Rhun Rhudd Baladr

     Rhun Rhudd Baladr was the son of Llary ap Casnar Wledig.

Child of Rhun Rhudd Baladr

Robert, Duke of Normandy,

(before 1040 - )
     Robert, Duke of Normandy, was born before 1040 in France.

Child of Robert, Duke of Normandy, and Herleve or Harlotte Unknown

Sigrid or Sigarith,,

     Sigrid or Sigarith, married Waldeve,, son of Gospatrick Earl of Northumbria. Paul states that his wife's name was Sigrid or Sigarith, who survived him and married Roger, son of Gilbert.

Children of Sigrid or Sigarith,, and Waldeve,,

Simon, Lord Lovat,

     Simon, Lord Lovat, married Catherine MacKenzie, daughter of Colin MacKenzie and Barbara Grant.

son,,

     Son, was born in Scotland. He was the son of James, II, King of Scotland and Mary of Gueldres Queen of Scotland.

Stephen of Blois

(before 1070 - before 1130)
     Made Lord of Holderness by his wife Matilda's half-brother, William the Conqueror, [source?]. According to Cokayne in the Complete Peerage, he married Hawise, daughter of Ralph de Mortimer of Wigmore, co. Hereford, by Millicent his wife.
.
     Stephen of Blois married Hawise de Mortimer. Stephen of Blois was born before 1070. He was the son of Eudes or Odo, Earl of Blois, and Adelaide or Adeliz Countess de Albemarle.
     Stephen died before 1130.

Child of Stephen of Blois and Hawise de Mortimer

Tewdrig Fendigaid (the Blessed)

     Tewdrig Fendigaid (the Blessed) was the son of Teithfallt ap Teithrin, (?).
     Tewdrig Fendigaid (the Blessed) married Enynny ferch Cynfarch, daughter of Cynfarch Oer ap Meirchion Gul and Nyfain ferch Brychan, in Wales.

Child of Tewdrig Fendigaid (the Blessed) and Enynny ferch Cynfarch

Tewdws ap Rhain,, King of Dyfed

     Tewdws ap Rhain, King of Dyfed was born in Wales. He was the son of Rhain ap Cadwgon (?).

Child of Tewdws ap Rhain,, King of Dyfed

Thurstan filius Livingi,,

( - after 1127)
     Thurstan filius Livingi, was born in Scotland. He was the son of Livingus.
     Thurstan died after 1127. He witnessed charter of Holyrood House..

Child of Thurstan filius Livingi,,

Tidlet or Tithlyn Prydyn,, King of the Picts

     Tidlet or Tithlyn Prydyn, King of the Picts was born in Powys, Wales.

Child of Tidlet or Tithlyn Prydyn,, King of the Picts

Uchtred Earl of Northumberland

     Uchtred Earl of Northumberland married Elgiva or Aelgifu (?), daughter of Ethelred, II, King of England.

Child of Uchtred Earl of Northumberland and Elgiva or Aelgifu (?)

Uchtred of Tynedale

     Uchtred of Tynedale was the son of Waltheof Earl of Northumbria & Huntingdon and Judith of Lens.

Uchtreda,, Queen of Scotland

(before 1075 - )
     Uchtreda, Queen of Scotland was also known as Athelreda/Ethelreda in records. She was born before 1075. She was the daughter of Gospatrick Earl of Northumbria.
     Uchtreda, Queen of Scotland married Duncan, II, King of Scotland, son of Malcom, III Canmor, King of Scotland, circa 1094. Athelreda, who was married, about 1094, to Duncan II, King of Scots, (Donnchad II of Alba, son of King Malcolm Canmore) and became the mother of William Fitz Duncan, Earl of Moray, who lived until 1151 or later, as in that year King David I restored to him his honour of Skipton and others. His male line ended in the 'Boy of Egremont,' whose heiresses were his three sisters." There was another son named Gospatric, but of his history nothing is known.

Child of Uchtreda,, Queen of Scotland and Duncan, II, King of Scotland

Uortiporius,,

     Uortiporius, was the son of Agricola, King of Demetia (Dyfed).
     Uortiporius (Voteporix, Votecorigas, Modern Welsh Gwerthefyr ap Aergul), king of Demetia (Dyfed), was apparently old at the time Gildas was writing (perhaps between 500 and 550) [Gildas, De Excidio Britanniae, 31; CIIC.358=ECMW.138, a memorial stone with Irish ogam inscription "VOTECORIGAS" and Latin inscription "MEMORIA VOTEPORIGIS PROTICTORIS; HG.2: "Guortepir map Aircol"; ED] [Note: As the recipient of a severe denunciation by his contemporary Gildas, and the subject of a memorial stone, he is the best documented individual in the earlier generations of this ancestor table. His uncertain chronological position depends on the still debated chronology of his contemporary Gildas. (See the notes under #524416 above.)].

