandis que la Compagnie des Indes occidentales en allouait1500. On se spécialisa dans le tannage des peaux de vaches, de veaux, demarsouins, qui servaient à la confection de souliers, de bottines, demanchons et de housses pour coffres et malles. Fait à signaler, àl'inventaire de ses biens, dressé après sa mort, on ne trouve pas uneseule peau de phoque.
En 1671, Byssot s'adressa à Talon et obtint, de concert avec NicolasJuchereau de SaintDenis, « des concessions pour la pesche de molues etde loups marins, et pour les huisles », mais ses succès dans le domainedes pêcheries demeurent inconnus.
Le 3 novembre 1672, il reçut en concession la seigneurie de Vincennes,domaine de 70 arpents par une lieue, qu'il enregistra au nom de ses filsCharles-François et Jean-Baptiste. Le fils de ce dernier,François-Marie, fut le fondateur du poste de Vincennes, dans l'Indiana.Byssot eut 12 enfants ; une de ses filles, Claire-Françoise, épousaLouis Jolliet. Il mourut à Québec le 26 juillet 1673.
Sa veuve, Marie Couillard, se remaria en 1675 avec Jacques de Lalande deGayon. En octobre 1690, elle fut faite prisonnière par les Anglais etgardée sur le vaisseau amiral de Phips. Celui-ci la renvoya à Québec àla veille de son départ pour proposer un échange des prisonniers entreles deux camps. 
BISSOT, François s. de LaRivière (I4256)
521 Called "Kahapoohiwi" in the Kuikahi tradition. KAPOUHIWA (KAHAPOOHIWI, KAPOOHIIOINUI) (I42028)
522 Called "Kauakahiakuanui" in the Kuikahi tradition.
From Solomon Peleioholani:
Kauakahiheleikaiwi (w) married Kauakahiakua (k); born were Holoae (k), Pinea (w) Kukalohe (k), third husband of Moana, Kaukoko (k), father of Kekuhaupio, the warrior.

Kauakahiakua (k) is the ancestor of Kekumano** and R. W. Wilcox. Kauakahiakua married again, to Umiaemoku (w); born was Umiaianaku (w). Umiaianaku is the ancestor of C. Kahiliaulani Notley.

**Elizabeth Kekumano, Solomon L.K. Peleioholani's wife.

Regarding a possible son for Kauahaiakua:


KA NUPEPA KUOKOA November 21, 1919
HALA IA PUA ALII KAMEHAMEHA This Kamehameha Chiefly Offspring Is Gone(Moses Keaulana)

Moses Keaulana was born in Koleaka, Honolulu, in 1876; he had reached the age of 43 and more. Here is his genealogy. Kamehameha the Conqueror is the one who married Kauhilanimaka and was born Kahiwa Kanekapolei**. Kauhilanimaka (w.), she is the true sister-in-law of Kanekapolei I, wife of Kamehameha I, with her brother, that is Kalamakuikeao, second husband of Kauhilanimaka and thus was this daughter called by the name Kanekapolei.

Kahiwa Kanekapolei married Kahaaualani and was born Kalamakuikeao Kaahiki.

** Kahiwa Kanekapolei is also the mother of Kepelino, the writer. 
523 Called "Kauikapuaauwaapanaole" and "Kauikapua" in the Kuikahi Family Genealogy. KANEIAHAKA (KANE-IA-HAKA, KAUIKAPUAAUWAAPANAOLE, KAUIKAPUA) (I42372)
524 Called "Molehai" by Mitchell in the Hewahewanui genealogy. KAPOKULANI (MOLEHAI) (I41172)
525 Called Haho by SLK Peleioholani
Called Hoaho in Kumu Hawaii article (newspaper) published 1835. 
HAHO (HOAHO) (I40418)
526 Called Hulumanailani by SLK Peleioholani
CalledHulumalailani in Kumu Hawaii article (newspaper) published 1835. 
527 Called KUAIHELANI PARKER by SLK Peleioholani

Kaikilani III married Manonoikauakapekulani (k), one son of Kahekili, King of Maui, grandfather of Kuaihelani Parker; born was Keakealanihiwaulimea (w), an own grandchild of Kahekili, King of Maui. 
KALAIKINI, Abigail Kuaihelani Maipinepine (I42337)
528 Called Paumakua by SLK Peleioholani
Called Pao in Kumu Hawaii article (newspaper) published 1835.
Brother-sister marriage is "Pi'o".


Hawaiian traditions mention three Paumakuas:

(1) HAWAI'I ISLAND PAUMAKUA: "Paumakua-a-Hoohokulani", the son of Hakalanileo (k.) and Hoohokukalani (w.)

(2) MAUI PAUMAKUA: "Paumakua-a-Hua", the son of Hua-nui-i-ka-la-la'ila'i (k.) and Kapoea (w.)

(3) OAHU PAUMAKU: "Paumakua-a-Lonoho'onewa", the son of Pau (k.) and Kapalakuakalani (w.). But instead of being called "Paumakua-a-Pau", he is surnamed after his great-grandfather Lonoho'onewa and is known as "Paumakua-a-Lonoho'onewa". The Oahu chief Lonoho'ohewa was famous as a voyaging chief who he went to Kahiki. Paumakua followed in his ancestor's footsteps and also traveled to Kahiki. So he takes after his forefather Lonoho'onewa, hence, "Paumakua-a-Lonoho'onewa". Six generations after Paumakua, his own descendant Laamaikahiki would also continue the tradition of voyaging and travel to Kahiki. This is the famous Paumakua who was an explorer of places outside the Hawaiian Islands. His achievements and adventures are sometimes appropriated by the chiefs of Maui and Hawaii for their own ancestors who are also named Paumakua.

The two Paumakuas from Maui and Hawaii Island are frequently confused with one another in the Maui and Hawaii genealogies. This is because of technical weakness in the genealogies of Hawaii and Maui. Those genealogies from the southern part of the Hawaiian islands are in general weaker and inferior in quality and accuracy to the genealogies of O'ahu and Kauai in the north. The northern genealogies, which emphasize the Nanaulu and Maweke lineages are older, better maintained, less tampered with and are also generally more internally coherent than the southern genealogies from Maui and Hawaii.

The mixing of Paumakuas by the Maui and Hawaii chiefs is the kind of ambuiguity typical of those southern traditions, which need to always be cross referenced and verfied by the northern traditions, whenever possible.

January 29, 2010
Kapolei, O'ahu, Hawaii


From Genealogy of the Robinson family, and ancient legends and chants of Hawaii:

"Some genealogies give the name of Paumakua's parents Huanuikalani, the father and Kapea, the mother. There were two Paumakuas known in Hawaiian traditions: a Hawaii Paumakua and a Maui Paumakua. The latter was the son of Huanuikalailai. It is said that [there is also] an Oahu Paumakua [who] was born a Kuaaohe in Kailua, Koolaupoko. His [great-grand] father's name was Lonohoonewa. That the voyages of the Oahu Paumaku to foriegn lands, 'and his exploits and adventures promiscuosly ascribed by later legends to Paumakua, the ancestor of Hawaii and Maui chiefs".

[ ] brackets above by DEAN KEKOOLANI

(by Dean Kekoolani)

Two of the chiefs named Paumakuas are frequently mixed up: the Maui Paumakua and The Hawaii Island Paumakua. Both have genealogical ties to the Maui chiefs. But one is explicitely claimed and regarded by all as a Hawaii Island chief and the other a Maui Island chief. But often people still don't know who they are talking about the genealogies and disambiguation become necessary at some point.

S.M. Kamakau himself admits he is not sure which Paumakua he is trying to describe in Part 1 of "Tales & Traditions of People of Old", noting only that he knows the Paumakua he is concerned with can be traced back to Hema through one of his ancestors, the chiefess Mano-ka-lili-lani.

Today, using forensic genealogy techniques, we can calculate that Kamakau was talking about the Hawaii Island Paumakua (Paumakua-a-Hoohokukalani). This Paumakua is 13 generations from Hema through Mano-ka-lili-lani.

The other Paumakua (Paumakua-a-Hua) was the Maui Paumakua and was born two generations earlier, being 11 generations from Hema and is related to the chiefess Mano-ka-lili-lani but is not her direct descendant.

Unfortunately, in the same passage, he also incorrectly attributes the travels of the Oahu Paumakua (Paumakua-a-Lonoho'onewa) to this particular Paumakua.

However, appears to redemm himself later in Part 2 of "Tales & Traditions of People of Old" by giving us a detailed description of the O'ahu Paumakus (Paumakua-a-Lonoho'onewa ) when he discusses the history of chiefs traveling to Kahiki.