Child of Uortiporius,,

Victoria Alexandra Alice Mary,, The Princess Royal

(25 April 1897 - )
     Victoria Alexandra Alice Mary, The Princess Royal was commonly known as Princess Mary. She was born on 25 April 1897. She was the daughter of King George V.
     Victoria Alexandra Alice Mary, The Princess Royal married Henry George Charles Lascelles 6th Earl, son of Henry Ulick Lascelles 5th Earl of Harewood and Florence Katherine Bridgeman, on 28 February 1922 in England.

Waldeve,,

(before 1071 - after 1126)
     Waldeve, apparently referred to in his father's writ as 'Waltheof,' is usually said to have received from King Henry I, the barony of Allerdale, in Cumberland,'but it is now clear that it must have descended to him from his father, being only confirmed by Henry. 11, is said that his being a Scotsman gained him the favour of Ranulf Meschin, the new Norman lord of Carlisle. This seems to imply not only Scottish sympathies, but ownership in Scotland, and he may have possessed the lands there, held later by his grandson of the same name. He granted some land in Allerdale, and a house for herring fishery, to the Priory of Hexham. He, with his wife and his two sons, also granted to the church of Brydekirk, in Allerdale, the villa of Appleton and its surroundings.' He is named in the Inquisition by Earl David, afterwards King, as to the possessions of the see of Glasgow, made between 1120 and 1124. He was present with King David I of Scotland at Dunfermline, about 1126 or later, and this appears to be the latest notice of him. It has been asserted that he became Abbot of Croyland in 1124 and was deposed in 1138, but there is good reason for believing that the Abbot must have been another Waldeve.'
. Waldeve, was also known as Waltheof of Allerdale in records.
     Waldeve, married Sigrid or Sigarith,. Paul states that his wife's name was Sigrid or Sigarith, who survived him and married Roger, son of Gilbert. Waldeve, was born before 1071. He was the son of Gospatrick Earl of Northumbria.
     Waldeve died after 1126.

Children of Waldeve,, and Sigrid or Sigarith,,

Walter, Thane of Lochaber,

(circa 1045 - 1093)
     Walter, Thane of Lochaber, was born circa 1045. He was the son of Fleance, Thane of Locaber, and Nesta of Gwynedd (?).
     Walter, Thane of Lochaber, married Emma Fitzalan, daughter of Alan Fitzalan Seneschal of Dol, circa 1085.
     Walter died in 1093 in Alnwick, Northumberland, England.

Child of Walter, Thane of Lochaber, and Emma Fitzalan

Waltheof Earl of Northumbria & Huntingdon

( - 1075)
     Waltheof Earl of Northumbria & Huntingdon was born. He was the second son of Siward, Earl of Northumbria. His mother was Aelfflaed, daughter of Ealdred, Earl of Bernicia, son of Uhtred, Earl of Northumbria. He was the cousin of Cospatrick.
     Waltheof Earl of Northumbria & Huntingdon married Judith of Lens in 1070. She was the daughter of Lambert II, Count of Lens and Adelaide of Normandy, Countess of Aumale.
     Waltheof died in 1075. He was beheaded.

Children of Waltheof Earl of Northumbria & Huntingdon and Judith of Lens

Wandelmode,,

     Wandelmode, married Richard de Curcy Baron.

Child of Wandelmode,, and Richard de Curcy Baron

William 5/9th Earl of Mar

( - between 1276 and 1281)
     William 5/9th Earl of Mar was the son of Donnchadh of Mar. William 5/9th Earl of Mar was also known as William in records.
     William 5/9th Earl of Mar married Murial Unknown.
     William died between 1276 and 1281. Uilleam (or William) Ehislach, 5th Earl, d. 1276 or 1281.

Child of William 5/9th Earl of Mar and Murial Unknown

William the Lion,, King of Scotland

(1143 - 4 December 1214)
     William, surnamed The Lion, one of the most distinguished of our early monarchs, was born in the year 1143. He was the second son of Henry, prince of Scotland, the son and heir-apparent of David I, but who predeceased his father in 1152. On the death of his son, David proclaimed his eldest grandson Malcolm as the heir of his Scottish dominions, and, destining William for a separate principality in Northumberland, caused the barons of that district to give him their promise of obedience, and took hostages for its performance. Malcolm accordingly succeeded David in 1153, as king of Scots, while William, then only ten years of age, became superior of the territory now constituting the northern counties of England.
In 1157, an agreement took place between Malcolm and Henry II. of England, by which Northumberland was ceded to the latter, who gave in return the earldom of Huntingdon; an exchange which produced great dissatisfaction in Scotland, and the utmost displeasure in the subject of this memoir. From this time Malcolm became unpopular in Scotland, and it is not improbable that William took advantage of the national prejudices to advance his own ambitious views. It is represented by the Scottish historians that, in 1164, the people obliged him to undertake the regency of the kingdom, while the king his brother gave himself up to religious meditation; a very decent description of what must have been little else than a usurpation. On the 28th December, 1165, Malcolm died, and William succeeded to the crown.
William, having repeatedly but vainly solicited the restitution of Northumberland from Henry II, at length joined in a confederacy with his son, the celebrated Coeur de Lion, for the purpose of dethroning that monarch; Richard not only assuring him of the territory he desired, but also granting the earldom of Cambridge to his younger brother David. In 1174, William served the purposes of this confederacy by an invasion of Northumberland, which he spoiled without mercy. He was prosecuting the siege of Alnwick with a small party, when a large body of Yorkshire horsemen came upon him unexpectedly. Though he had only sixty horse to present against four hundred, he gallantly charged the enemy, crying out, "Now we shall see who are true knights." He was unhorsed, disarmed, and made prisoner, while his companions, and some others who were not then present, submitted to the same fate, from a sentiment of duty. Henry did not make a generous use of this triumph. He caused the captive monarch to be brought into the presence of his court at Northampton, with his feet tied together under the belly of a horse, as if he had been a felon; and afterwards placed him in strict confinement in the castle of Falaise in Normandy. The Scots, towards the close of the year, recovered their monarch from captivity, but at the expense of a temporary surrender of their national independence. In terms of the treaty formed on this occasion, William was to do homage to the English king for the whole of his dominions; an object at which the latter had long unjustly aimed: and the castles of Roxburgh, Berwick, Jedburgh, Edinburgh, and Stirling, were surrendered as pledges on the part of the king of Scots, for the performance of his promise. The independence of the Scottish church was at the same time impignorated, but with certain cautious ambiguities of phrase that reflect great credit on the ingenuity of its dignitaries, who managed this part of the treaty. The claims of the English church over Scotland, however, disturbed several of the ensuing years of the reign of William, who, in resisting them, backed as they were by the pope and all his terrors, showed surprising fortitude and perseverance.
In 1189, Richard Coeur de Lion, having acceded to the throne, and considering that William of Scotland had forfeited his independence in consequence of an attachment to his own interest, restored it to him, along with the castles of Berwick and Roxburgh. Perhaps it was not altogether from a generous or conscientious motive that the king performed this act of justice. He was about to commence his celebrated crusade, and it might be apparent to him that the king of Scots was not a neighbour to be left dissatisfied: he also stipulated for ten thousand merks as the price of the favour he was granting to his brother monarch. The treaty, however, which these mingled notions had dictated, was the blessed means of preserving peace between the two countries for upwards of a century. When Richard was afterwards so unfortunate as to become a captive in a foreign land, William contributed two thousand merks towards his ransom. Such transactions afford a pleasing relief to the general strain of our early history.
After a long reign, of which the last thirty years appear to have been spent in tranquillity, and without the occurrence of any remarkable event, William died at Stirling, December 4, 1214, in the seventy-second year of his age, and the forty-ninth of his reign, leaving, by his wife, Ermingarde de Beaumont, one son, who succeeded him under the title of Alexander II. William also had six illegitimate children. He is allowed by historians to have been a vigorous and judicious prince, not exempt of course from the vices of his age, among which must be reckoned a rash valour, but adorned also by some of its virtues. William was the first Scottish sovereign who bore a coat armorial. He assumed the lion rampant upon his shield, and from this cause, it is supposed, he obtained the designation of William the Lion. A curious portrait of William has been preserved from time immemorial in the Trinity hospital at Aberdeen, and was lately engraved and published in the Transactions of the Antiquarian society of Scotland. William the Lion, King of Scotland was born in 1143 in Scotland. He was the grandson of David I, and brother of Malcolm IV whom he succeeded in 1165. He was the son of Prince Henry, (of Scotland). 3rd Earl of Huntingdon.
     He took part with Henry II of England in the expedition to Brittany but subsequently supported the sons of Henry in their rebellion. He invaded England in 1173, but in the following year, July 12, he was surprised and captured, with sixty of his nobles, by Ranulph de Glanville, at Alnwick. Henry sent him to Normandy, and confined him in the castle of Falaise, where he remained till the following December. On doing homage to Henry for the kingdom of Scotland, and promising to give up to him five of his principal fortresses, he was released. William made a bold stand for the independence of the church in Scotland, by his resistance to the appointment, confirmed by Pope Alexander III., of John the Scot to the see of St. Andrew's. In 1181 the Pope excommunicated him, and laid the kingdom under an interdict. A new pope, Lucius III, reversed the decree and removed the interdict. After the accession of Richard I he paid a sum of money, and was excused from homage and received back his castles. In 1200 William the Lion did homage to King John at Lincoln, but only for the lands which he held in England.
     William the Lion, King of Scotland married Ermengarde de Beaumont on 5 September 1186 in Woodstock, Oxfordshire, England. They had a son (Alexander II) and three daughters (all of whom married English nobles).
     William died on 4 December 1214 in Stirling. He was buried in the Abbey of Arbroath, which he had founded in 1178, in honour of Thomas a' Becket. His remains were found in good preservation in 1816.