So the deficiency Kamakau appears to display in Part 1 is not his fault, but rather due to the construction of the book itself, which was put together from newspaper articles long after Kamakau died. It is unfortunate that the editors of "Tales and Traditions" did not annotate the text to show in Part 1 that Kamakau knew about all the Paumakuas and was aware of who traveled to Kahiki and that this would be addressed in Part 2 later. This lack of explanation is a disservice to S.M. Kamakau. In my opinion, this needs to be corrected by the publishers of future editions with a footnote and not just an entry in the notes section later. It's a minor fix and a fair one to expect.Paumakua-o-Hua is related to the chiefess Mano-ka-lili-lani but is not a direct descendant. 
PAUMAKUA (PAUMAKUA-A-HOOHOKUKALANI), (Hawaii Island Paumakua) (Hawaii Island Paumakua) (I41167)
529 came aboard the Mayflower FISHER, Elizabeth (I2817)
530 came aboard the Mayflower HOPKINS, Stephen (I1409)
531 came to Acadia in 1632 with Commander Isaac de Razilly by order ofCardinal Richelieu (Minister of State to King Louis XIII). They came tore-occupy the colony after the St. Germain-en-Laye Treaty of March 29,1632.According to author Andrew Hill Clark re ACADIA: THE GEOGRAPHY OFEARLY NOVA SCOTIA TO 1760 (page 91): "Razilly ... sailed from France onJuly 4, 1632 in L'Espérance à Dieu, shepherding two transports, anddisembarked some three hundred people (mostly men) and a variety oflivestock, seeds, tools, implements, arms, munitions, and other suppliesat La Have (LaHève, at the mouth of La Have River in present LunenburgCounty) on September 8." Razilly was a cousin of Richelieu and a royalcouncillor. One of the leaders of The Company of New France, he wasdesignated Lieutenant-General of all the parts of New France called"Canada" and the Governor of "Acadia." According to authors Sally Rossand Alphonse Deveau re THE ACADIANS OF NOVA SCOTIA ~ PAST AND PRESENT(page 16): "In September Isaac de Razilly arrived in Acadia with threesailing vessels, 300 hand-picked men, three Capuchin Fathers and a fewwomen and children." DOUCET, Germain Sieur de la Verdure (I5024)
532 Came to America aboard the Fortune. SINGLETON, Mary Clarke (I968)
533 came to America with his chief young Glen, John McDonald of Glenaladale. (GILLIS) MACDONALD, Angus (I3805)
534 came to Evanston IL with his parents, the Rev. & Mrs. Charles Bragdon, asa boy of nine, and after attending the grammar school he graduated fromNorthwestern University in 1870. Soon after graduation, he pursued hisstudies at the Chicago Medical College and in Vienna, and at HahnemonMedical School in Philadelphia. He also received special surgicaltraining in Vienna, Austria. He then returned to Evanston and beganpractice there in 1873. in 1891 he conceived the idea of starting ahospital in Evanston and it was due to a suggestion of his that theEvanston Emergency Hospital was founded. Two of his patients, Mrs.Butler and Mrs. Kidder, undertook the organization. From it has grownthe present Evanston Hospital, one of the best-equipped and best-managedin the country, on whose staff Dr. Bragdon served continuously for 35years. He took an active interest in public affairs, and was one of thefounders and original stockholders of the State Bank of Evanston, laterthe State Bank and Trust Company, and now the State National Bank. Hewas also a member of its Board of Directors. He was a member of Phi BetaKappa, honourary scholastic fraternity; the Evanston Club; the CountryClub of Evanston; and the Chicago Homeopathic Society. He was keenlyactive for the best interests of Northwestern University, from whichinstitution he and his four children all graduated (all Phi Beta Kappa).Dr. and Mrs. Bragdon were married at the Philadelphia CentennialExposition in 1876 and celebrated their golden wedding anniversary in1926. BRAGDON, Dr. Merritt Caldwell M. D. (I941)
535 cancer BRAGDON, Charles Ridgaway (I838)
536 Cancer. HUGHES, Owen Parry (I873)
537 Cancer. Operated on for tumerous growth on kidney. ANDERSON, Francis Lloyd (I880)
538 Canon of Bradenstoke. DE SALISBURY, Walter (I6533)
539 capitaine de milice MELANCON, Pierre dit La Verdure (I4488)
540 Captured 2 British sloops,,,auctionned MORIN, Jacques-Francois dit Bonsecours (I1183)
541 Casey is a very artistic and charitable person who loves children andbooks. She has a remarquable ability to speak to children on their ownlevel, as equals. BRAGDON, 'Casey' Helen Cushman (I840)
542 Caswallon, died about 48 BC. (c) The earliest known historical Britishking, Caswallon (known to the Romans as Cassivelaunos) was ruler of theCatuvellauni tribe who dominated the lands to the north of the Thames,and most of what is now Bedfordshire, Hertfordshire, Berkshire,Oxfordshire and into Wiltshire. His stronghold was at what is nowWheathamstead. He was evidently a powerful warrior king able toestablish himself as the high-king of the British tribes as, beforeCaesar's invasion of Britain in 55 BC, Caswallon had already attackedthe tribe of the Trinovantes in Essex and killed thier king Imanuentius.It is recorded that Caswallon had an army of over 4,000 charioteers letalone infantry. Even these, though, were no match for the Romans. Thefact that Caesar was unable to conquer Britain outright says somethingfor the power and determination of the British tribes and of Caswallonas leader. At some stage around 50 or 45 BC he was succeeded by his sonAndoco with whom he perhaps showed part of his territory, andsubsequently by Tasciovanus, who may have been his son or nephew. AP BELI, Caswallon (I527)
543 Catherine est accompagnée de " MssrsDaniel de Rémy Chevalier Seigneur deCourcelles gouverneur et lieutenant général pour le Roy en ce pays, desSieurs Pierre DeSaurel de Mr Me Lous Rouer Sieur de Villeray Conseillerdu Roy au Conseil Soucerain de ce Pays, du Sr Laurent Poullet Capitainedu navire le St. Jean-Baptiste et de damoiselle Anthoinette Fradet Family F1885
544 cattle 12, sheep 11 Family F2621
545 Cause of death listed as dyspepsia. O'BRIEN, James (I1061)
546 Cause of death: consumption. He was living with his son Edward at thetime. CORBETT, John (I1058)
547 Cdr. and Admiral of the King's Fleet and Joint Governor of Oahu. KEEAUMOKU (KEEAUMOKU III, KEEAUMOKU OPIO), George Cox Kahekili George Cox Kahekili (I40843)
548 Ceadwall was the son of Kenbert, Kenbert of Chad, Chad of Cutha, Cutha ofCeawlin, Ceawlin of Cynric, Cynric of Cerdic. (Saxon Chronicles) Ceolwald King of Wessex (I5316)
549 census shows Homer (Sr) as accountant for dept Store age 45 born Kansas.Parents born Kentucky.
Wife Rebecca age 26, school teacher. Dad born Germany Mom born Hawaii. 
MAXEY, Homer Albert (I7744)
550 Cerdic, a Saxon earldorman, together with his son Cynric came to Englandin 495 and founded a settlement on the coast of Hampshire. In 519 fatherand son fought with the Britons at a place called Charford and from thesame year onwards Cerdic assumed the title of King of the West Saxons.They probably conquered the Isle of Wight in 534, the year that Cerdicdied. Cerdic King of the West Saxons (I5369)
551 Certains auteurs l'appellent DE MORVOIS. DE PARIS, Berthe (I5991)
552 Chamberlain to the King KELI'IAHANOUI (KE-LI'I-AHANOUI), H.H. Prince Abner (Prince of Kauai) (I42296)
553 Chamberlain to the King 1855, Judge of the Supreme Court, acting Governor of Hawaii Island PAKI, (Abner Kuho'oheiheipahu Paki) (Abner Kuho'oheiheipahu Paki) (I41792)
554 Chancellor. GIFFARD, William (I6568)
555 Charles GOTRO 25, Francoise RIMBAULT his wife 20; child: Francois 7months; 1 gun, 7 cattle Family F2782
556 Charles has become known as Charles The Great or Charlemagne for verygood reasons. His long reign changed the face of Europe politically andculturally, and he himself would remain fixed in the minds of people inthe Middle Ages as the ideal king. In more recent times, many historianshave taken his reign to be the beginning of the Middle Ages 'proper'.Yet in terms of territorial expansion and consolidation, of churchreform and entanglement with Rome, Charlemagne's reign was merelybringing the policies of his father Pippin to their logical conclusions.Charlemagne became the subject of the first medieval biography of alayman, written by Einhard, one of his learned courtiers. Following hisliterary model, Suetonius's word portrait of the Emperor Augustus,Einhard described Charlemagne's appearance, his dress, his eating anddrinking habits, his religious practices and intellectual interests,giving us a vivid if not perhaps entirely reliable picture of theFrankish monarch. He was strong, tall, and healthy, and ate moderately.He loved excercise: riding and hunting, and perhaps more surprising,swimming. Einhard tells us that he chose Aachen as the site for hispalace because of its hot springs, and that he used to bathe there withhis family, friends, and courtiers. He spoke and read Latin as well ashis native Frankish, and could understand Greek, and even speak it alittle. He learned grammar, rhetoric, amd mathematics from the learnedclerics he gathered around him, but although he kept writing-tabletsunder his pillow for practice (he used to wake up several times in thenight) he never mastered the art of writing. It was because he was atireless and remarkably successful general that he was able to make sucha mark upon European history. He concluded Pippin's wars with Aquitaine,and proclaimed his son Louis as king in 781; the one serious defeat hesuffered was in these wars, at Roncevaux in the Pyrenees, a defeat oneday immortalized in "The Song of Roland" and later 'chansons de geste'.He added Saxony to his realm after years of vicious campaigning; and,towards the end of his reign, moving against the Danes; he destroyed thekingdom of the Avars in Hungary; he subdued the Bretons, the Bavarians,and various Slav people. In the south he began the reconquest of Spainfrom the Arabs and established the Spanish March in the north-east ofthe peninsula. But perhaps his most significant campaigns were south ofthe Alps, in Italy. Pope Hadrian appealed to Charlemagne for helpagainst Desiderius of the Lombards. The campaign in the winter of 773-4was short and decisive. Desiderius was exiled, and Charlemagne, "king ofthe Franks", added "and the Lombards" to his title; later he appointedhis son Pepin as King of Italy. But popes were still not free of alltheir enemies. In 799 Leo III was ambushed by a rival party of Romanaristocrats, who tried to gouge out his eyes and cut off his tongue. Leofled to Charlemage, who was at Paderborn preparing for another waragainst the Saxons. Charlemagne ordered Leo III to be restored and,later in the year 800, came to Rome himself. On Christmas Day, in St.Peter's, Pope Leo III crowned Charlemagne Emperor of the Romans.