Children of William the Lion,, King of Scotland

Child of William the Lion,, King of Scotland and Ermengarde de Beaumont

William, Earl of Pembroke,

Child of William, Earl of Pembroke,

William, Earl of Ross,

(say 1324 - 9 February 1371/72)
     William, Earl of Ross, was born say 1324. He was the son of Hugh, Earl of Ross, and Maud or Matilda Bruce Countess of Ross.
     He was said to be in Norway at this father's death and not to have taken possession of the earldom until 1336.
     William, Earl of Ross, married Mary Unknown of the Isles, daughter of Angus Og of Islay, circa 1342 in Scotland.
     William died on 9 February 1371/72.

Children of William, Earl of Ross, and Mary Unknown of the Isles

William, Earl of Ross,

( - 28 January 1322/23)
     William, Earl of Ross, was born in Scotland. He was the son of William MacTaggart Earl of Ross.
     He was a supporter of Balliol and in the tower of London after the battle of Dunbar in 1296 until abour 1303/4. In 1306 he was responsible for the capture of Bruce's wife and daughter, his sister Mary the Countess of Buchan, and the Earl of Atholl. During the confused events of 1308 he sent a request for help to Edward II, but when he received none he submitted to Bruce at Auldearn in October. He was given easy terms, gettinghall his lands back with additions of Ferincoskry. His sons Hugh and John were singled out for honours.
     William, Earl of Ross, married Euphemia Barclay? Countess of Ross before 1297.
     William died on 28 January 1322/23 in Scotland.

Children of William, Earl of Ross, and Euphemia Barclay? Countess of Ross

Ynyr Fychan

(before 1295 - after 1304)
     Ynyr Fychan lived at Nannau, Gwynedd, Wales.
     Ynyr Fychan married Gwenhwyfar ferch Gruffydd, daughter of Gruffudd ap Gwen (?). He married firstly Gwenhwyfar f Gruffud, secondly Jane daughter of Sir Roger III Mortimer. Ynyr Fychan was born before 1295 in Wales. Enion's mother was not stated.. He was the son of Ynyr ap Meurig and Gwerful ferch Madog.
     Ynyr died after 1304 in Wales. He was living 1295, 1304..

Bridget A'Hearn

(before 1780 - 3 May 1835)
     Bridget A'Hearn was born before 1780 in Aghada, Cork, Ireland.
     Bridget A'Hearn married Patrick Colbert on 22 July 1795 in Aghada, Cork. He was of Cloyne and she of Aghada, both single, Roman Catholics; witnessed by William Kearny & Denis McCarthy.
     Bridget died on 3 May 1835 in Cloyne, Cork. She was buried after 3 May 1835 in Bohillane or Boughellane.

Children of Bridget A'Hearn and Patrick Colbert

Ann Abbey

(circa 1719 - )
     Ann Abbey was born circa 1719 in York, Yorkshire.
     Ann Abbey and Thomas Ryther obtained a marriage licence on 30 August 1740 in Sherburn or York, Yorkshire.

Alexander Abbott

     Alexander was a mariner.
     Alexander Abbott married Martha Mackglew, daughter of Robert Mackglew and Anna Maria Sleight, on 11 October 1836 in St Andrew's Scot's church, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia. They were both single of this parish. Cynthia Haswell & Frederick C Haswell were witnesses.

Children of Alexander Abbott and Martha Mackglew

Alexander Abbott

(11 June 1839 - 27 April 1840)
     Alexander Abbott was born on 11 June 1839 in Fort St, Sydney, New South Wales. He was the son of Alexander Abbott and Martha Mackglew. Alexander Abbott was christened on 17 July 1839 in the Baptist chapel, Bathurst St, Sydney.
     Alexander died on 27 April 1840 in Sydney, New South Wales. He was buried on 29 April 1840 in St Philip's, Sydney.

Isabel Abbott

(circa 1600? - )
     Isabel Abbott was born circa 1600? In Lincolnshire, England.
     Isabel Abbott married William Popplewell, son of Robert Popplewell and Ann Popplewell, on 22 November 1621 in Belton, Lincolnshire.

Children of Isabel Abbott and William Popplewell