Naissance : ou le 2 Avril 742 à Ingelheim ALLEMAGNE Profession : Roi desFrancs de 768 à 814, Empereur d'Occident de 800 à 814. 
CHARLEMAGNE, Charles I roi des Francs et Empereur de l'Oc (I4298)
557 Charles MELANCON, 28, wife Marie DUGAST; Children: four daughters; cattle40, sheep 6. Family F2796
558 Charles MELANSON 44, Marie DUGAS 38; children:
Isabelle 13, Charles 11, Madeleine 9, Marie 7,
Francoise 4, twins Pierre and Ambroise 10 month;
1 gun, 6 arpents, 20 cattle, 12 sheep, 6 hogs. 
Family F2796
559 charpentier, habitant COUTURE, Eustache s. de Bellerive (I3289)
560 Charpentier, matelot et calfat, originaire de Saint-Malo ou de laparoisse de Saint-Landry de Paris, né vers 1591, fils de GuillaumeCouillard et d’Élisabeth de Vesins, décédé à Québec en 1663.

Guillaume Couillard de Lespinay épousa à Québec, le 26 août 1621,Guillemette, fille de Louis Hébert. Il en eut dix enfants, dont lanombreuse descendance le fait figurer dans la généalogie de presquetoutes les vieilles familles canadiennes-françaises.

Il était venu au Canada vers 1613, selon Champlain, qui, en 1628,parle de lui avec éloges. Couillard fut un des premiers habitantsétablis à demeure dans la colonie. Louis Hébert, le premier cultivateur,n’arriva à Québec qu’en 1617. Après sa mort, en 1627, Couillard lereleva dans la culture de ses terres, ayant hérité, par sa femme, de lamoitié du patrimoine. D’ailleurs, la même année 1627, Champlainaccordait encore à Couillard, à titre personnel, « cent arpents de terrepour déserter et ensemencer » aux abords de la rivière Saint-Charles. Cecolon avait près de 20 arpents en culture dès 1632 et un moulin à farineen 1639. Cette même année, le 8 juillet, Huault de Montmagny le nomma «commis pour la visite des terres ensemencées et victuailles deshabitants » de Québec. Il avait été le premier à utiliser la charrue, auprintemps de 1628. En 1643, il fabriquait de la chaux pour la Compagniedes Cent-Associés.

En fin de juin 1628, alarmé par l’approche des Anglais et lamenace d’une famine à Québec, Champlain voulut envoyer quelqu’un àTadoussac pour radouber et ramener une barque, en vue d’évacuer versGaspé les bouches superflues. Couillard, qui était le seul homme enmesure de faire ces opérations, s’y refusa obstinément, contrairement àses habitudes de serviabilité. Redoutant que les sauvages nel’assomment, « il craignoit sa peau, & ne vouloit abandonner sa femme,pour la conserver ».

À la prise de Québec, en 1629, la famille de Guillaume Couillardfut une des rares familles-qui consentirent à demeurer avec lesoccupants et Champlain lui confia deux jeunes sauvagesses, Charité etEspérance, qu’il avait adoptées. Après le retour des Français, en 1632,Couillard continua à se dévouer pour la colonie et à jouir de l’estimegénérale ; il participa à la défense contre les Iroquois, dirigeafréquemment des barques entre Québec et Tadoussac, devint marguillier dela paroisse, après avoir donné une partie de son terrain pour lareconstruction de l’église. Ne sachant pas écrire, il signait d’un petitdessin fort original, qu’on retrouve sur plusieurs documentsd’archives.

Sous l’administration du gouverneur Jean de Lauson, il fut anoblipar le roi, au mois de décembre 1654, « en faveur des services rendus aupaïs du Canada ». Selon des papiers de famille, le blason de GuillaumeCouillard était d’azur à la colombe d’or aux ailes déployées, portant enson bec un rameau d’olivier, avec la devise : Dieu Aide Au PremierColon.

Guillaume Couillard mourut en sa maison, le 4 mars 1663, et futinhumé dans la chapelle de l’Hôtel-Dieu, en reconnaissance de donationsfaites par lui à cette institution. Trois ans après, sa veuve vendait samaison et une bonne partie de son terrain à Mgr de Laval* pourl’établissement du séminaire de Québec. L’emplacement de la maison estaujourd’hui marqué d’un cairn, dans une cour intérieure du séminaire, etGuillaume Couillard a sa statue, oeuvre du sculpteur Alfred Laliberté,près de celle de Louis Hébert, dans le parc Montmorency à Québec. 
COUILLARD, Guillaume de l'Espinay (I2168)
561 Chassé d'Uppland, crée son royaume de Vestfold en Norvège INGJALDSSON, Olaf (I223)
562 Chemical engineer. Charles was a member of the American Chemical Societyand was listed in "American Men of Science". He authored a number oftechnical articles and patents on specialized varnish and printing inkproducts. BRAGDON, Charles Ridgaway (I838)
563 Chemille, dioces Mortagne-au-Perche, in Mans, Maine (now Orne), France DU MONTIER DE LEURE, Marie Madeleine (I2481)
564 Chief counselor of Keakealaniwahine, Ruling Queen of Hawai'i Island. MAHI (MAHI-O-LOLE, MAHIOLOLI, MAHIOLELE), (Ali'i-o-Kohala) (Ali'i-o-Kohala) (I41075)
565 Chief Minister to King Kamehameha the Great. Kalaimoku is the name given in the KA MAKAAINA newspaper articles. He is called "Kalanimoku" by S.M. Kamaku.

A. Fornander says that Kalnimoku is the son of Kauhiaimoku-a-Kama (Kauhiakama II, Kekauhinamoku, Kekauhiwamoku, Hekau-a-Hiwamoku, Kauhi). 
KALANIMOKU (KALAIMOKU), William Pitt (I42269)
566 Chief Orator and Counsellor of State to King Kamehameha the Great and Governor of Hawaii Island 1831, son of The Hon. Alii Keawe-a-Heulu, Alii of Ka'awaloa, sometime Counsellor of State to King Kamehameha the Great, by his first wife, 'Ululani, 7th Alii of Hilo, daughter of Mokulani, 6th Alii of Hilo.

From Solomon Peleioholani:

Ululani married again, to Keaweaheulu (k), chief of Waianae, Oahu, through his grandmother Umiulaikaahumanu's marriage to Kuanuuanu (k) of Waianae, Oahu, and Heulu father of Keaweaheulu (k); by this marriage were born the high chiefly children Naihenui (k) Keouakeahohiwa (w), grandmother of the high chiefess Queen Liliuokalani. 
567 Chiefess of the Pa'ahoa rains of Waimea, Kauai.
"Hikawaolena" is the name used by genealogist Solomon Peleioholani. Hikawaelena is the name used by Kamakau. 
568 Chiefly name as 'I chiefess was I-Kekulani or I-Kukalani. AKAKA KUKALANI (AKAKA, I-KEKULANI) (I40693)
569 Child from Pi'o narriage of full blooded brother and sister. KAPUAAHIWALANI (KA-PUA'A-HIWA-LANI) (I43710)
570 Child of half-brother and half-sister Pio marriage. KALOLA-A-KUMUKO'A (I42279)
571 chirurgien, né vers 1639 d'Étienne Roussel et de Jeanne Bouette, deNotre-Dame de Montpellier (France), décédé à Québec en 1700.
En 1669, il entrait à l'Hôtel-dieu de Québec mais n'en devint chirurgienentretenu qu'en 1687 semble-t-il, après la mort de Jean DEMOSNY. Ilrecevait 200# par année. On ne lui connaît pas d'apprenti, mais il eutun garçon-chirurgien René Gaschet. En 1688, il se fit construire, rueBuade, une maison de pierre, dite plus tard « Maison du Chien d'Or » àcause d'une inscription qu'il y fit poser. En 1877, William Kirby devaitimmortaliser cette maison et son propriétaire dans son roman The GoldenDog. Vers 1688-1689, Roussel était chirurgien des Ursulines. C'était unhomme coléreux et âpre au gain. A partir de 1672, il parut presquechaque année devant le Conseil souverain dans les rôles de demandeur, dedéfendeur, d'intimé ou d'appelant. Il fut marguillier de la paroisseNotre-Dame de Québec en 1685 et 1686. Il mourut au cours de l'épidémiede 1700. Il avait épousé. le 2' novembre 1667, Madeleine Du Mortier, quilui donna un garçon et six filles: Genevieve devint en 1694 la secondeépouse de Louis Chambalon, et Louise entra chez les Hospitalières al'Hôtel-dieu de Québec en 1693. Devenu veuf, Roussel s'était remarié le16 août 1688 avec Catherine Fournier; ils eurent huit entants.Catherine, une des filles de ce second mariage, était à son tour chezles Hospitalières en 1713. (per GABRIEL NADEAU) 
ROUSSEL, Timothée (I2478)
572 Chosen Assistant upon the death of the 1st Gov. of the Colony(JohnCarver) ALLERTON, Isaac (I969)
573 Christened by Samuel Poliahu. HUSSEY, Emily Kaelehiwa (I40545)
574 church ATWATER, Mary Eliza (I3981)
575 cinquième colon des Aulnaies DESCHÊNES, Charles le cadet (I3295)
576 cité 20-09-1509 PASQUIER, Pierre écuyer (I5048)
577 citée. 52 ans. PILOY, Françoise de Pitié (I1985)
578 Claude DUGAS 38, Francoise BOURGEOIS 25;
children: Marie 12, Claude 10, Francoise 6,
Joseph 6, Marguerite 5, Agnesse 1, Jeanne 3;
Anne 7; 1 gun, 8 arpents, 25 cattle, 9 sheep,
11 hogs. 
Family F2808
579 Claude TERRIOT 49, Marie GOTRO his wife 40; children: Jean 18. Claude 8,Pierre 2, Anne 14, Jeanne 12, Marie 7, Magdelaine 5, Elisabet 1; 1 gun,13 arpents. 8 cattle, 6 sheep. Family F2806
580 CLOUTIER, ZACHARIE, maître charpentier, pionnier de Beauport, originairede Saint-JeanBaptiste de Mortagne, au Perche, né vers 1590 et décédé 'àChâteau-Richer le 17 septembre 1677.
Marié avec Xainte Dupont le 18 juillet 1616, Cloutier passa un contratd'engagement, à Mortagne, avec Robert Giffard seigneur de Beauport, le14 mars 1634 ; par cet acte, il devait venir la même année au Canada,avec Jean Guyon Du Buisson (père), son compatriote, et il recevait enmême temps la concession d'un arrière-fief à Beauport. Les deux colonsprirent possession officielle de leurs terres le 3 février 1637. Depuisau moins l'année précédente, leurs familles les avaient rejoints auCanada puisque les deux ménages figurent au contrat de mariage de ROBERTDROUIN et d'Anne Cloutier, le 27 juillet 1636.
Son domaine, le fief de La Clouterie (ou de La Cloutièrerie), lui amenades difficultés avec son voisin Guyon et avec son seigneur Giffard. Ille vendit à Nicolas Dupont de Neuville le 20 décembre 1670, pour allers'établir à Château-Richer, où il avait déjà reçu une concession dugouverneur Jean De Lauson le 15 juillet 1652. Zacharie Cloutier élevacinq enfants ; il paraît être l'ancêtre de tous les Cloutier du Canada.Il signait d'un dessin en forme de hache. 
CLOUTIER, Zacharie (I3124)
581 Co heiress of Abergavenny. DE BRAOSE, Eva (I6286)
582 collected music boxes CORBETT, Ann Alexis Marguerite (I778)
583 Colonel Fraser brought out a colony from the Island of Eigg to Pictou,Nova Scotia. The settlers went to Parrsboro, in Cumberland County wherethey took up farms near the Minas Basin. CAMPBELL, Mary (I3864)
584 Colonel Fraser brought out a colony from the Island of Eigg to Pictou,Nova Scotia. The settlers went to Parrsboro, in Cumberland County wherethey took up farms near the Minas Basin. MACLEOD, Neil (I3863)
585 comme officier avec le Regiment de Dorchester et Beauce, qui devint leRegiment de la Chaudiere MORIN, Major Joseph Athanase ED (I4)
586 commis au magasin de Québec, procureur-syndic de la Communauté deshabitants, lieutenant particulier de la Sénéchaussée de Québec. SEVESTRE, Charles (I2495)
587 Comte de Mâcon & d'Auvergne, Duc d'Aquitaine dès 898. C'est grâce à luique fut fondée en 910 l'Abbaye de Cluny. duc d'Aquitaine Guillaume I 'le Pieux' (I4769)
588 Comte de Milan, Margrave d'Ivrée, Roi d'Italie

Count of Yvrea in 925, crowned King of Italy in 950, in 961 he wasdethroned by the emperor and, after three years' refuge in a mountainfortress, was sent as a prisoner to Bamberg, in Bavaria, where he died. 
D'ITALIA, Berenger II, King of Italy (I190)
589 Comte de Paris & d'Orléans, & Duc de France par la mort de son Pére.Après celle de Louis V. dernier Roi de la feconde Race, il fut proclaméRoi par ls Seigneurs François, assemblés à Noyon au mois de Mai 987.puis sacré à reims le 3. Juillet fuivant. Ce fut lui qui, en réunifiantle Duché de France à la Couronne, rétablit le Siége ordinaire de nosRois dans la Ville de Paris ou Clovis l'avoit fixé. CAPET, Hugues roi de France (I4292)
590 Comtesse de Maere. HROLFSDATTER, Ragnhild , Countess of More (I133)
591 Concession a Riviere du Sud du Seigneur Couillard de Lespinay ARBOUR, Michel (I1233)
592 concession d'un lot dans la basse-ville, rue St-Pierre au coin de laruelle menant a la Place-Royale. Il y batit une petite maison a un etage"consistant en cave, chambre a feu et grenier", qui fut detruite dansl'incendie de la basse-ville, en 1682. MIVILLE, Pierre dit le Suisse (I3301)
593 concession d'une piece de terre et de prairie, proche de Port-Royal,bornee a l'est par la grande prairie, a l'ouest par le ruisseauDomachin, au midi par la riviere Dauphin, et au nord par la montagne,par Alexandre Le Borgne de Delisle, au nom d'Emmanuel Le Borgne duCoudray, seigneur "pour une partie d'Acadie", a Pierre Martin et aMathieu Martin son fils MARTIN, Pierre (I1165)
594 concession de l'arrière fief de LaCloutière dans Beauport CLOUTIER, Zacharie (I3124)
595 Concession du fief du Sault-au-Matelot HÉBERT, Louis (I2170)
596 concession du fief Morin MORIN, Noël (I5117)
597 concession territoriale a Mont-Louis MORIN, Jacques (I1178)
598 Concubine. Waldrade (I6035)
599 Confirmation of a note left by Edward Corbet has been obtained to theeffect that the name Corbett was Norman, in that it is listed on therole of Battle Abbey. This list contains the names of the chief leaderswho followed the banner of William the Conqueror, as is listed as deCorbet. It is no coincidence that the Irish Coat of Arms of the tribeCorbett is a raven. The word clan does not exist in Ireland. The gaelicword sept or, in English, tribe is used, namely a group of peoplebearing the same name. CORBETT, Squire Edward (I1045)
600 Conseiller gébéral en la cours des aides, licencié en lois, élu enl'élection de Beauvais, controleur pour le roi des domanines deMontfort-l'Amaury (1552), seigneur du Grand-Mesnil BAILLON, Jean d. le Jeune (I5212)

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